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Guyana chronicle
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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00230
 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: 1/7/2007
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: UF00088915:00230
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text

'I


7


S" .


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


a pint of beer and then made several visits to the men's toilet.
M an steals urinal There he carefully removed a white urinal from the wall, stuffed WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF
it into a rucksack and was captured on closed circuit television walk-
LONDON (Reuters) British police said Friday ing out with the bulging sack on his back.
they were hunting a man who stole a urinal from "He made a very, very expert job of dismantling it from
a pub toilet the wall and turning the water off. A very professional job,"
The suspect walked into the Royal Oak pub in landlord Alan Dreja said in a video posted on the Southampton 0 F ,:. p .-.
Southampton, on the English south coast, ordered half Daily Echo newspaper's Web site.




VAT misinformation

wTHE Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) yesterday reminded
businesses that it will not spare any effort to enforce the law with
regards to ensuring a smooth implementation of the much-touted Value
Added Tax (VAT). Page two


S am -j VAT waivers for
Foreigners, overseas-
S- based Guyanese
THE Government Inforuation Agency (GINA)
yesterday reported that the Guyana Revenue
S A Authority ... Page two Page ten
1, .- .















GETTING READY: preparations continue apace on the ground at the National Stadium,
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Cup 2007 tournament. (Ian Brierley photo)


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2 . . . .... .................. SUNDAY'GCHRON lCt'- Jabuary.-7: 2007


AT


Rms information


THE Guyana Revenue Au-
thority (GRA) yesterday re-
minded businesses that it will
not spare any effort to en-
force the law with regards to
ensuring a smooth implemen-
tation of the much-touted
Value Added Tax (VAT).
The introduction of VAT
from January 1 this year has
been marred by initial hiccups
and glitches so far, some of
which were expected.
The GRA in a statement
yesterday also expressed con-
cern about the action by some
television hosts and owners
who it said are peddling misin-
formation about VAT.
"We view this action which
borders on violation of the law
as being palpably irresponsible
and undermines the efforts of
noble businesses, policy makers,
the GRA and ordinary citizens
who have resolved to contribute
to the modernisation of
Guyana's tax regime," the au-
thority said.
The tax implementation and
executing body said it is con-
templating action against busi-
nesses and individuals engaging


warning


in these practices.
"We acknowledge that the
implementation of this tax has
been met with some bottlenecks
which are expected with any tax
reform of this nature...but
while the GRA is pleased that
the country has commenced the
implementation of VAT which
represents a milestone achieve-
ment in our efforts to modernmise
the country's tax regime, we are
not oblivious of these hiccups,"
the body said.
"In the same way we are
heartened by the decision of a
growing number of businesses to
adjust the Consumption Tax out
of their pre-VAT prices before
applying the VAT rate in order
to either maintain or reduce fi-
nal prices," the GRA added.
The GRA also expressed


concerns relating to the dis-
play of certificates, invoicing
requirements, mounting of
adequate signs to indicate
whether their prices are VAT
inclusive or exclusive and in-
ordinate increase of prices.
On this note, it said it
would like to remind businesses
that the VAT law stipulates
penalties for violating require-
ments relating to these and that
it will not spare any effort to
enforce the law.
And in its continuing efforts
to fairly and efficiently admin-
ister the tax, the GRA said it
will be supplementing its con-
ventional audit procedures with
additional investigative methods
to ensure that businesses remit
all the VAT due and unearth any
violations of the VAT law.


bs td. ,new blildil sciet, ltd.


















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The GRA said it is also
contemplating a novel measure
of offering incentives to citizens
who will provide evidence that
will provide an audit trail lead-
ing to unearthing of violations of
the VAT law.
"This, we believe, will not
only benefit the VAT system
but also administration of all the
other taxes (and) this will ulti-
mately benefit all Guyanese as
taxes will be reported much
more truthfully," it offered.
"We continue to implore
businesses to play their role in
contributing to a seamless tran-
sition to the VAT regime; you
are reminded that a key factor
which will aid in this transition
is a steady rate of consumption
of commodities in the country."
"If consumers shop less as
a result of higher prices, busi-
nesses stand to suffer revenue
losses," the GRA argued.
Over the coming weeks, the
GRA said it will continue its in-
teraction with businesses to
implement the VAT in a way
that will result in full compli-


THE Government Informa-
tion Agency (GINA) yesterday
reported that the Guyana
Revenue Authority intends to
offer Value Added Tax (VAT)
exemptions on selected items




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ance of the law and realisation
of the tremendous benefits of
the system.
Since VAT came into force,
the GRA has been stepping up
its policing mechanisms and en-
forcement of the law relating to
the tax.
Muneshwers Limited and
N.P Home Department Store in
Georgetown were on Friday
served summons for violation of
the law relating to invoicing re-
quirements.
Several other businesses
will be prosecuted for similar
offences, the GRA said in a
statement.
It said its prosecution of
businesses failing to meet VAT
requirements is a result of the
authority supplementing its au-
dit procedures with additional
investigative methods to ensure
that businesses remit all the
VAT due and unearth any vio-
lations of the VAT law.
The law requires that VAT
returns be filed within fifteen
working days following the pre-
ceding tax period (one calendar


to foreigners and overseas-
based Guyanese, subject to
satisfactory proof that the
items are for use overseas.
GRA Commissioner Gen-
eral, Mr. Khurshid Sattaur. told
GINA the authority intends to
treat purchases by foreigners as
exports and it is willing to offer
exemptions on some classes of
items such as jewellery.
He said this will be extended
to overseas customers who


month) and the correct amount
of tax paid to the VAT Depart-
ment.
Staff from the GRA arc con-
linuing their outreach and moni-
toring of VAT processing at sev-
eral businesses and at the ports
of entry, the authority said.
Their report last week, it
said, suggests that businesses
have improved their systems
and are in greater compliance
with the VAT law.
The government Thursday an-
nounced it is taking urgent steps to
rectify the initial hiccups and
glitches associated with the imple-
mentation of VAT.
Cabinet Secretary, Dr. Roger
Luncheon, said the glitches are
mainly due to interpretational
issues about the tax and price
gouging by some very unscru-
pulous businessmen.
Luncheon told reporters the
government is paying "very
close attention" to the general
implementation of VAT and
more specifically to the "acute
developments" hindering a
smooth implementation of the
much talk-about tax.
The new taxation system
replaces the 30 per cent con-
sumption tax with the 16 per
cent VAT.
Under the new system all
basic food, educational and
medical items and fuels used
for cooking and transport are
zero-rated or exempt.


make purchases which attract
VAT in excess of $20,000.
GINA said the announce-
ment came as members of the
business community raised con-
cerns about the merchandising
of items purchased by overseas
visitors.
Consultations are being
held with members of the
business sector to determine
the most efficient method of
effecting the exemption. it
said.
One method proposed is
the presentation of passports
at the point of purchase. while
another is to have goods deliv-
ered at the point of exit. the
Cheddi Jagan International Air-
port, Timehri, GINA said.
According to the agency,
Sattaur assured too that ex-
emptions will also be granted
to members of diplomatic
missions here and some
charitable bodies.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7, 2007



Soldier dies



in fence



crash i "


By Shirley Thomas
A YOUNG Guyana Defence
Force soldier was yesterday
tragically killed after losing
control of a motorcycle he
ventured to ride, but with
which he was not familiar.
He was on the bike when
it crashed into a fence around
10:30 h not far from his home
at Crane Village, West Coast
Demerara.
Leon Carlton. 19, of 45
Crane Housing Scheme, died in
the emergency room of the
Georgetown Public Hospital
Corporation at about 15:30 h.
He was the second of five
children of his parents,
Gladstone Carlton and Janet
Matthias.
Relatives said the soldier, a
private in 31 Special Forces,
Camp Stephenson, Timehri,
was at home on leave for the
week and was due to return to
work tomorrow.
Shortly after 10:00 h yes-
terday, they said, two of his
Army colleagues visited him at
home.
He was sleeping when
they arrived but his relatives
woke him up.
They said Carlton and
his friends spent a brief pe-
riod together after which the
other young men asked if
they could pick some guavas
from a tree in the yard.
As the other soldiers began
to help themselves to the gua-
vas, Carlton borrowed the keys
to the 125 scooter on which
they came.
A distraught aunt, Jennifer
Lowton, said Carlton did not
know how to ride the bike, but
"everything happened so
quickly, before you knew it he
had sped off."
A short distance away from
home, he approached a corner,
apparently lost control ol the
bike and failed to negotiate the
bend.
The motorbike scaled a
trench and crashed head on into
a greenheart picket fence.
The solder sustained a gap-
ing wound to his head, a cut


down his face and fractured both
hands.
Those on the scene
rushed the bleeding and
badly disfigured young man
to the West Demerara Re-
gional Hospital. He was later
transferred to the
Georgetown Public Hospital
Corporation but died before
he could be operated on.
Mr. Alvin Browne, a Lec-
turer in the Public Relations and
Education Department of the
GDF. who visited the family
home, described Carlton as a
very quiet, polite and disci-
plined young man who always
demonstrated a willingness to


work.
The young man's dis-
traught father recalled that Leon
was a loving son; he loved
Church and the things of God.
He said Leon, who at-
tended the St Swithun's Angli-
can Church at New Road,
Vreed-en-Hoop, had already
prepared his clothes to attend
church service today.
The young man who had
been a soldier for about the
last eighteen months, leaves
to mourn his parents
Gladstone and Janet; sib-
lings Susanna Bhajan;
Rosanna, Paul and Kevin
Carlton.


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Anti-Ethiopian protests



rock Somali capital


SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7, 2007


By Sahal Abdulle and Guled
Mohamed
MOGADISHU (Reuters) -
Ethiopian troops and Somali
protesters exchanged fire in
Mogadishu yesterday killing
three people, witnesses said,
as hundreds of Somalis
demonstrated against the
foreign forces and a
government disarmament
drive.
And in a move likely to
anger many Somalis, President
Abdullahi Yusuf asked Ethiopia
to train Somali armed forces,
Ethiopian state television said.
Yemen's foreign minister
was quoted as saying some
Somali Islamist leaders, ousted
by Ethiopian-backed
government forces in a two-
week war, were now in Yemen.


In Mogadishu, protesters
hurled stones and burned tyres,
wreathing streets in smoke and
reviving memories of the chaos
that had largely stopped during
six months of strict Islamist rule
by the Somalia Islamic Courts
Council.
"The Ethiopians opened fire
and shot dead a young boy and
a lady. they also killed another
person," a witness said. Other
witnesses agreed.
"The (government) and
Ethiopian troops invaded our
country and they have shot
my son for no good reason,"
said Omar Halane, the boy's
father.
A Somali government
source said only one person
had died and gave a different
version of events. He said
police had opened fire in


TO OUR


CROSSWORD FANS
IWE REGRET TO INFORM YOU
THAT THE CROSS WORD
COMPETITION HAS BEEN
SUSPENDED UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE.

Management


Tarbuunka square, where the
Islamists held anti-Ethiopian
demonstrations when they
controlled the capital.
In the latest show of
discontent with the forces
that ousted the Islamists in
two weeks of open warfare,
hundreds of Somalis
marched through the
capital chanting "Down
with Ethiopia".
"We are against the
Ethiopian troops' occupation.
We don't want them, they
should leave," 20-year-old
protester Ahmed Mohamed
said. "They are harassing us in
our own country."


Ethiopian soldiers fired
in the air to disperse crowds
and government troops
armed with AK-47s patrolled
the streets.
Somalia's government
wants to install itself in
Mogadishu, one of the world's
most dangerous cities. Within
hours of the Islamists fleeing,
militiamen loyal to warlords
reappeared at checkpoints in the
city where they used to terrorise
civilians.
Residents fear
Mogadishu could slide back
into the anarchy that has
gripped the city since the
1991 ouster of a dictator.


EU urges U.S. to

seize chance for

global trade deal


BRUSSELS (Reuters) EU
trade chief Peter Mandelson,
preparing for talks in Wash-
ington on how to save world
trade negotiations, urged Eu-
rope and the United States
yesterday to show political
leadership to get a deal by
April.
European Commission
President Jose Manuel Barroso,
leading a delegation to the U.S.
capital, is to press the trade is-
sue with President George W.
Bush tomorrow.
He will also urge Bush to do
more on climate change, work
more closely on securing energy
supplies and the two will dis-
cuss Middle East peace efforts.
Mandelson is to meet
U.S. Trade Representative
Susan Schwab. with whom
he has swapped blame for
July's suspension of the
World Trade Organisation's
Doha round of talks to boost
global trade. He said it was an
opportunity to revive the pro-


cess.
Mandelson said "quiet,
constructive bilateral contacts"
recently showed a possible out-
line of a final deal which must
be reached in the coming months
after which the round, already
into its sixth year of talks, risks
long delays.
"We have now entered a
narrow window of opportunity
lasting until Easter during which
success for the world trade talks
is possible." Mandelson said in
a statement. "We now need the
added momentum of political
leadership from the highest
level. Europe and the U.S. have
a shared responsibility to make
this happen."
U.S. officials say a break-
through is unlikely tomorrow.
But Brussels hopes it
could allow for some progress
when trade ministers from
leading WTO states meet at
the World Economic Forum
from .January 24 in the Swiss
ski resort of Davos.


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The Hydrometeorological Service is desirous of employing a
short-term consultant with working knowledge of the Montreal
Protocol.

Minimum qualification: Bachelor's Degree and two (2) years
related experience.

Terms of reference can be uplifted from this office at 18
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Applications, along with Curriculum Vitae, must be submitted
by January 11, 2007 at 14:00h to:

Chief Hydrometeorological Officer
Hydrometeorological Service
Ministry of Agriculture
18 Brickdam, Stabroek,
Georgetown
e-mail: noau.guyana@gmail.com


Permanent Secretary


The Environmental assessment Board (EdB)

NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
,T : Publilc i, b.ireb\ notified ;th'n a Public lierin g into the FlIA \for the
.Arimui Quatry Operations, proposed by ,Linden Quarries Inc.. to be
located it Palmer's Point (Barakara Point) and Arimai Landing, Right
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Whitewater Facilities. Barakara Island
Friday, January 26, 2007 at 10:30hrs

The purpose ol this meeting is to allow consultants and proponent to present .
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environmlcntal issues related to the project. The E1A and Executive
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reasonable cost of photocopying at the IPA Office:

Environmental Assessment Board
c/o Environmental Protection .Agency E PA r
Environmental Management Division l'.. .
IAST' Building. UG Campus, Turkeyen
'Icl: (592) 222-5784'/222-2277
Fax: (592) 222-2442
Email: epa( -aepaiuva(na.org l a
Website: www.cpaguyana.org


Big avalanche

buries Colorado


highway
DENVER (Reuters) A large avalanche tumbled onto a ma-
jor highway leading to the Colorado ski resort of Winter
Park yesterday, burying some cars and injuring at least
one person, state authorities said.
The snowslide was 200 feet wide and 15 feet deep and bur-
ied at least two cars along U.S. Highway 40. about 60 miles
west of Denver.
"Our preliminary reports indicate that the slide covered all
three lanes of the roadway and two cars were covered and
pushed off the road." Bob Wilson, spokesman for the Colo-
rado Department of Transportation. said.
"Our crews are saying it is the largest slide they have ever
seen," Wilson added.
Colorado has been hit with three major snowstorms
in the last few weeks and Winter Park, one of the largest
ski areas in the state, reported 10 inches of fresh snow in
the past 48 hours.


I. I . . jr r






SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7 2007 -


-ac L'-I(i-Lkzi


Mexico drug crackdown


leaves cops without guns


By Noel Randewich

TIJUANA, Mexico, (Reuters)
- Local police patrolled with-
out their guns in Mexico's
tough border city of Tijuana
yesterday after soldiers dis-
armed them to check if the
weapons had been used in
drug gang crimes.
In the latest stage of a na-
tional crackdown on drug-re-
lated violence, more than 4,000
soldiers, sailors, federal and
state police last week poured
into Tijuana, where some mem-
bers of the poorly paid munici-
pal police force are suspected
of helping drug hitmen in a war
between rival gangs.
The army confiscated the
local police's handguns and
rifles to run ballistics tests.
Many of the 2,300 municipal
cops briefly stayed away from
work, but most were back on
the streets by yesterday, minus
their weapons.
"We feel unprotected," said
32-year-old city police officer
Juan Betancourt.


"This is our main tool," he
said, brushing a hand over his
empty holster as he walked
along the tawdry Avenida de la
Revolucion, lined with dingy
bars and strip clubs.
A favourite weekend party
town for U.S. college kids, the
city just south of San Diego has
been caught up in a conflict be-
tween rival drugs gangs that
killed some 2,000 people last
year. The city records a murder
almost every day and two
kidnapping a week on average.
A Tijuana police officer sus-
pected of involvement in killings
on behalf of drug bosses was de-
tained Friday in the nearby bor-
der city of Mexicali, a source in
the state government told
Reuters.
UNDERPAID, Il-
EQUIPPED
Police in Mexico, normally
underpaid, poorly trained and ill
equipped, are widely perceived
as inept and corrupt, and critics
allege many Tijuana cops have
sold out to drug gangs.
The gangs that smuggle nar-


cotics to the United States are
well armed, often with assault
rifles, and shootouts are fre-
quent in the city.
New President Felipe
Calderon, who has made fight-
ing drug gangs a priority since
coming to power on Dec. 1, last
month sent a force of 7,000 sol-
diers and federal cops to the
western state of Michoacan,
which saw about 500 gangland-
style killings last year.
Murders have continued
there despite the military pres-
ence. Calderon's predecessor,
Vicente Fox, declared his own
war on drug kingpins but failed
to gain the upper hand during
his six-year term.
The Tijuana police force
was under orders to call in sup-
port from armed federal and
state police in case of an armed
incident they could not handle
without their guns.
But in at least one case, no
backup arrived in time and Juan
Carlos Garcia, a Tijuana police-
man for 16 years, helped disarm
a man armed with a suspected


illegal shotgun.
"We sneaked up, sur-
rounded him and attacked him,"
Garcia said after escorting the
attacker to jail. "In the more
dangerous areas, people are
taking advantage of the lack of
authority."
Garcia said he thought there
had been a spike in crime in
some parts of town because po-
lice were unarmed but other
street cops said it was difficult
to judge.
Many cops at Tijuana's
main police headquarters handed
over weapons by the armful, in-
cluding pistols, assault rifles
and even a handgun with a
scope.
One policeman alone gave
in four pistols and three auto-
matic rifles on Friday.
Tijuana's police depart-
ment, which says charges of
corruption are exaggerated,
has estimated the military
will take more than a week
to test and return their weap-
ons. (Additional reporting by
Lizbeth Diaz)


CARACAS, (Reuters) Ven-
ezuela yesterday slammed
the Organisation of Ameri-
can States for criticising
President Hugo Chavez's
decision not to renew an op-
position-linked television
station's licence.
The OAS on Friday said
refusing to renew the licence of
RCTV, a station that provided
favourable co erage of a bungled


2002 coup against Chavez,
would constitute intimidation of
the Venezuelan press.
"We can assure that the
government's actions do not
constitute a censure of free-
dom of expression, but rather
are meant to provide a true
guarantee of it." ihe nation's
foreign ministry said in a
nev s release.
The statement accused OAS


Secretary Jose Miguel Insulza
of "'unjustified interference" in
Venezuelan issues and of echo-
ing "unfounded accusations" by
Venezuela's media.
Chasez said in December
the government would not re-
new RCTV's broadcast licence
when it expires in March.
A firebrand leftist allied
with Cuba, Chavez has fre-
quently clashed with


Venezuela's critical and often
hostile private media and re-
peatedly threatened to close
television stations on charges of
,,ubversion.
The OAS, a 35-member
diplomatic body based in
Washington. has frequently
functioned as a mediator in
disputes between
Venezuela's government and
the opposition.


PUBLIC NOTICE
The Public is hereby notified that the Minister of Local Government &
Regional Development has received a petition from the community of
the Best Klien-Pouderoyen Neighbourhood Democratic Council,
seeking the dissolution of the NDC, in keeping with Section 30 of the
Local Government Act, chapter 28:02.

The Minister has fixed January 10, 2007 at 10.00h as the date and time
when the Inquiry will commence. Venue for the Inquiry is the
Boardroom of Best Klien-Pouderoyen Neighbourhood Democratic
Council.

Commissioner to conduct the inquiry is Mr Puran Pcirsa. Senior
Regional Development (Olffcer in the Ministrv of Local (i o'. I
and Regional D. I"opimCt. He i\ 1l be assisted by a Scrur. h.
will be pro,-ided by the Reionall Administration o1f Region P' 3.

All present Councillors, "fo Ie" ounilors re pa's Cr. l'I. .2
aind resident. lIvho dc, ir-. m aV ,i-vc tcstil fn,, '* tc ( o-iul', : ,,
in keeping wilh th1-1 pr,'x-iW,1 2Is t' c Local ( 1 0 io111-iC i,., c'. '

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7
'I


Rowley probe widens
(TRINIDAD GUARDIAN) Investigations into allegations
of impropriety by Housing Minister Dr Keith Rowley have
widened to include the Emile Elias-owned construction
company, NHIC.
This was confirmed by Director of Public Prosecutions
Geoffrey Henderson. And Elias has continued to protest his
innocence, saying there was nothing to investigate.
Speaking with the Guardian, Henderson said by sending the
file to the police to look into the allegations against Rowely it
was clear that the issue of the alleged illegal removal of materi-
als from the Scarborough Hospital project to the Land Date de-
velopment had to be investigated.
"There is a police investigation into a report that material
from the hospital site was removed to the private development
project belonging to the wife of Housing Minister Dr Keith
Rowley," he said.
"Such an investigation must necessarily focus on whether
in fact material was moved? If it was illegally moved? Who re-
moved such material? And whether there was proper authority
to move such material?"
In an immediate response, Elias said the DPP "ought to read
the Commission of Inquiry report and the court proceedings
which NHIC brought against the Commission."
In the matter against the commission, Elias is contending
that the entire proceedings were tainted with bias.
Elias' firm was the main contractor on the Scarborough hos-
pital project and it served as the sub-contractor on the Mason
Hall housing development undertaken by Sharon Rowley, wife
of the Housing Minister.
It is alleged that the hospital material was illegally removed
to the housing development.
Elias said to date, he has not been questioned by the police
and he is unaware of his company being investigated.
"I am not aware there is any investigation because there is
nothing to investigate," Elias insisted.
He questioned why the DPP had not yet instructed the po-
lice to begin investigations into Elias' allegations that a witness
at the Commission of Enquiry had perjured himself.




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Venezuela slams OAS for


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-- ---






6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7, 2007


Editorial )


IT WOULD be a pity should the summonses served on two
business enterprises last week for violation of the Value-
.Added Tax (VAT) now fully in force, be wrongly interpreted
as a "heavy hand" from, the Guyana Revenue Authority
(GRA).
In our considered view it is not and, indeed, cannot be.
The GRA would be quite aware that success in achieving
what the government hopes for in the introduction and
enforcement of VAT requires understanding and cooperation on
all sides.
The business community in general that involves all regis-
tered and yet to be registered -businesses with turnover of
G$10 million and more, would be conscious of how unproduc-
tive, embarrassing and hurtful it could well be should they
offer resistance rather than compliance with the law.
Their interests, as well as those of the consumers, are pro-
tected with the intention that the nation as a whole benefits


Coping with VAT


from the additional revenue earned from the VAT.
Since therefore, one hand can't clap, the guiding principle
must be mutual cooperation, not hostility.
The VAT team spreading across the country to ensure com-
pliance with the law needs to demonstrate patience and not ar-
rogance in what remains a challenging education process in the
enforcement of VAT.
Getting caught up in legal entanglements would only add
to the heavy workload of our courts.
Those who persist in their negative attitudes toward this
new tax, should be reminded that VAT is being increasingly in-
troduced across our Caribbean Commiunity.
Some of the criticisms and resistance in Guyana to VAT
were also in evidence, initially, in CARICOM states, among
them Barbados and Trinidad and Tobago, where it is now the
norm.
The GRA's hope for a "seamless transition" may have


been optimistic, but given time VAT will also be perma-
nently institutionalized in Guyana, as it exists, under vary-
ing forms in nations rich and poor across the world.



CHRONICLE

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


CARICOM doubts,





hopes & realities



-~h S i~~eaga/Carrl ingo sess0 E*1* *]men


AS HEADS of Government of
the Caribbean Community
prepare for their first Inter-
Sessional Meeting this year,
scheduled for next month in
Kingstown, St Vincent, two
significant assessments came
last week with sharply con-
trasting views on the future
of our 33-year-old regional
economic integration move-
ment:
Citizens of the 15-member
community from the poor-
est (Haiti) to the richest
(Trinidad and Tobago) were
celebrating the dawn of 2007,
anxious to forget the horrors of
2006, as those assessments
were being made by
CARICOM Secretary Gen-
eral Edwin Carrington and
former Jamaica Prime Min-
ister Edward Seaga.
In an analysis in the Jamaica
Gleaner, Seaga, currently a Dis-
tinguished Fellow of the Univer-
sity of the West Indies, had a
bleak assessment of
CARICOM, which he sees as
being "on a slide, not a climb, in
the future..."
On the other hand, for
Carrington, the longest serving
regional public servant of
CARICOM and
now completing his third
term, 2007 "holds great prom-
ise"; and he is "confident that
the Caribbean Community has
erected a solid foundation to-
wards achieving its goals..."
There are truths in both as-
sessments; and neither the nega-
tives in Seaga's analysis nor the
positives, offered with impor-
tant caveats, by Carrington,
came with the intention to dis-
courage or delude.
As a regional journalist
whose professional career re-
volves very much in doing the
.;CARICOM beat", I have-often


pointed to the frustrating nega-
tives as well as encouraging
positive features in the efforts
to make a success of the very
bold experiment in economic in-
tegration and functional coop-
eration in a relatively small sub-
region of the global community.
The rhetoric of "unity" and
"oneness"-easily flows from the
region's political directorate.
The evident lack of political
will to give substance to such
laudable intentions is quite an-
other.
Hence, Seaga whose own
politickings, in and out of gov-


EDWIN CARRINGTON


ernment, had contributed to
some of the hurdles in hasten-
ing the process towards major
objectives of CARICOM is,
nevertheless, correct
in observing, as he did, that 33
years after its creation, there re-
mains "intractable problems"
in CARICOM which "is still
languishing as a functioning
organisation..."
Seaga must also admit that
blame for this situation does not
lie solely at the feet of
CARICOM's political directorate.
The region's private sector.
specifically those more influen-
tial and big business executives


who exercise behind-the-scenes
pressures on governments to
secure decisions that suit their
own narrow agendas in regional
trade, economic investment and
fiscal matters. cannot escape
blame for the hurdles they keep
throwing up.
For all their own public


rhetoric and apparent enthusi-
asm, they are numbered, in my
book, among the recalcitrants
that include unimaginative and
weak political leaders whose
own opportunism holds back
progress on fundamental issues
pertaining to, for instance:
** Completion of the
framework for a single eco-
nomic space; acceptance of
the Caribbean Court of Jus-
tice as the region's final ap-
pellate court; and establish-
ment of a long-advocated em-
powered mechanism to en-
able for effective and efficient
governance of CARICOM's
business.
Nor has the region's labour
movement been bold and con-
sistent enough in pressing for
the major objectives of
the Heads of Government to
make a reality of the major goals
they themselves have set for
"one market, one economy, one
people".
Debates continue to be
stifled on critical views as ex-
pressed by distinguished re-
gional economists, such as
Havelock Brewsler and Clive
Thomas that it is simply decep-


tive on the part of our
CARICOM leaders to keep
talking of creating a single
economy without ANY known
attempt on their part to have
political integration in what-
ever form being placed on
their work agenda.


LACK OF 'FIRE'
Nor to even come to terms
with the need as the passage
of time has underscored for
creation of that elusive high-
level CARICOM Commission,
armed with executive authority,
to conduct the community's af-
fairs in cooperation with the
Heads of Government.
Seaga, who was there when
problems had to be resolved -
long before he could now speak
from the vantage point of a de-
serving Distinguished Fellow of
the UWI has lamented the
"lack of fire in the bellies" of
community leaders
to meaningfully advance the
goals of CARICOM.
In noting the retirement of
former Prime Minister P.J.
Patterson, the recent electoral
defeat of St Lucia's Kenny An-
thony, and continuing specula-
tions about the longevity in
governance politics of Barbados'
Prime Minister Owen Arthur,
Seaga credited Vincentian Prime
Minister Ralph Gonsalves as
the remaining "fanatical believer
and fiery advocate of regional-
ism to work with the present
group of leaders who are sup-


porters but have far less fire in
their bellies to carry on a cam-
paign with passion..."
This provocative observa-
tion would not be flattering to
some CARICOM leaders but
what Seaga seems to be
emphasising is the need for
greater commitment to has-
ten the pace towards more
meaningful economic inte-
gration and functional coop-
eration.
To demonstrate his under-
standing of some of the prob-
lems involved in managing
CARICOM's business, Seaga
has encouragingly, and quite


surprisingly, in support of an
idea first located in the far-reach-
ing recommendations in the
1992 report of The West Indian
Commission a CARICOM
Commission that could provide
what is currently lacking.
namely, focused executive au-
thority in prescribed matters.
The leadership and commit-
ment that Jamaica's Patterson
gave to CARICOM in his long
years in government are well
known to Seaga as it should be
to his successor as JLP leader.
Bruce Golding. who is anx-
iously waiting ini the wings to


replace Portia Simpson-Miller
as Prime Minister.

"SOLID
FOUNDATION"
The JLP's quest for state
power must also cope with
what's good for CARICOM.
This should include clarity on
sensitive pressing issues like the
role of the CCJ and modalities
of functioning of an
empowered CARICOM Commnission
in the operations of the CSME.
framework arrangements for
which are expected to be com-
pleted not later than 2008..
In contrast to Seaga's ex-
pressed apprehension about
CARICOM's future, Secretary
General Carrington came for-
ward, in his New Year message
with his own understandable op-
timism and correctly reminded us
that, ultimately:
"The success of the integra-
tion movement will be accu-
rately measured by the extent to
which the citizens can genu-
'inely refer to it as OUR (my
emphasis) Caribbean Commu-
nity..."
In encouraging hope for
the future, Carrington, the
faithful public servant, whose
own future relationship with
the community could be in-
volved in proposed changing
arrangements, said that
CARICOM "has erected a
solid foundation towards
achieving its goals..."
Having as a people taken
the giant step last year when
the CARICOM Single Market
(CSM) legally came into force,
there must now be greater re-
solve, as he sees it, to make a
reality of the single economy
component that further
emphasises the need for "a de-
finitive decision to be taken on
the long, outstanding issue of
enhanced governance of the
community..."
The CARICOM leaders
would know quite well what
Carrington has in mind. Ques-
tion is whether they are all sing-
ing from the same hymn sheet
on the way forward
for CARICOM in this year
when at least four governments
are heading into new elections
- Barbados, Jamaica. Trinidad
and Tobago and The Bahamas?
We should know after
Cricket World Cup and long
before Christnias 20017.





SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7, 2007 7


Fire


in


- Do Caribbean leaders have it?


(The writer is a business con-
sultant and former Caribbean
diplomat)
HE heads of govern
ment of the 15-nation
Caribbean Commu-
nity (CARICOM) countries
will meet shortly to decide
how they could take their na-
tions forward economically in
a highly competitive global
environment.
Amongst the matters they
will consider is the governance
of CARICOM and a specific
proposal that they should es-
tablish a Commission which
would oversee certain agreed
matters such as the external
trade relations of the grouping
and the development of the
Caribbean Single Market
(CSM) which was established
last year.
The proposal for such a
Commission was made 15 years
ago by the West Indian Com-
mission, but it was never imple-
mented.
Recently, a former Prime
Minister of Jamaica, Edward
Seaga, predicted that
CARICOM is "likely to face a
slide, not a climb, in the future"
because of the absence from re-
gional decision-making at a gov-
ernmental level of certain lead-


ers. Specifically, he named two
former Prime Ministers, P.J.
Patterson of Jamaica and Kenny
Anthony of St Lucia.
He claimed that apart from
Owen Arthur of Barbados
(who, he said, has indicated that
he will be retiring soon) and
Ralph Gonsalves of St Vincent,
"the present group of leaders
are supporters but have far less
fire in their bellies to carry on a
campaign (for greater regional
economic integration) with pas-
sion".
Mr. Seaga also posited the
view that the establishment of
a CARICOM Commission
would not work, and that any-
one who believes that it would
"does not understand the
psyche of Caribbean leaders
nor, indeed, the people".
Implicit in Mr. Seaga's pre-
sentation is that neither the ma-
jority of the present crop of
CARICOM leaders, nor the ma-
jority of the people, want a
more economically integrated
region, and, certainly, they do
not want a CARICOM Coin-
mission making decisions for
their countries.
Of course, on the matter of
the Commission, Mr. Seaga's
presentation overlooks the spe-
cific recommendation of every
proposal that any Commission


must take instructions from, and
be answerable to, CARICOM
Heads of Government.
Further, the Commission
will have delegated authority
and accountability only for
such matters as national govern-
ments assign to it, particularly
because those matters are bet-
ter handled with the collective
strength of regional governments
than by a weaker national gov-
ernment on its own.
As to the issue of whether
leaders have "less fire in their
bellies" for the regional integra-
tion project generally and a
CARICOM Commission in
particular, time will tell and the
forthcoming meeting of Heads
of Government will be a good
indicator. If the establishment
of the Commission is again de-
layed despite three reports that
strongly recommend it, then
CARICOM leaders would have
proved Mr. Seaga to be right.
And, there would be wider
implications for the region.
Many businesses in the
member states of CARICOM
are eager to widen their markets
beyond their national bound-
aries and into the wider Carib-
bean community. They are anx-
ious that governments should
provide the environment by
which they can do so: they want


the barriers to trade lifted in
both goods and services.
Financial institutions in-
surance companies and banks -
based in Trinidad, Barbados and
Jamaica are already engaging in
pan-Caribbean transactions pro-
viding capital to governments
and businesses Jamaica. Bar-
bados, Belize and several of the
Leeward and Windward islands
have been beneficiaries of such
financing. The financial institu-
tions could do more if the cross-
border controls and restrictions
are lifted.
Governments might well wake
up one morning to find that, to a
certain extent, both market and pro-
duction integration have taken place
around them.
But. in this scenario there
will be more losers in the busi-
ness community than there
might be if the process of liber-
alization is orderly and regu-
lated.
Already, there should have
been deeper and more meaning-
ful involvement of the region's
private sector and its trade
unions in both the development
of the Caribbean Single Market
and in the trade and investment
negotiations with the European
Union (ElU) and at the World
Trade Organization (WTO).
However theoretically


bellies


sound may be the studies of the
region's technical experts, there
is a practicality to doing busi-
ness whose requirements are
best addressed by business
people themselves.
Both at the national and re-
gional levels, the private sector
ought to be integral parties to
negotiations.
Some businesses in the Lee-


ward and Windward Islands, the
members of the Organisation of
Eastern Caribbean States
(OECS), are worried about be-'
ing displaced in their own do-
mestic markets by firms from
the larger CARICOM countries.
In this connection, there is
a crying need for the private
sector throughout the region to
map out their own strategy for


sharing the Single Market
through mergers, alliances or co-
operation. There is urgency for
a bargain between them which
allows for equity in how the
market is shared. Whatever for-
mula results from a bargain will
hurt some businesses, but no
bargain will harm far more.
Further, the private sector
should have a team that plays
an advisory and consultative
role to the region's trade and aid
negotiators.
The initiative for such ac-
tivity should be taken by the
regional private sector itself. If
it fails to do so, it cannot com-
plain if it is dissatisfied with the
results of the trade and invest-
ment negotiations in which
CARICOM governments are
now involved.
In this regard, the Caribbean
Hotels Association (CHA) have
shown the way by being forceful
in pushing tourism on to the agenda
of discussion between the EU and
the Caribbean. Others in the ser-
vices industry should follow.
It is to be hoped that there
is still "fire in the bellies" for
deeper regional integration
not only in the private sector
firms that are already forging
ahead, but in government
leaders, the trade union
movement and others in the
CARICOM business commu-
nity.
(Responses to:
ronaldsanders29@hotmail.com)


The struggle against


B ARRY Cooper's new DVD, Never Get Busted Again,
which went on sale over the internet late last
month, will probably not sell very well outside the
United States, because in most other countries the posses-
sion of marijuana for per-
sonal use is treated as a
misdemeanor or simply ig- -
nored by the police.
But it will sell very well in
the U.S., where many thousands J
of casual marijuana users are hit ..
with savage jail terms every year .
in a nationwide game of Russian ,' -'
roulette in which most people '' "
indulge their habit unharmed .
while a few unfortunates have "-
their lives ruined. .
Barry Cooper is a former /
Texas policeman who made over .
800 drug arrests as an anti-nar- '
cotics officer, but he has now re- f,
pented: "When I was raiding
homes and destroying families,
my conscience was telling me it
was wrong, but my need for power, fame and peer acceptance
overshadowed my good conscience."
Of course, Cooper's DVD, which teaches people how to avoid
arrest for marijuana possession, will also bring him fame, plus a
lot of money, but at least it won't hurt people.
However, Cooper lacks the courage of his own convictions.
He argues that thi ',"ar on drugs is futile and counter-productive
so far as marijuana is concerned, but nervously insists that he is
offering no tips that would help dealers of cocaine or metham-
phetamines to escape "justice".
It's as if reformers fighting against America's alcohol prohibi-


Drugs"


tion laws in the 1920s had advocated re-legalising beer but wanted
to continue locking up drinkers of wine or spirits. But there are
bolder policemen around, who are willing to say flatly and pub-
licly that all drug prohibition is wrong.
One is Jack Cole, 26 years with the New Jersey police, whose
organisation, Law Enforcement Against Prohibition (Leap), is sup-
ported by growing numbers of serving policemen who have lost
faith in the "War on Drugs" and want to make peace.
"Leap wants to end drug prohibition just as we ended alcohol
prohibition in 1933," says Cole. who argues that neither kind of
prohibition has ever had any success in curbing consumption of
the banned substances, but that each has fuelled the growth of a
vast criminal empire.
It is policemen who take the lead in these issues because they
are the ones who must deal with the calamitous consequences of
the "War on Drugs." No doubt the use of "recreational" drugs does
a lot of harm, as does the use of alcohol or tobacco, but that harmn
is dwarfed by the amount of crime and human devastation caused
by forty years of "war" on drug-users.
Howard Roberts, the deputy chief constable of the
Nottinghamshire police, was the latest senior policeman to make
the case for ending the war, pointing out last November that heroin
addicts in Britain each commit, on average, 432 robberies, aisaul!15
and burglaries a year to raise the money for their illegal habit.
Each addict steals about $90,000 of property a year. whereas
the cost of po;''.'dine them with heroin on prescription from the
National Health Service in closely,' supervised treatment programmes
wvvoud he only $24.000 a year.
So the NHS should provide heroin to iddictls on prescIiption.
said Roberts, like it used to in the 1950s and 1960s, before Britain
was pressured into adopting the "war on drugs" model by the U.S.
(Since ti'en, the number of heroin addicts in Britain has risen sev-
cral hundredfold.)
Days later, it emerged that the NHS is actually experimenting
with a return to that policy at three places in Britain and Swil-
ze"r '' .'" uallv been prescribing heroin to addicts on a nation-


wide basis for some years now, with very encouraging results:
crime rate down, addict death rate sharply down.
If every country adopted such a policy, legalising all drugs
and making the so-called "hard" ones available to addicts free,
but only on prescription, the result would not just be improved
health for drug-users and a lower rate of petty crime, but the col-
lapse of the criminal empires that have been built on the interna-
tional trade in illegal drugs, which is now estimated to be worth
$500 billion a year.
That is exactly what happened to the criminal empires that
were founded on bootlegging when alcohol prohibition was ended
in the United States in 1933.
But what about the innocent children who will be exposed to
these drugs if they become freely available throughout the soci-
ety? The answer is: nothing that doesn't happen to them now.
There is no city and few rural areas in the developed world where
you cannot buy any illegal drug known to man within half an
hour, for an amount of money that can be raised by any enter-
prising fourteen-year-old.
Indeed, the supply of really nasty drugs would probably di-
minish if prohibition ended, because they are mainly a response
to the level of risk the dealers must face. (Economist Milton Fried-
man called it the Iron Law of Prohibition: the harder the police
crack down on a su;..'.C, Lhe more concentrated that substance
becomes so cocaine gives way to crack c2, n. as beer gave
way to moonshine under alcohol prohibition.)
This is probably yet another false dawn, flor even the polili-
cians w ho know what needs to be done are too afraid of the gut-
ter media to act on their con\ actions.
But sometime in the next fifty years, after only few more
tens of millions of needless deaths, drug prohibition will end.

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


1 'I/9nn7 a R4 PM


their


the


'War on





8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7, 2007




Body language of the night


"Sleep is far more than a mere
physical necessity. It is an unknown
cosmos with its own dimension of
space, time and sensation."

NON-VERBAL communication is interesting and a useful in-
dication of human behaviour.
Because it is unconscious it hardly ever lies. In sleep posi-
tions we are thus expressing our unconscious thoughts and feel-
ings. In studying these positions we arrive at a picture of the sleep
world and better understanding of ourselves as human beings.
These are movements that are deeply soothing, helping us to
achieve physical and emotional tranquillity.

THE NIGHT BODY During both day and night we so-
journ into the world and experience it in a total manner. Both
men and woman are in concert with the sleep state.
During a period of standing, our bodies are in a gravity-bound
existence with the weight of the body absorbed by the springy cur-
vature of the vertebral column and by the cartilaginous cushions of
the events. Such expressions are not evident in sleep because the
gravity pull is equal on each part of the body.
Sleep-sitting and sleep-walking are often associated with the
desire to return to a state or position where the individual previ-
ously felt more secure but is denied such circumstances. Laying
down in therapy is thus highly recommended.
The position in sleep is indicative of the essential manner the
person lives, their personality characteristics, relations of self and
others.
"The King sleeps on his back, the wise man on his side and
the rich man on his stomach".
These various positions may be modified by the placing of
the arms or feet. The individual moves about twenty to thirty five
times per night. A person agitated or anxious will move over a hun-
dred times per night.




A series of Great Classic Films by International Directors
at Castellani House; the first for the year
'LAWRENCE of ARABIA' 1962










NB: Showing over two nights: Part 1, Tues 9th & Part 2, Wed 10th




GEORGETOWN MEDICAL
CENTRE INC.
O258- Middle & Thoma s Sts., Georgetown





SPIrl1MACISTi














I ply


- sleep positions


While a person may change dozens of positions in the course
of a night, they all mirror the lifestyle of the individual. A changing
home environment will reflect such conditions.
City folks on holiday in the country are more relaxed and will
assume such positions to reflect the behavioral perspective.

SLEEP POSITIONS Foetal position is where the knees
are pulled up, the chin on the
chest, arms folded like a bud.
Such a person has not allowed
themselves to grow to develop.
In life they generally seek
protection and are into depen-
dent patterns of relationships.

Semi-foetal is the most com-
mon position with the majority
of right-handed persons sleeping
on the right side and left-handed
on the left side. The knees are
drawn half-way. Turning during
the night is easier. Such persons
tend to be more balanced and se-
cure. They accommodate to life situations without undue strain.


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The prone position is lying on your stomach with a hand above
the shoulder and feet stretched out. Such a person tends to be in
touch with and regulate their immediate environment. This is evi-
dent in the sleep to dominate the bed, space. They do not like sur-
prises and the unexpected. They are prompt with time and are neat
and exact. They are fussy with details.

The Royal Position is one who sleeps on his back, arms
stretched downwards. This is the favourite child, self confi-
dent, secure and accepting the world for what it has to offer.
They are open to everything, happy to give as well as to re-


ceive. They open themselves in sleep as well as to the real
walk of life and work.

There are other less common positions.
The chain gang is where the feet are crossed at the ankles lying
on the side, with arms crossed near the face. Such a person has
poor relationship with others, especially women, and complains of
boredom on the job.

The sandwich position is lying on the side and where the feet
are resting on top of each other. This is a modification of the semi-
foetal position. Such a person is more conforming in life. They are
very keen to what others expect of them.

The flamingo position is another variation to the semi-foetal
position. This is where one foot is stretched out and the other bent
at the knee. This flexed knee may be tucked under the other foot.
Such a person is passive-aggressive with both sets of traits being
strong. Thighs open suggest sexual openness.

Sleep positions express the true panorama of meaning.
While not every position can be described, there are general
principles to helping understand the night language of the
body.
No two persons are alike. In sleep our sense of ourselves
expands into \ast possibilities.


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$UNDAY CHRONICLE January 7; 2007 9




The church's responsibility




to governments


By Rev. Kwame Gilbert

IN FIRST Timothy chapter 2
verses one and two, Paul the
apostle sets out the standard
of the Church as it relates to
governments.
"I exhort, therefore, that,
first of all, supplication,
prayers, intercession and giving
of thanks, be made for all men;
for Kings and for all that are in
authority; that we may lead a
quiet and peaceable life in all
godliness and honesty".
Paul uses four different
words for prayer, each with a
slightly different meaning.
The first "supplication" is
the type of prayer that springs
from a feeling of want and may
include asking God to help a
ruler avert a specific evil. The
second term, "prayers" is a
more general word for petitions
to God and may refer to request
for positive good that God
could perform through rulers.


By Rickey Singh

BRIDGETOWN -Two meet-
ings, crucial to the future of
regional air transportation,
take place this week in St
John's. Antigua.
They separately involve
the shareholder governments of
LIAT and talks with American
entrepreneur Allen Stanford.
owner of Caribbean Star.
Participating in a private
meeting Tuesday evening with
Stanford. whose airline is cur-
rently exploring possibilities for
a merger with LIAT. will be the
Prirhe Ministers of the three
shareholder governments of
LIAT Baldwin Spencer
(Antigua and Barbuda): Owen
Arthur (Barbados) and Ralph
Gonsalves (St Vincent and the-
Grenadines).
That meeting will be fol-
lowed by one on Wednesday at


The third "intercession" re-
fers to prayers uttered in close
intimacy with God and often in-
cludes request to God on behalf
of others, such as the ruler him-
self. The last. "giving of
thanks" is the gratitude we ex-
press to God for having given
us the protection of civil rulers.
Paul asks for such prayers
on behalf of all men, but espe-
cially for leaders in government:
"for Kings. and for all that are
in authority."
In our context, this re-
fers to the President and all
ministers of the government,
political leaders, heads of the
Judiciary, heads of the Legis-
lature, municipal authorities,
heads of the Disciplined
Forces, and all such national
and local rulers.
Why should Christians
pray for government officials?
Because according to Ro-
mans 13:1-4, they are ministers
of God and God works through


which the three Prime Minis-
ters and LIAT management of-
ficials will discuss the LIAT/
Caribbean Star proposed merger
as one of two strategic options
now being pursued.
The other option involves
Trinidad and Tobago's new Car-
ibbean Airlines which officially
replaced BWIA on New Year's
Day. This arrangement, it was
learnt, could ultimately prove
more significant with possible
involvement for both LIAT and
Caribbean Star.
Prime Minister
Gonsalves, who currently
has the lead role for re-
gional air transportation,
confirmed yesterday to the
Sunday Chronicle
that "there are now two
strategic options for servic-
ing the region's air trans-
portation needs and both
involve merger propos-


them to restrain sin and evil in
the world. As Christians we
should not pray only for those
leaders that we like and support.
We must pray for all rulers.
Proverbs 21:1 tells us that
"the heart of the King is in the
hand of the Lord, as the rivers
of waters: he turneth it
whithersoever he will".
I believe that when the
church prays, for their gov-
ernments, God speaks to the
heart of the rulers and gives
success to their efforts, and
leads them to correct deci-
sions, which ultimately ben-
efit the nation.
Many churches at this time
of the year dedicate their ser-
vices specifically to prayers.
Now is a good time to lift up
our national leaders before God.
This is a very important
year for our country: let us re-
member to pray for our govern-
inent.
Christians are not only


als..."
While declining to discuss
the details, the Vincentian Prime
Minister said that in addition to
the LIAT/Caribbean Star merger
negotiations, the other initiative
being pursued with Caribbean
Airlines could be 'T"far reaching"
for the future of LIAT in any
alliance..
Prime Ministers Gonsalves
and Spencer had a meeting just
over a week ago in Port-of-Spain
with Prime Minister Patrick
Manning whose government
owns Caribbean Airlines.
They discussed a range of
options for collaboration be-
tween LIAT and the successor
airline to BWIA.
Code-sharing. route
rights and even a possible
take-over of LIAT were re-
portedly discussed but none
of the three shareholder gov-
ernments is said to be ready


called to pray for their govern-
ment; according to Romans
13:1, 2, they are also expected
to respect and obey. "Let every
soul be subject unto the higher
powers. For there is no power
but of God: the powers that be
are ordained of God. Whoso-
ever therefore resisteth the
power resisteth the ordinance of
God: and they that resist shall
receive to themselves damna-
tion."
Some may ask the question
"does this mean, even if I do not
agree with everything the gov-
ernment is doing?" Absolutely.
It is generally believed
that Paul wrote the book of
Romans around A.D. 56, and
he directed his writing to the
Christian community at
Rome. At this time the em-
peror of Rome was Nero.
Nero was reputed as the
most hostile to Christianity. He
was known lor murdering his
o\\ n mother. Nero burned


to offer any public comment
ahead of Wednesday's meet-
ing in St. John's.
A significant sticking
point for any LIAT/Carib-
bean Star merger, and likely
dissolution of LIAT. would
he how to deal LIAT's heavy
indebtedness of over EC$250
million.
'his problem, according Ito
insider information, is also re-
lated to the merger negotiations
between LIAT and Caribbean
Star. both of which continue to
operate with recurring heavy
losses.
The cut-throat competi-
tion between LIAT and Car-
ibbean Star, that involves
some 25 airplanes in the sky,
could be aggravated when
they have to face the coming
competition from Caribbean
Airlines on routes they cur-
rently serve.


down Rome and blamed the
Christians, which started the
Christian persecution.
Nero would set Christians
ablaze in his garden at night and
danced while they burned alive.
Talk of an evil ruler!
Yet Paul calls Nero a "min-
ister" (diakonos, servant) of
God and declares that Nero has
been ordained of God. If Chris-
tians were obligated to respect
Nero as the minister of God and
to obey him, think how much
greater duty we owe to our gov-
ernment today.
Peter also gave similar di-
rectives to the Christians. He
also wrote the book of Peter
around A.D. 64, again while
Nero was on the throne. Hear
what Peter says: "Submit your-
selves to every ordinance of
man for the lord's sake: whether


it be King, as supreme; or unto
governors, as unto them that are
sent by him for the punishment
of evildoers, and for the praise
of them that do well. For so is
the will of God, that with well
doing ye may put to silence the
ignorance of foolish men: as free
and not using your liberty as a
cloak of maliciousness, but as
the servants of God Honour all
men. Love the brotherhood.
Fear God, Honour the King." (1
Peter 2:13-17)
On the other hand, it
must be noted that because
the value systems of the
church are very often in con-
flict with that of the world,
sometimes our duty to God
would require us to disobey
government. However, dis-
obeying does not mean disre-
specting. (To be continued).


NO


CE


S,.,
*


The Public is hereby notified that ELIZABETH JABAR a.k.a. PETTY of Lot
21 Lilly Street, Springlands, Corentyne, Berbice and CYNTHIA EMMANUEL
a.k.a. CINTY of Lot 20 # 50 Village, Corentyne, Berbice, and also of Scottsburg,
Springlands are no longer employed with GILGEOUS "FIRST CHOICE"
PAWN SHOP and is therefore not authorised to transact any business on behalf
of the company.
Order by Management


___NOTICE

9 P NETCOM COMPUTER CITY
L..... ., httpJ/www.netcomonline.net
,n DCinmi]' i e t. lnamhLcil Iie. Gicorgio'm n. Gumana,. South America
Id: l)2- 27-10190 I-ax: 592-22 -3629











By order of management


UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA

.Faculty of Social Sciences

Department of Business and

Management Studies

All Students of the ACT 312 -

Accounting Information Systems are

asked to note that the final examination

will be held on Monday, January 8,

2007 at 17:00 h in the George Walcott

Lecture Theatre (GWLT)


Dean
Faculty of Social Sciences
January 5, 2007


Crucal arlies metig inAntgua





10 _______SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7,2007


Non-traditional


agricultural




exports up


EXPORTS of non-traditional
agricultural produce and
products for last year rose
over 2005 with exports in
2006 for the period January
to November reaching 4,337
tonnes compared to 4,272
tonnes for the same period in
2005, Agriculture Minister,
Mr. Robert Persaud has re-
ported.
According to him, the value
of the exports for last year was
$1.2 billion or US$6M.
Persaud, at a news confer-
ence Friday, said that in accor-
dance with the National Devel-
opment Strategy (NDS) and the
National Competitiveness Strat-
egy (NCS) regarding the need
for diversification of agriculture.
his ministry has intensified ef-
forts which focus on the produc-


tion and marketing of non-tra-
ditional commodities.
With respect to the export
of beef and chicken, he said
prospects are high as already
Guyana is exporting beef to two
CARICOM states while inter-
est is being shown by others.
On this score, he noted that
Guyana is among countries that
have been certified foot and
mouth disease (FMD) free and
currently the focus is on FMD
surveillance in Region Nine
(Upper Takutu/Utpper
Essequibo). a large beef produc-
ing region, with emphasis on
upgrading camps and construc-
tion of drive-through dips for
vehicle crossings. This
programme is being executed
with help from the Pan Ameri-
can Health Organisation


Doctor robbed in city
A CITY medical doctor was robbed around midday yester-
day of an undisclosed amount of cash and other valuables.
Dr. Balwant Singh, who has his clinic at his Camp Street
residence, was robbed while attending to patients by two men
who were believed to be armed, an employee said.
This newspaper learnt that the doctor was relieved of his
wallet, cell phone and a few other valuables.
The employee said the Police responded very quickly
after being informed but it was not known if anyone was
held.


(PAHO).
A beef export seminar was
also held recently followed by
a training programme for farm-
ers identified in the beef and
dairy industries as potential
exporters, Persaud said.
With respect to the latter,
the minister pointed out that
during last year 1,980 cows
had artificial insemination
(A.I) and 70t) calves produced
through A.I were tagged.
In addition. 667 milk qual-
ity tests were conducted and
101 training and extension ac-
tivities carried out, and a Na-
tional Cattle Farmers Congress
was held, Persaud reported.
He added that it is likely
that chicken will soon be ex-
ported to Trinidad and Tobago
as efforts in this direction are


being intensified.
In this regard, he said also
that officials from Trinidad and
Tobago are expected in Guyana
in another two weeks to ascertain
that the local poultry industry
has met the required sanitary and
health standards to give the green
light to Trinidadian authorities
for importing chicken.
The minister also recalled
that as part of the programme of
preparing the local poultry in-
dustry, a poultry diagnostic labo-
ratory was recently commis-
sioned by President Bharrat
Jagdeo.
As regards the aviation influ-
enza (bird flu) threat, education
seminars were held in all regions
and a draft aviation influenza
manual has been prepared for dis-
tribution to poultry farmers,
Persaud said.
Touching on the stunted
growth problem in broilers which
surfaced in April last year, he
noted that the ministry launched
a $5M response programme
which involved countrywide vac-
cination, distribution of vitamins,
an assessment by a regional poul-
try specialists and developing
standards for poultry feed produc-
tion. (CHAMANLALLNAIPAUL)


Cu mnsbr a rbedF ida fgl ei leyad
.niony bya gu mana
Poice sidaot0:0h o a .6 of272C m


Pirates rob


fishermen
ELEVEN fishermen and their crew, who were fishing in
the Atlantic Ocean off the Corenlyne in Berbice Thors-
day, were robbed by four gunmen of their motor boats, out-
board engines and articles after being held hostage, Po-
lice said yesterday.
Police said that at about 08:00 h. William Busjit and a Iwo-
man crew were fishing in the Atlantic Ocean in the vicinity of
Number 43 Village, Corentyne, when the bandits approached
them in a wooden boal.
The robbers discharged two rounds in the air, held Busjit
and his crew hostage and took away their boat, Police said.
Later. in the vicinity of Bush Lot, Corentyne, Richmond
Bisram and his four crew members were attacked and robbed of
their outboard Yamaha engine and other articles. Police reported.
The bandits then abandoned Bisram's boat and continued
travelling westerly where Hamcharran Omadatt and his two
crew members were also attacked and robbed in the vicinity of
Port Mourani of tv.o -48 Yamaha outboard engine- and other
articles.
Police reported that all the victims were then placed in
Busjit's boat while the other two boats belonging to Omadatt
and Bisram were abandoned by the high sea robbers.
The fishermen and their crew were subsequently released
at Number 19 foreshore after which the bandits made good their
escape with the articles and the boat belonging to Busjit.
Up to press time no one had been was arrested and in-
vestigations are continuing, Police said.


Farmer killed

in Police raid
A FARMER shot by cops during a drug eradication exer-
cise at the Kimbia waterfront, Berbice River, Thursday suc-
cumbed to his wound, Police reported yesterday.
Police said ranks were on an eradication exercise on a farm
operated by Clifford Gladstone. 45. during which more than 60
marijuana plants ranging from nursery to over 6 feet high were
destroyed.
In an attempt to arrest Gladstone, Police said the ranks en-
countered resistance and he was shot in.his left thigh.
He was taken to the Calcuni Medical Centre where he was
seen and treated for the wound and was referred to the New
Amsterdam Hospital. but subsequently died. Police said.
Investigations are continuing, Police reported.


MINISTRY OF HEALTH
ADMISSION TO THE PROFESSIONAL AND NURSING ASSISTANT
TRAINING PROGRAMME

The candidates who have been identified to be trained as Professional
Nurses and nursing Assistants at the Georgetown, New Amsterdam
and Charles Roza Schools, are invited to attend an Orientation on
Monday, February 12, 2007 at 08:00h at the Ocean View International
Hotel, Liliendaal, East Coast Demerara.

Candidates from Regions 1, 2, 5, 7, 8 and 9 must be prepared to travel
to Linden or New Amsterdam on the said day.

Classes commence on Wednesday, February 14, 2007.

Kindly contact the following officers for further information:


Director, Health Sciences Education
Principal Personnel Officer
Regional Health Services


Regional Executive Officers, Regional Health Officers and Chief
Education Officers are asked to make the necessary arrangements for
the release of candidates who are presently employed within the health
system from the respective institutions.

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Health


Page 10 P 1,j pb,


-222-4414
-227-0215
-225-2420


CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY (CARICOM)

SECRETARIAT

REQUEST FOR EXPRESSIONS OF INTEREST
The Caribbean Community (CARICOM) Secretariat invites Expressions
of Interest from interested companies for the following service:

MAINTENANCE OF LAWNS AND DRAINS

Companies responding to the Request for Expressions of Interest should
include the following in their submission:

* List of relevant equipment owned

* Evidence of similar work undertaken previously

Expressions of Interest should be submitted in sealed envelopes,
delivered to the address below by 4:00 p.m., Wednesday January 17,
2007, and be clearly marked "Expression of Interest for Maintenance of
Lawns"

Programme Manager
Administrative Services
Caribbean Community Secretariat
Turkeyen
Greater Georgetown
Guyana
Tel. 592-222-0001-75
Fax. 592-222-0080






SUNDAY CHRONICLE-January 7, 2007 - - - ................................... .................. ... .. ...........------ ...... 11


Strikes, protests hit Latin



America mining boom


By Marco Aquino

CAJAMARCA, Peru,
(Reuters) Angry villagers
living in huts around Latin
America's biggest gold mine
hold protest rallies, accusing
the mining operation of pol-
luting water supplies and
damaging farmland in their
poor Andean community.
Meanwhile, workers at the
Yanacocha mine in northern Peru
gather nearby to put the finishing
touches to their demand for a pay
rise and start their negotiations with
the company with a threat to strike
if they do not get the hike they
want.
Across Latin America,
labour and environmental con-
flicts seem to be growing in tan-
dem with the robust expansion
of regional mining companies,
which are expected to report
record profits this year, thanks
to high global metals prices.
"The strike is our only weapon
because we're not feeling the effects
of this bonanza," said Guillermo
Nina, general secretary of the union
at Yanacocha, which lies near the
town of Cajamarca, some 535 miles
(855 km) northeast of Lima.
A previous environmental
dispute in Cajamarca, where an
Inca Indian chief once tried in
vain to buy his freedom for a
prison cell full of gold from
Spanish conquerors, forced the
mine to cancel a project to boost
output in 2004. Protests by lo-
cal peasants shut the mine for
three days in August 2006.
Yanacocha, which is con-
trolled by the world's No. 2 gold


By Paul Majendie

LONDON (Reuters) British
finance minister Gordon
Brown has condemned the
way Saddam Hussein was
hanged as "deplorable" in
contrast to British Prime
Minister Tony Blair, who has
so far stayed silent on the ex-
ecution.
Brown, expected to take
over as premier when Blair
steps down this year, said:
"Now that we know the full
picture of what happened, we
can sum this up as a deplorable
set of events."
A mobile phone video
showed observers taunting
Saddam with shouts of "Go to
hell" and chanting the name of
a Shi'ite cleric before the former
Iraqi leader fell through a gal-
lows trapdoor.
The images provoked inter-
national criticism and further in-
flamed sectarian passions in
Iraq. Iraqi Prime Minister Nuri
al-Maliki has pledged to inves-
tigate the way the hanging was
conducted.
Asked about the hanging
when visiting a London hospi-
tal Friday, Blair said: "I've de-
cided to talk about health today.
I will talk about all those other
issues next week."
Blair was on holiday at the
Miami home of pop'star Robin


producer Newmont Mining
Corp. of the United States, is
not the only operation to face
such pressures.
Similar conflicts have flared
elsewhere in Peru. the third-big-
gest global producer of copper
and zinc, and in key silver and
copper producer Mexico.
Meanwhile in Chile, the
world's top copper mining
country, labour conflicts are
scuppering mining expansion.
Chile's state-run company
Codelco the biggest copper
producer in the world last
month narrowly avoided a strike
after unions accepted a wage
hike and a bonus offer.
Output at Chile's giant'
Escondida mine suffered from a
25-day strike in August 2006.
Mexican copper mines Cananea
and La Caridad run by Grupo
Mexico the world's No.3
copper producer also suf-
fered from long stoppages.
Lawmakers in Argentina's
Mendoza province passed a
law last month banning open-
pit mining and the issue of new
exploration permits due to
strong environmental opposi-
tion, though the measure was
later vetoed by the provincial
government.
WORKERS, LOCALS
WANT SHARE OF GROW-
ING PROFITS
For about three years, all
major Latin American mining
firms most of them foreign-
owned have seen profits
swell as the price of copper
soared around 300 per cent, gold


- UK's Browi

Gibb of the Bee Gees when the
execution took place.
President Bush has said
Saddam's hanging should have been
carried out in a "more dignified
way" but argued that he received
justice, unlike his victims.
Gordon Brown, laying out
his stall as a future prime min-
ister in a BBC TV interview to
be broadcast today, said:
"Even those people, unlike
me, who are in favour of capi-
tal punishment found this com-
pletely unacceptable. It has
done nothing to lessen tensions


rose 40 per cent and the price
of zinc jumped a whopping 460
per cent.
Analysts expect copper
prices to decrease somewhat in
2007. but say that on average
they should remain high, while
gold often used as a hedge
against the U.S. dollar's volatil-
ity is likely to further rise
from 2006's 25-year highs.
"When prices are high. these
problems start popping up. The
workers and those who depend on
the industry want their share and
governments in their turn take this
kind of attitude as well," said
HSBC Securities mining analyst
Victor Robles.
In the past few years, gov-
ernments in Chile and Peru
have imposed new royalties
on mining production, to the
initial discontent of mining
companies. Peru last month
managed to convince mining
firms to commit themselves
-to spend $780 million on so-
cial programmes in the next
five years.
INVESTMENTS FLOW IN
REGARDLESS
In Bolivia, one of the
world's top tin producers. the
leftist government of President
Evo Morales has been mulling
a second wave of
nationalisation, including in the
mining sector, after a controver-
sial grab in the natural gas sec-
tor in May 2006. Social unrest
in mining regions has killed 16
people.
Venezuela's leftist presi-
dent, Hugo Chavez. is review-


between the Shia and Sunni
communities."
Brown flew to Iraq in No-
vember to visit British troops
stationed in the south of the
country.
He faces a tough chal-
lenge stepping into Blair's
shoes. The Labour govern-
ment has been undermined
by the war in Iraq and is be-
set by scandals, while the op-
position Conservatives have
revived their fortunes under
youthful leader David
Cameron.


SWAN TED
NETCOM COMPUTER CITY
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61 Dunnis Street. Campbclhvilic. (icorgctmwn. Guyana. Sout ch \ rim a
Tel: 592-227-0190 Fax: 592-227-30(29
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APPLYIN PE SO WIHR LVN
QUAIFI ATINS&REE EN E


ing mining contracts as he seeks
to boost output from state-run
aluminum producers Venalumn
and Alcasa by 40 per cent.
I-SBC's Robles said the
setting was somewhat calmer in
Mexico, Argentina and Brazil,
where no major regulatory
changes are expected, but de-
mands to strengthen environ-
mental safeguards were likely to
grow in the next few years.
But despite the challenges
facing the region's mining indus-
try, it is still likely to attract a
lot of investment.
Chile expects to receive $13
billion in mining investment by
2010, Peru is hopeful of getting
$8 billion in the next five years
and Argentina likely to draw $6
billion by 2009. according to of-
ficial and private estimates.
Citigroup's analyst in
Mexico, Rafael Urquia, said
labour conflicts could decrease
in the next few years as key
pacts with the unions have ei-
ther already been signed or are
about to materialise and would
be valid for a couple of years.
"Also. Codelco is appar-
ently resolving its problems
without getting to strikes,"
he said. (Additional reporting
by Frank Daniel in Mexico,
Manuel Farias in Chile,
Fabian Cambero in Venezu-
ela, Peter Blackburn and
Julio Villaverde in Brazil,
Teresa Cespedes in Lima and
Helen Popper in Buenos
Aires)


PUBLIC SERVICE MINISTRY

SALE OF VEHI(CLS BY TENDER
The Public Service Ministry is inviting tenders for the purchase of the
following vehicles:


Reg. No.

PHH 2719

PDD 1551


Description

Mark 11

Toyota Corolla


Location

Public Service Ministry,
Waterloo Street
Public Service Ministry,
Waterloo Street


These vehicles will be sold on an 'as is, where is' basis and can be inspected
daily at location during the period January 008, 2007 to January 15, 2007 on
appointment with Ms. M. Cummings on telephone No. 227-1193 or call in
person at the Public Service Ministry, 164 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
during normal working hours.

Tenders must be placed in sealed envelopes bearing no identification of the
Tenderer on the outside and must be clearly marked on the top. left-hand
corner, "'Tender for sale of vehicles. Public Service Ministry". Tenders for
each vehicle must be done separately.

The envelopes must be addressed as follows:

The Administrative Officer
Public Service Ministry
164 Waterloo Street, Georgetown.

Tenders must be submitted to the above address not later than 09:00 h on
January 15,2007.

The Public Service Ministry does not bind itself to accepting the lowest and
reserves the right to reject any Tender without assigning reasons.

Administrative Officer
Public Service Ministry


Gun thrown from car
in high-speed chase





Police said that at about 10:00 h, the patrol was in pursuit of
a motor car that was seen driving dangerously along the East Bank
public road when an object was thrown out of the car they were
chasing.
The ranks stopped to check and found a .38 Taurus Re-
volver and four matching rounds but the patrol failed to in-
tercept the car which sped away.


New Police Station

phone numbers
THE Guyana Police Force (GPF) says members of
the public can now contact ranks at r t newly built
Police Station at Turkeyen, Greater Georgetown and
at Golden Grove, East Bank Demerara on telephone
numbers :- Turkeyen 225-4119 and Golden Grove
265-2486.


Saddam was hanged in


'deplorable' way






12 SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7, 2007




U.S. specialists assessing




Guyana cattle industry


SPECIALIST volunteers from
the United States yesterday
began a two-week review of
the status of Guyana's cattle
industry with a view to evalu-
ating possibilities for this
country to develop a viable
export market for beef.
The four U.S.-based volun-
teers Dr. Geoffrey Benson, Dr.
Steven Washburn, Dr. Francis
Higdon and Dr. John Rushing -
will also be recommending a
way forward for Guyana's dairy
industry in general and dairy
product marketing in particular.
A statement from the Wash-
ington, D.C.-based Partners of
the Americas said the four vol-
unteers were scheduled to begin
work in Guyana yesterday un-
der the 'Farmer to Farmer Pro-
gram'.
It said they will meet offi-
cials of agencies such as the
Ministry of Agriculture, the Na-
tional Dairy Development
Project (NDDP), the Inter-
American Institute for Coopera-
tion on Agriculture (IICA), the
National Agricultural Research
Institute (NARI) and the
Guyana Dairy Development
Project (GDDP) as well as with
cattle farmers and other cattle
industry stakeholders.
In addition, the team will


meet U.S. Embassy and U.S.
Agency for International Devel-
opment (USAID) officials.
The visits are sponsored by
Partners of the Americas, spe-
cifically the 'Farmer to Farmer
Program', which is aimed at im-
proving economic opportunities
in rural areas of Latin America
and the Caribbean by increasing
food production and distribu-
tion, promoting better farm and
marketing operations and con-
serving natural resources.
The scheme is supported
by the U.S. Congress and
USAID as part of the United
States foreign assistance
programme.
The statement said Farmer
to Farmer brings together agri-
cultural professionals and prac-
titioners from the U.S. and the
Caribbean. Volunteers from the
U.S. work with farmers and
agribusiness owners in Guyana,
Haiti, and Jamaica to identify
local needs and design projects
to address them.
Founded in 1964, Partners
of the Americas links U.S. states
with Latin American and Carib-
bean countries in partnerships
that use the energy and skills of
citizen volunteers, their institu-
tions and communities to ad-
dress shared concerns of social,


economic and cultural develop-
ment.
The local chapter in
Guyana, linked with Missis-
sippi, works on projects in sev-
eral diverse areas including
health, reproductive rights,
emergency preparedness, agri-
culture, and cultural and educa-
tional exchanges.
Partners of the Americas is
a private, nonprofit, non-parti-
san organisation with interna-
tional offices in Washington,
D.C.
The statement said Benson
is an Associate Professor and
Extension Economist of the De-
partment of Agricultural and
Resource Economics, North
Carolina State University.
His current primary re-
sponsibilities are in the areas of
beef cattle, dairy cattle and for-
age economics. Benson has done
professional work in Ecuador.
Brazil, Mexico, South Korea.
and several European Union
countries.
Washburn is a Professor
and Extension Specialist of the
Department of Animal Science
at the North Carolina State Uni-
versity.
For more than two decades.
Dr. Washburn has had a signifi-
cant input into the university's


UC1I mlni obil p ii4)

U mobile Inc. is looking for suitable applicants to fill the following vacancy: 45SSSlSSSED


Main Duties and Responsibilities:


Perform daily maintenance tasks and routine data checks on the various data interfaces

Address trouble tickets from the help desk as they arise

Core Understanding of source and destination of data as it relates to the core business
requirements

Understand application functionality and underlying data being recorded

Create, design and maintain reports based on data being collected according to user
requirements

Education !Training, Skills and Competencies:

BSc. Computer Science / Information Technology
Understanding / Working Knowledge of:
SQL PL/SQL

Candidate must have:
Strong Analytical Skills
Time Management Skills
Ability to work in a team and on projects

Remuneration package offered commensurate with experience and qualifications in field,

Suitable applicants are invited to forward typed applications, inclusive of detailed curriculum vitae,
no later than Monday. Jaanu.aryj_52007

Please forward applications to either nerissa.alves@digcgrou.com orto:
The Human Resources Manager
U mobile Inc.
56 High Street
Kingston, Georgetown


academic, research and exten-
sion programmes.
Higdon is a Senior Lecturer
in Community Economic Devel-
opment in the Department of
Agricultural Economics and Ru-
ral Sociology of Pennsylvania
State University.
His primary duties include
developing research proposals,
conducting applied research and


supervising graduate outreach
projects.
Current projects focus on
international service learning,
creating partnerships with com-
munity-based organizations and
conducting applied research in
organisational development and
distance learning.
Rushing is a Professor/
Food Science Extension


Leader (Dairy Products and
Food Technology) in the De-
partment of Food Science of
the North Carolina State
University.
During his professional
career, Rushing has been a
Food Technologist, Technical
Director and Dairy Plant
Manager of different process-
ing entities.


MINISTER Priya Manickhand among others at the function


London Muslim group


helps orphans

CHILDREN from the Shaheed Boys and Girls Orphanages and others were yesterday treated
with meals, gifts, clothing and footwear, compliments of Muslim Aid of London, during its
annual Eid Fest at the Boys Orphanage at Alexander Street, Kitty, Georgetown.
Minister of Human Services and Social Security. Ms. Priya Manickhand, was among those at
the function.
More than 100 children from several villages from the East Coast, West Coast and West Bank Demerara
were treated.
Muslim Aid of London donated $800,000 for the event, organizers said.







fantas best picture


By Chris Michaud

NEW YORK, (Reuters) The
National Society of Film
Critics bucked a trend yes-
terday and named the Span-
ish-language fantasy film
"Pan's Labyrinth" the year's
best picture ahead of next
month's Academy Awards.
Helen Mirren in "The
Queen" and Forest Whitaker in
"The Last King of Scotland"
took the critics' top acting
honours, adding to their grow-
ing list of awards and setting
them up as Oscar front-runners.
Directed by Mexican-born
Guillermo del Toro, "Pan's
Labyrinth" tells the story of'
little Ofelia, played by Ivana
Baquero, who is enraptured by
fairy tales and magic lands and
who comes to live in an en-
chanted forest with her mother
in the era of Spanish fascism.
With its use of fantasy crea-
tures such as fairies, insects and
toads, the movie stands apart


from films based on real events
such as "The Queen," "United
93" and "Letters From Iwo
Jima," which have dominated
the early awards season and
appear poised to score at the
Oscars.
"United 93" director Paul
Greengrass was named best di-
rector for the Sept. 11-themed
film about passengers who re-
belled against hijackers on the jet
that crashed in rural Pennsylva-
nia.
Peter Morgan won best
screenplay for "The Queen," the
hit drama about Britain's Queen
Elizabeth 11. played by Mirren.
during the days after Princess
Diana's death.
Honours for best support-
ing performances went to Mark
Wahlberg for the crime drama
"The Departed" and Meryl
Streep for two roles, as a tough
fashion editor in the comedy'
"The Devil Wears Prada," and
as a singer in the film adapta-
tion of Garrison Keillor's "A


Prairie Home Companion."
The film critics, in their 41st
annual awards, named "An In-
convenient Truth." the docu-
mentary on Al Gore's educa-
tional campaign about global
warming, as the year's best non-
fiction film.
The awards to Mirren
and Whitaker were their lat-
est for their portrayals of
real people. Whitaker plays
Ugandan dictator Idi Amin,
continuing the recent trend of
top honours including the
Oscars going to actors
playing nonfiction roles.
Oscar nominees will be
named Jan. 23, and winners will
be unveiled at the annual star-
filled Hollywood gala on Feb.
25.
Other National Society of
Film Critics awards went to
Emmanuel Lubezki for best
cinematography for "Chil-
dren of Men" and to "Inland
Empire" for best experimen-
tal film.


Only short listed applications will be acknowledged







SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7, 20071;
T . ., *rr 'r~l ,' '1. 1 r


The GRA wishes to inform the general public that according to the VAT Act #10 of 2005, the fll.,, ini. goods and services will either be taxed at a zero-rate or totally exempt.

BASIC FOOD ITEMS ZERO R 1FI

bread made with white or whole wheat flour whether plait or sliced, tennis rolls;
raw white or brown rice, but not including all other rice such as ., *.r, ili rice, converted rice, exotic species of rice, rice packaged with flavourings, or rice processed to
allow for quick cooking:
raw brown sugar;
coconut, palm, corn, soybean and peanut oil;
cow's -1 i and milk powder, but not ir.- ii i ni. othei milk such as flavoured milk:
baby formula, but not.ir :l, .i1ii baby foods;
fresh fruits, but not including apples, grapes, dates, prunes, peaches, plums, strawberries;
fresh vegetables, including onions, garlic, potatoes, but not including olives, carrots radishes. broccoh, caulillowcr:

OTHER ITEMS
fertilizers

irr.', ..r i '. : of personal effects for re-migiants who or e\ept-on
goods imported for non-commercial purposes and contained in a passegr s inoge or pouredd in gift porce s snt bv air or sea or by parcel post, of
which the CIF value does noi exceed the Guyana dollr eN uivlent o; US$,' P
: :: ..duced sand, stone. lumber or sI! r mi trli. n o'. \] and t it \ d tor n-;; n'; b 'l intb cn dip itm. on.iinin impoelld ran\\ lmatie :. cl'. pl
concrete blocks:
an o. ,, 'rn of motor vehicles that are oi least .1 vo ,s and olkiol om thO dtoeo0: rn1!uilKtur:,
goods when imported and consulTancy s[,vi'os, to DO sophid ro tro SIto i' of \ :o Staite, a( lo : uihnty and ii- iv incorporatedd into o
project funded by giants oi loons supplied b fo jo I:" 'O [or :0'!\ I';' ,r ,1 public ri'onl or'i'iuion:
Ii .... ; ; of raw materials to be used in ine product, goods wni i o s', ,;'o 'Iu '\ i i. pI'rson who, to the satisfaction of the
Conmmissioner-Geneial, exports at least 50'i'o of all o its poducs:
an imr -n :i of ." under an investrmentI agreed int, on behont ; o; o CoorCnlenrt 1 i ta\ab!e persons;
coins, bank notes and i r monetary instruments imported by o by behil or the aink ao Gtuvanoa
a0 supply of sports gear'or sports equipment quhlttring or e\emplion irom C(.utlomls dulle tinder lcthe i r't Sclieduile to ile uisomi Act:
the supply of a cup, medal, shield, or r p trophy which is shown to e satisfaction or the Comnmissioner Generi not to be of general utility, not bearing an\
ad\ ertisement, nor imported or locked ifor tire purpose of trade. reported lor tihe purpoe ol'.M\ .1 an lnonr\l distinction o' pa hoprize. and either won abrioald or awarded b\ a
donor resident abroad:
a passenger vehicle as shown to the satisfaction of thee (.'onisionter-( ieneral to t\ \\c tbe i, on brod. or bestow\ cd an hottloraro pie t ac sports personar.lit\
locally-mined raw gold or diamonds certified by the Guyana Gold Board, the Geology and ., Commission o0 other approved authorised dealers in gold and
diamond:
pouli feed, cattle feed, pig feed, and' r,:,. i prepared complete animal feed;
outboard motors not e --_ -:.:>. 75 HP;
the first import, after the coming into c pi- r.- i of VAT Act, of one of each large c :.," I item of equipment such as a bulldozer, exca,\ aior. tractor, or similar hea\\ -
duty industrial machine by a person who invests in these items. provided that on the day prior to the coming into operation oftlhc VAT A\elt Ie importalion of the item by the
person was subject to Consunption Tax at a rate of/ero percent and that the imlportatiolln is not subiel to tn itni esment agreement. aid tn': ,... . of
subsequent imports of these items are allowed under such conditions and restrictions that may be prescribed by the \ minister.

SERVICES
works and car ,: tr.: ,services purchased by a budget agency named in the schedule to the Fiscal Management and AccouLi,i.tiiir,' Act 2003
medical services, prescription drugs, and c *:--ir- -counter drugs, but not including vitamins. tonics. energy\ drinks, food supplements and similar products and
supplements for promoting health and well being:
education services and educational materials; including printed books, children's
picture books, children's drawing books, colouring books, instructional newspapers or newsletters marketed to students: and academic journals, academic periodicals and other
educational, academic, or instructional printed matter, used for educational, literary and technical purposes (but not including magazines, pricelists, and directories), school
supplies of student-use quality. including school exercise books, pencils, and erasers, rulers. protractors. dividers and compasses for school use:
computer and its accessories including computer m.rnt:,r; (of a kind designed solely to be used with computers). Video monitors and television monitors are excluded.
Computer Printers (excluding multi-function printers), Mouse, Keyboards, all internal components of the Central Processing Unit including the cabinet, internal CD/DVD writers,
motherboards, video cards, sound cards, internal power supply, processors, memories, internal Input/Output cards. Routers, switches and hubs for networking computers. Toners
cartridges for computer printers.


N.B "Education services" means education and hostel facilities for students and scholars provided by
(a) a pre-primary, primary, or secondary school;
(b) a technical college, community college, or university
* a supply of water services and sewage services provided by Guyana Water Incorporated and Kwakwani Utilities Incorporated;
* a supply of electricity by a person authorised under the Electricity Sector Reform Act.


EXEMPT ITEMS AND/OR SERVICES
residential dwelling
lease of land for residential dwelling
a supply of international transport services
kerosene oil
liquid propane gas
gasoline






14 .. SUNDAY CHR
--* ^ *** ** *** ^ *** - :; T T*


A Ministry of Health feature

EVERY day we experience
sound in our environment
such as from the television,
radio, washing machine, auto-
mobiles, buses and trucks.


But when an individual is
exposed to harmful sounds -
those considered too loud or
loud sounds over a long period -
sensitive structures of the inner
ear can be damaged, causing
noise-induced hearing loss
(NIHL).
The Ministry of Health will
soon launch an anti-noise nui-
sance campaign as part of its
work plan for 2007.


However, the success of
this campaign depends on the
public. This is so because we of-
ten tolerate noise nuisances for
varying reasons and even though
some of us may not be aware,
this is actually detrimental to our


health. The ministry's campaign
will seek to sensitise the public
about the effects of noise on
their hearing.

WHAT IS THE DIFFERENCE
BETWEEN SOUND AND
NOISE?

Sound is often taken for
granted and we rarely appreciate
all its functions. It provides en-


joyable experiences such as lis-
tening to music or the singing of
birds. It enables spoken commu-
nication and it can alert or warn
us with the wailing of a siren,
for example.
Noise is sound that is either
unwanted or unpleasant. The
level of annoyance depends not
only on the type or quality of
the sound, but also our attitude
towards it.

HOW DO WE HEAR?
The ear has three main
parts: the outer, middle, and in-
ner ear. Sound waves enter
through the outer ear and reach
the middle ear where they cause
the eardrum to vibrate. These
vibrations travel through the in-
ner ear and are converted into
nerve impulses. These nerve im-
pulses are carried to the brain,
where they are interpreted as
sound.

HOW DOES NOISE-
INDUCED HEARING LOSS
HAPPEN?
Noise-induced hearing loss
can be caused by a one-time ex-
posure to loud sound, as well as


by repeated exposure to sounds
at various loudness levels over an
extended period of time.
The loudness of sound is
measured in units called decibels.
For example, normal conversa-
tion is approximately 60 deci-
bels, the humming of a refrigera-
tor is 40 decibels.
Sounds above 85 decibels
are considered harmful. These
may include motor bikes, music
from stereo systems, manufac-
turing factories, Wartsilla en-
gines, sawmills and generators.
Exposure to harmful
sounds causes damage to the
sensitive hair cells of the inner
ear as well as the hearing nerve.
Exposure to loud noise can per-
manently damage your hearing
no matter how old or young you
are.

SYMPTOMS OF NOISE-
INDUCED HEARING LOSS
The symptoms of noise-in-
duced hearing loss increase
gradually over a period of con-
tinuous exposure. Sounds may
become distorted or muffled and
it may be difficult for the per-
son to understand speech.

How to prevent noise-induced
hearing loss:
Noise-induced hearing loss
is preventable. All individuals
should understand the hazards of
noise and how to practise good














..A. 1 !




health in everyday life-.,
Know which noises
can cause damage (those above
85 decibels).
Avoid hazardous noise
in the environment (including
loud music in mini-buses, at
weddings, fairs. parties).
Make family, friends'..
and colleagues aware of the haz-
ards of noise.
: Wear earplugs or other
hearing protective devices when
involved'in a loud activity (spe-
cial earplugs and earmuffs are
available at hardware storess.
S Protecc children who
are too \young to protect themn-
secves (avoid travelling in buses
with loud music).
Exposure to noise is
also associated with a range of
possible physical effects includ-
ing: colds, changes in blood pres-
sure, other cardiovascular
changes, problems with 'he '
festive system and general ta-


tigue.

What to do:
Have a medical exami-
nation by an otolaryngologist, a
physician who specialises in
diseases of the ears, nose, throat,
head, and neck, and a hearing
test by an audiologist, a health
professional trained to identify
and measure hearing loss and to
rehabilitate persons with hearing
impairments.
Call the Environmental
Protection Agency to report any
noise pollution in your environ-
ment on 222-2231 or 222-2277.
The EPA has regulations under
the EPA Act 1996 Part V.
Complaints can be
made to the Police. Noise nui-
sance is an offence under the
Criminal Law Offences act
Chapter 8:01

Audiological services in
Guyana:
The central audiology
clinic is located at the
Georgetown Public Hospital
Corporation. This clinic does
hearing tests for children, hear-
ing aid fitting for persons with
impaired hearing, recording of ear
impressions and counselling of
hearing aid users, guardians and
significant others.
Laboratories in the
Il', ciin Reid Rehabilitation Ser-
vices that manufacture ear




















moulds. swim moulds and repair
and service hearing aids.
Hearing aids are sold
at a cost recovery price through
the Ptolenmy Reid Rehabilitation
Centre The cost ranges from
$11.000 to $40,000 (less than
half the actual cost). Hearing aids
can he repaired or moulds manu-
facitred for $3.000.
Several satellite clinics
pro idc hearing screening. fitting
of caring aids and follow up
ser ices for patients -with hear-
ing aid. Satellite clinics are lo-
cat d in Region Six. Region Two
(St Idie I hospital) and Region
Tel (Amelia's Ward and Blue-
bei v Hll). These would be ex-
ter ed to Regions Seven and
Fo (outlying areas) with train-
ing of persons from the regions.
The Ministry of
He ilth, through its school
1. e: ;th promotion, is seeking
to atroduce screening tests
for hearing in schools.


POWER PUNCH: Lisa perfoi
Houston's 'I Will AlwaysLov
Centre. (Photo courtesy U rr





By Brad Dorfman

CHICAGO (Reuters) An At-
lanta man has been charged


Sunday CentreMi







I'


'C^


Port Mourant boy
John Fingal tells his story


Not to be sold separately


-. --1..


See stories on centre


I I


I


! L I


II


-


,;* ^\


Mr-^


E. '-''


.35


.i^?^? "4 .i.' :. -


11 l I UL







Page II''sunday Chro~lecuy~~2bO.


4


%5, *.. . . ,


had to work with him.


You're in a committed loving
relationship, but can you honestly
say the thought of having an affair
has never crossed your mind?
SHERRY DIXON asks when flirting
becomes betrayal.

One of the most exhilarating, self-destructive and cruel things
that has ever happened to me was the affair that wasn't. I
never had sex with him not actual sex, anyway. We both
had the ridiculous notion that while sex was in the head, it
was safe. But, of course, that's where it was most dangerous,
because anything could happen.
He was married and I was in a long term relationship. I don't
know what his motivation was, but I suppose I must have been
bored. Security does that. You never consciously think, 'Oh, I'm
bored.' You just find yourself flirting without intent.
He -just let's call him The Man was someone I worked along-
side. Sharp, droll, intriguing, cold, achingly handsome probably
too handsome. I thought it was safe to flirt with him, reveal some
cleavage, but he was out of my league. The boundaries of my non-
betrayal were thrilling because I didn't have to work him, I only
M1 I


0' /- Crn, -

God will give us
victory but we
must be willing
to FIGHI.
G (alatians
5:16-21.





o M IN Ui CHUIItt MliS n Ir I;


Nothing tortures
me except the
negalivily in my,
own nature. If I
make my nature .
sweet and lovable,
I will win the
love of all.


-. i


AT GNNL LAMA AVENUE

END ROLLS OF NEWSPRINT

AND NEWSPRINT

CUT TO SIZE

8 '/2X11
8 1/2X 14



CALL MARKETING DEPT TEL: 225-4475
,:,ACCOU lTS DEPT TEL; 226-3243-9


Everyone flirted at work. We were operating in the high ten-
sion of a PR Agency and, at the end of the day, everyone needed to
release the pressure. It came with the territory. But it was more
than that. The Man and I were, as he said, 'an accident waiting to
happen'. It wasn't just a physical attraction, we were soul mates.
We grew dependent on making each other laugh, pressing each other's
buttons to amuse, to abuse, to reveal. We were demanding of
each other in a way we would never have been if we had planned
to have a proper relationship.
Of course, sex did rear its head. We often talked about sex with
other people, although we were really talking about sex with each


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Requirements:
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* 3 ears working experience in this field is a plus
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* Vibrant personality possessing good interpersonal skills
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Send applications along with CV to:
The Chief Executive Officer, 16 Mudlot Kingston
Gcorgetoyn, Tel: 223-5273/4


other. And though nothing actually happened, it felt sufficiently
like infidelity to make me feel I had to explain myself. I had the
odd idea that confessing everything to my partner would make the
situation better. That it would sort out the boringness of our rela-
tionship. So, I made things worse by asking him to listen to how I
felt about another man.
Hello! Did I open up a can of worms of what! My partner
was silent and very troubled, and he remained that way for a
very long time. Bizarrely, I think I had expected his sympa-
thy, because I was trying to cope with loving one man while
being emotionally obsessed with another. It finished some time
after The Man found a job at a different agency; we ended
our 'relationship (because that's really what it felt like) dur-
ing a tear-stained evening of thwarted passion, when I told
him never to call me again.

Just today, by complete coincidence whilst I was looking
through an old diary, I found a note he wrote to me soon after-
wards, saying, and I quote: 'I miss you. I miss talking to you. I
phone you every day but hang up before it rings. All that stuff...'
Wow and I never actually had sex with him.
Soon after we 'broke up' he left his wife for another woman. It
wasn't me, but I was probably instrumental. His wife is now a pow-
erful person. I see her occasionally around town. She smiles at me
and I could almost choke. It's difficult to know what infidelity and
what isn't. Which is worse bonding deeply,, even passionately,
with another man, although it leads to nothing: or actually kissing
someone or more even though the act is passionless?
For the purpose of this article. I've taken a straw poll of my
friends. Almost all the men say that a sexual thought about some-
one else is a betrayal in other words, just thinking about doing it
is as bad as doing it. (Considering men are said to think of sex ever
six seconds, I don't know how they live with themselves). My
female friends, however, have a far more flexible approach to what
constitutes infidelity. Some say that actually having sex is no rea-
son for guilt, as long as it's meaningless sex; others say an incident
as slight as walking the dog together or having lunch you omit to
tell your partner about, is an act of betrayal. But one thing is cer-
tain, all the women in long term relationships I spoke to confessed
to flirting with infidelity in one way or another.
It's not always the most obvious act that constitutes betrayal.
But the question is also why, when we're in happy, stable relation-
ships, do we even bother to contemplate being unfaithful? Some-
times, it's about the excitement of not playing it safe. Sometimes.
it's the thrill of meeting a person who really seems to understand
you. And sometimes, it's a game where what you really want is the
attention, and not the other person at all.
The most fertile ground for this type of flirtig is where the most
dangerous meets the most secure at work or. even worse, with
the partners of friends. My friend June, who has lived with her
boyfriend for four years, explains her workplace flirtations this way:
"'Having se,' th my boyfriend has become comfortable rather than
a sign of hovw ,ich we desire each other. We all need to be fancied
and feel that w,' in:cy someone. We all have days that go by with-
out -iir... our bodies a second thought. These guys at work reas-
sure me that I do have abody. but I have to be careful not to overdo
it with one person. If I flirt with everybody, I won't get seriously
involved with one person, so 1 feel my relationship with my boy-
friend is safe.'
What isn't safe is when all the flirting takes place between
two people, like myself and The Man. Then, the question is -
how far will it go? That's what spurs it on and ultimately, that's
what stops it- 7. t,,


mA


9


V. '-^-


S'Page II







J,8p~ry~ ~, ~P07 -~P~2~ Ill


$60


Million Nightclub


Opens in Linden


GUYANA is gearing up for
Cricket World Cup and one
Linden remigrant is placing
his bets on making Linden
the "entertainment capital"
of Guyana before, during and
long after the international
tournament.


Rock Hamilton, a
Lindener who has spent 24
years living in the United States,


largest nightclub in the country
and could comfortably host up
to 1500 patrons.
The club's DJ booth is
located in the upper flat of
the building which also
houses the VIP section.
The DJ overlooks the en-
tire dance floor and the lower
flat. Bars are located on both
flats with the main bar being on
the bottom flat. The Manager/
Owner, Rock Hamilton said he
takes security very seriously
"and so I have installed three
levels of security for both men
and women when they are
making their way into the club
and into the VIP section".
there's also a no smoking, no
weapons policy at the club".
In addition, there are five
exit points, three of those being
emergency exits. "I have in-
vested over $60 million dollars


in this business and I want it to
work not just for the Lindeners
but for each and every
Guyanese who is looking for a
good night, full of entertain-
ment." Hamilton said.
Ice Rock will also be avail-
able for hosting special events
including weddings and birth-
day celebrations. The club has
a large kitchen which cooks all
the finger foods you can think
of including fish fingers, prawns
and shrimp. Full time waiters
are also available so patrons can
dance and place their orders at
the bar without moving away
from their dancing partner.
The interior design re-
sembles many of the New
York clubs, with neon colors
and a Guyanese dash of con-
struction work with the
arched balcony overlooking
the bottom flat.


U


-Owner eyeing CWC 2007


---------.mm,.





The Government Information Agency (GINA) hereby invites suitably qualified printers
to submit expressions of interest for pre-qualification to print the publications mentioned
below for the year 2007.
/Newspapers
/Leaflets
VBooklets
/Portraits
V/Handbills.

Samples of the above can be uplifted from the office of the Administrative
Manager.
"An Ex.prpss.-on of Interest" must be accompanied by:
/Valid certificates of compliance from the Guyana Revenue Authority and the National
Insurance Scheme. It should be noted that a tender submitted in the name of a company,
"-m the certificate must reflect the name of the company/firm and not the ownerss.
Record of past pe.'..-"nce of works completed.

All expressions of interest should be addressed to:


The Administrative Manager
Government Information Agency (GINA)
Homestretch Avenue
D'Urban Backlands
Georgetown. ....


i


NOTICE

The Government Information Agency (GINA) hereby invites suitably qualified
contracting firms/contractors/individuals to submit expressions of interest for
pre-qualification to supply/provide the below mentioned services for the year 2007.

1. Plumbing works
2. Electrical works
3. Maintenance works on building
4. Maintenance of Air Condition Units

"An Expression of Interest" must be accompanied by:
/Valid certificates of compliance from the Guyana Revenue Authority and the National
Insurance Scheme. It should be noted that a tender submitted in the name of a
company/firm, the certificate must reflect the name of the company/firm and not
the ownerss.
VRecord of past performance of works completed.

All expressions of interest should be addressed to:


The Adminiistrative Manager
Governiii" Information Agency (GINA)
Homestretch Avenue
D'Urban Backlands
Georgetown.


Hamilton said the club
will be opened all week but the
party time will be on weekends,
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
nights. From Monday to Thurs-
day, its sip and chat at the bar
with the dance floor and the VIP
section being closed. The man-
ager said he has been asked why
he decided to open his multi
million dollar entertainment fa-
cility in a town that is facing
some economic problems. His
simple answer is that he has
faith in the town that raised him
and shaped the lives of his en-
tire family.
Already, management at
Ice Rock is formalizing an "en-
tertainment package" for the
cricket world cup which will see
patrons from the city being
transported to Linden to party,
then transported back to the
city. "Cricket is the game of life
and life should be full of enter-
tainment and that's what I in-
tend to provide for those cricket
lovers who are heading
Guyana's way for the tourna-
ment". Hamilton said.
For now, iCe uLlub h.as
begun its full list of entertain-
ment activities and will launch
a soca month of shows as
Guyana picpaiec S foi
Mashramani. Georgetown party
lovers are being encouraged to
enjoy the getaway and make
their way to Linden on the
weekends.
The minibus park is lo-
cated just nearby so manage-
ment is promising that there
should be no problem finding
your way home after a night
at the Ice Rock.


I [ I..-


1 /d;/2)07 1~. 11P^


, Sunrdgy., ronie.! J.apuary, ,).2.07


i






gPageqY,


ruits




Labe


SINCE I discovered your
column I started putting
together missing puzzle
pieces.
You often give advice to
people to be truthful to
themselves. Your answers
helped me on making decisions


and moving forward.
I am about to separate
from my husband of 13 years.
For a long time I felt stuck. I
suppose ever since I started
boarding school at the age of
seven in the former Soviet
Union, where an individual


didn't have a right to feel or
think differently.
A lot has happened since.
I've lost my parents, brothers,
and recently my sister. Her
children are living with me at the
moment.
I am trying to stay strong,


but it has been hard to come to
terms with my losses. All those
years of marriage I felt so lonely.
I was left on my own to make
all the big decisions.
We have a wonderful
daughter between us, but each
time I felt sad or sick, my
husband withdrew until I
sounded more happy.
My mistake was trying to
make him happy, but he was never
as happy in family life as he was
at his work. He is a successful
businessman. Good for him.
But we failed to create our
own world.
I want a family where we
can be equals, where we care for
each other and the children,
where with love we create our
own welcoming world.
Is it too much to ask? My
worries are. although we will be
separating in two weeks, he is


asking me to prete
his colleagues we
just as we preten
years to each o01
outside world.
He is still pl
holidays.
I made it cle
concentrate on re
life, rather than g
giving until I am
giving even to my
How can I ex
have freedom fro
involvement, yet
available at any timi
him. It would be eas
But, God, giv
to deliver the mes
over!


SVETLANA,
message to give yc
He's gotten
and he's refused it
mark by the box th
husband I am mo
clear he will hear
has decided to hea
One test of
how your spouse
you are ill. If th'
unless you are he
and receptive, it is
convenience.
convenient to then
in the marriage..
In the fairy ta


end in front of Red Hen," a little red hen
Share an item, scratches in a garden and finds
ded all those a grain of wheat.
other and the She asks, "Who will plant
this grain of wheat?" The cat-,
anning "our" and the rat and the cock and the
duck and the curly-tailed pig
ear I want to each refuse to help.
building my The grain grows. When it
giving, giving, is ready to cut, the little red hen
incapable of asks, "Who will cut the wheat?"
own child. Again, the other animals refuse.
(plain he can't After she cuts the wheat
)m emotional the little red hen asks who will
ask me to be volunteer to take the wheat to
e? I don't hate the mill and make the wheat into
sier ifI did. bread. No one will.
e me strength Finally, when the bread is
ssage it is all baked, the little red hen asks,
"Who will help me eat this
bread?"
SVETLANA Now the cat and the rat and
the cock and the duck and the
,there is no curly-tailed pig offer to help,
our husband. but the little red hen says, "Oh,
the message, no, you won't." She calls her
t. Put a check chicks, together and they feast,
hat says "Told while the other animals get not
ving on." It is even a crumb.
only what he Svetlana, think of yourself
r. as the little red hen. Take care
a marriage is of yourself, your sister's
reacts when children, and your own child.
ey reject you Get loose and move
healthy, happy toward your fulfilment,
a marriage of because that is the wheat
When it is which will nourish you and
n, they will be those children.


Ile "The Little


WAYNE & TAMARA


Send leter ~is (1*to:Diect V~Answers,~
PO:Bx 96, SpingfeldMO*6801 r*e-mal
ecAnse* WynAnd* go


Privatisation Unit (PU) /
National Industrial and Commercial Investments Ltd. (NICIL)
Invites proposals to lease:
(i) the machinery and equipment of the printing and dying factory and;
(ii) the land and buildings/factory associated with the printing and dying factory at the Sanata
Textile Complex.


Interested persons must register with NICIL/PU and pay a Registration fee of S1,000. Upon
registration, the following will be provided:
* *A Registration of Interest;
* A Letter of Authority to visit the premises;
* An Information Memorandum: containing details of the assets to be leased;
* A RFP Document;
* Copy of Advertisement.
Parties responding to the RFP shall be expected to include the following in their Proposals.
* A Business Plan including plans for employment and investment for 5 years.
* A lease rate for the land and buildings/factory associated with the printing and dying
facility at the Sanata Textile Complex.
Proposals must be submitted to the PU no later than January 19, 2007.
Proposals should be placed in a sealed envelope and titled "Proposal to lease the property and
machinery, equipment of the printing and dying factory at the Sanata Textile Complex".
Proposals must be deposited in the Tender Box located at PU and addressed to the:
Executive Secretary & Head
Privatisation Unit
126 Barrack Street, Kingston
Georgetown
Tel. 592-225-6339
Fax: 592-226-6426
Email: p.riit2 gt'i!..yna.r et.yv


For adaitionai information, please write to the address above.


We Care


GEORGETOWN
PUBLIC HlSPITAL
CORPORATION


Dr. Madan Rambaran
Director, Medical & Prof
Georgetown Public Hosp


NOTICE

Hll Medical Practitioners

CME Lectures


Monday January 8, 2007

Radiology in HIV and TB

Dr Axel Martin
Consultant Lecturer, Diagnostic Radiology
Canadian Society for International Health

lat Friday January 12, 2007

a Management of the Diabetic Foot

"Dr, Brian Ostrow
Canadian Association of General Surgeons

m 18:00h (6:00pm).

S i,,.lC waiting Area,
w Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation.

One CME Credit will be awarded for each lecture

essional Services
ital Corporation ,'.'/
.A.w.


it-'


I


. * . l >i '


t


-Sndqy.. qOic!e,JQnua y 7.097o






Sunday Chronicle January 7, 2007 Page V


SPORTS


DENTISTRY

HE dynamic panorama of sports in or at slow speeds.
Guyanese society, especially cricket, A cricket ball can approach 90mph which may put a player
football and boxing, is an exciting arena but at significant risk, as can contact with a fast moving elbow when
football and boxing, is an exciting arena but going for a rebound in a vigorous game of basket- ball. Conversely,
can be a dangerous one. In the diversity of sporting a simple and relatively slow fall from a horse can result in serious
activities available that span all levels of athletic trauma.
competition from youngsters learning the concept While the broad scope of sports injuries of concern to the
of teamwork and developing the basic skills of the dentist can occur in any sport, an awareness of the pertinent
extrinsic factors can be of value in the prediction of types and
game, to adult professional athletes all share in the severities of injury.
benefits derived from participating in organized Fractures of the permanent teeth and supporting bone
sports. are maximized by low velocity injuries such as falls. High
Hence, in the so-called developed countries there is a field velocity injuries, on the other hand, have a tendency to
known as sports dentistry. produce fractures of horizontal nature to the crowns of the
Sports dentistry deals predominantly with impact type teeth.
injuries of various kinds. These occur when the sports participant. Fast-moving team sports would appear to predispose to
another participant, a piece of apparatus such as a bat or stick, dental injury as a result of collisions. The same is true for
or a projectile such as a ball is in motion. Injury can occur at fast those sports that use projectiles such as balls or some form
of stick. As would seem obvious, blows from hard objects
of fracturing the bone than do softer objects or objects that
distribute their loading forces. Bats, hockey sticks and
similar sports armamentaria are associated frequently with
soft tissue lacerations and concussions as well as displaced
comminuted type (bone crushing) fractures.
On the other hand, collision injuries from head blows, elbow
or arm hits, or from kicks, generally produce less soft tissue damage
but can still lead to displacement fractures if these forces impact
against a small area of bone.
Temporary teeth when hit tend to shake and become
r't loose while permanent teeth tend to crack or break. With
the increased in body size there is a greater likelihood of
injury in sportsmen. Factors include a higher centre of
. I gravity, increased leverage due to greater length of limbs
g..,,B 'strength and/or limb strength, and stress on joints due to


The Dentist Advises
I---i ~a~uM~:.


AmOV


i..


additional weight. Research shows that excessive height and
weight predispose athletes to injury.
Abnormal anatomy or biomechanics in any joint may lead to
local injury. In dentistry, variation in facial anatomy presents an
important risk factor. The young patient who presents with
protrusive upper front teeth must be considered by the dentist
to be at substantial risk for dental injury, regardless of the
individual's sports history or intention for sports participant. Unfit
sports participants would be more prone to injury than those who
are fit.
Because we do not have dentists who are specializing in
sports dentistry, it is of special importance that athletes
devote some time to learn and execute preventative methods
against injury.


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPORATION


Invite applications from suitably qualified persons for enrollment in our
1iurica l Potgraduate Diploma Program
for May 2007 session.


New Market Street, Georgetown, "I"y.
Guyana.

Closing date for submission of application is F:'-iday March 2, 2007.


NATIONAL LIBRARY


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following
vacancy:
DEPUTY CHIEF LIBRARIAN
Duties include:
Discharging the duties of Chief Librarian whenever the substantive
holder is absent from Headquarters.
:0 Assisting in the planning and decision making process with the Chief
Librarian, i.e. budget preparation.
Assisting with the implementation of new Library and Information
Technologies.
Checking and passing for payment all vouchers and accounts pertaining
to the National Library.
Coordinating the work of the system and supervising Central Services.
-r Supervising the duties of the Personnel Officer.
Responsible for the organization., .i..'"ment and supervision of
Technical Services/Procedures.
Any other duties assigned.
Requirement:
Minimumi requirements:
A Bachelor oftArts degree" L ibrary Studios plus 2 years post qualification experience.
Experience in the use oflthe appropriate information technology \\ would be an asset.
Applications stating date of birth. qualifications !~ l including tl\o (2) recent
testimonials must be submitted bi 2007-01-3 I to:


The Chief I librarian
National Librarn
76/77 Main and Church Streets
P.O. Box 10240
Georgetown


1 "'?n-f7 5 qr? .


Page V


Sunday Chronicle January 7, 2007


ofitifiatmfiist~im









MAHAICA MAN


TIED


BE


DEATH


ATER


ALIVE


- Murder convict accused judge of pressuring jury


Iffles By George Barclay


IN 1960 Chief Justice Harold Boilers presided over the Mahaica mur
der trial at which Shoukatallie and his brother Mohamed Alli were con
victed and sentenced to death.
On appeal to the Federal Supreme Court, Shoukatallie's conviction and death sentence was af-
firmed but brother Mohamed was freed by that court.
Dissatisfied with the ruling, Shoukatallie appealed to the Privy Council, alleging among other things.
that the trial judge's undue pressure on the jury, led to his conviction. He contended that trial judge
Harry Boilers' rejection of the original claim of disagreement, resulted in the jury finally returning a
guilty verdict.
The Privy Council, after a three day, hearing, dismissed the appeal and affirmed the conviction and
death sentence. Shoukat has since suffered death by hanging.
The facts of the appeal are that the appellant appealed to the Privy Council from the decision of
the Federal Supreme Court confirming his conviction and sentence tor murder.
On the last day of a 15-day hearing the jury took their places at 8.40 a.m. and the judge sat at 9
a.m. Save for a luncheon break of one hour and 10 minutes, the jury sat continuously until 4.50 p.m. ,
when they retired to consider their verdict after a summing up which took nearly five hours to
deliver.
At 8.40 p.m. they returned into court stating that they could not agree on a verdict and needed no
further direction.
The judge however reminded them of the oath which they had taken, exhorted them to put
aside extraneous and improper matters from their deliberations, and adjured them to "re
Please see page VII


Vacancy

Ministry of Public Works and Communications
Works Services Group
The Works Services Group, Ministry of Public Works and
Commununications has a vacancy for the following position:
SENIOR ACCOUNTS CLERK
The suitable applicant would be responsible for verifying accuracy of
figures, 'calculations and postings pertaining to business transactions
recorded byv other employees.
Oualificttion:
Secondary Education with 5 GCE/CXC passes in at least Maths and
Principles ofA accounts plus CAT accountinfiii ,' ; ion.
A m4 ninmunm offive years experience in the Accounting/Auditing field.
Knowledge of computerised accounting software package and spreadsheet
is a necessity: Experience in L4 DB projects would be an asset.
Applications with detailed Ci' should be submitted not later tlh;;;i January
12, 20,07 and clearly marked "Application fior S..ior Accounts Clerk and
addressed to:


NMOR*% S"T*a G""W
i-hti. Lane. Kingstn.
Gegorgetown


LORD Denning; H. B. S. Boilers and A. S. Manraj.


I. '. foreignn l-\changc Mtaret Actiities .'
. '- illl ilI I lil lo . .. !or
riday, iDecember 21), 200(t-Thir,4da Ja.nuari 4, 200 .
I. i \ \N(.,G RATE,;S


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'- ii 1 i '.L


'IIIIr.42 t* 414


!i,);'lk ,'l'\ t,i S; 0!,i, i '', l',19t: It 1 I ] l <0l\'l" i 2i-O.,'li
ti)c!ll!. l f'hl'k .., ltt l> i^ .iil ^ ;; .lil ; ;. ";}i -1it
!<,hd l ]illS i'":) 211's( Hit +'s-^.ilii : : ^t'^' i1!'
"..'...... . .....
Hxfl u A, \ a o
t aPuonasa 0


B. C(ainadtiai I)ollar
iC t fotii -I.


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I). I em


t~divs


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Bd~~'~ t '~ ~)2 Ii,


. N. . .... .
G,. I illit" tKallt


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.I. . . . . . . .


0 URI[A


Page VI


Sunday Chronicle January 7, 2007


n: "i'\! I' ':1)h v^ 0 ,\ *bre-


I ........ '


I !l,)> ,,.4
' ,':i ]. l,l>;[i-ri."\, I| "''! *

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.%ilur-(, : iit l ull Deparl | t mt'llllelllnt 13.1111,l~





Sunday (nro'nicWe'Jbnuary .f,''^7


MAHAICA


turn to the jury room....and make up (their) minds one way
or another".
"The community is looking to you to return a verdict
in accordance with the evidence and in accordance with
your own conscience. If you fail to do that you will not
only be bringing disgrace upon the community but you
will be bringing disgrace upon yourselves, which is per-
haps even worse."
It was argued for the appellant that the judge exerted undue
pressure on the jury when they returned at 8.40 p.m. in that he
told them that they must give a verdict one way of the other and
never told them that they were at liberty to disagree.
The Privy Council held that the jury were under a heavy strain
in listening and deliberating for so many hours and it would have
been better if the judge had not finished his summing-up that night
but had left it over till the next morning but this was no ground
for upsetting the verdict.
Also, the Council found that there is nothing wrong in a judge
exhorting a jury to reach a verdict, and indeed it may be very proper
that he should do so, so long as he does not use phrases which
may import a measure of coercion such as was held to have been
exerted in R.V.Mills, [1939] 2 All England Report, 299.
Further, it ruled that the judge's exhortation to the jury was
perhaps too strongly worded and might have differently put, but it
did not involve such a measure of coercion as to invalidate the ver-
dict.
On these grounds found the appeal was dismissed.
Representing the appellant at the hearing of the Appeal in the
Privy Council were Phineas Quass, Q.C., M. P. Solomon and A.S.
Manraj., J. T. Molony, Q.C. and J.G Le Quesne appeared for the
Crown.
Lord Denning, in delivering the reasons for report said that on
February 10, 1960, a man named Rampat (also called Peeka) was
murdered.
Peeka had gone in the early morning to check on his cows
at a creek on the Mahaica River. He was paddling a corial,
which is a dug-out canoe. He never returned alive.


MI


Five days later his body was recovered from the river and from
its condition it appeared that someone had shot him with a shot
gun then his body (whilst he was still alive) had been tied to a
log of wood by means of vine branches and it had been thrown
into the river.
Suspicion fastened on two brothers named Shoukatallie (No.1
accused) and Mohamed Ali (No. 2 accused). They were arrested
and charged with the murder.
On May 16, 1960, they were indicted in the Supreme
Court of British Guiana and tried before Justice Harold
Boilers and a jury. The case was heard for 15 days. In the
early morning of June 3, 1960, the jury found Shoukatallie
guilty of murder and they also found Mohamed Ali guilty of
murder but in his case with a very strong recommendation to
mercy .
Justice Boilers sentenced both of them to death. Both ap-
pealed to the Federal Supreme Court (Justce Halliman C.J.
and Federal judges Rennie and Marnan), who on September
14, 1960 dismissed the appeal of Shoutkatallie. However, they
allowed the appeal of Mohamed Ali and set aside his convic-
tion and sentence.
Shoukatallie appealed for special leave to appeal to Her Maj-
esty in Council and was granted it. His appeal was heard on July 4
and 5, 1961, when their Lordships s said that they would humbly
advise Her Majesty that the appeal should be dismissed, the Privy
Council disclosed.
The appeal was based on the conduct of the judge at the trial.
It was said that he had exerted undue pressure on the jury to come
to an agreement and that for this reason the verdict could not stand.
The point cannot properly be appreciated without some descrip-
tion of the case.
The case for the Crown was that Shoukatallie and
Mohamed Ali were acting together in concert in a common
design to kill Peeka.
According to the prosecution, shortly before his death Peeka
was paddling along the river in his corial.
A shot rang out. It came from another corial in which were the


lAk H From page VI



two accused men, Shoukatallie and Mohamed Ali.
Shoukatallie was the man who fired the shot. He had a
gun in his hand. Mohamed Ali was steering the corial.
Shoukatallie shouted "Shut your rass, you no dead yet?"
Shoukatallie then fired the gun again at Peeka, who fell on his
face in his corial.
Mohamed Ali then paddled his corial close to Peeka's corial.
Shoukatallie got hold of Peeka's corial and pulled it across the creek.
A short time later, Shoukatallie and Mohamed Ali were seen near
two corials.
Shoukatallie was chopping wood. Mohamed was twisting vine
branches. Five days later a search was made in the river and diver
employed.
The body of Peeka was found tied to a log of wood by
a vine. A post mortem examination indicated that Peeka
was shot, then tied up and immersed in the water while
still alive.
The accused men, Shoukatallie and Mohamed Ali did not give
evidence on oath. They both made statements from the dock de-
nying that they were in the vicinity or knew anything at all about
the crime.
The defence attacked the creditability of the witnesses for the
prosecution, saying that four of the principal witnesses were mem-
bers of a family who had a feud with the family of the accused
and that the fifth had been bribed.
The Privy Council did not find any merit in the arguments sub-
mitted on behalf of the Shoukatallie.
The strongest ground submitted by the appellant was
the one which accused the trial judge of rejecting the jury's
original verdict of disagreement and directing them to return
to the jury room with the hope of reaching a verdict of guilty
or not guilty.
"It is everyday practice for a judge thus to exhort a jury;
to reach a verdict. There is nothing wrong in it, indeed it
maybe very proper he should do so, so long as he does not
use phrases which import a message of coercion, Lord Den-
ning said.


VAAN C ES


We have immediate openings for the following
positions:

Chief Security Officer

Senior Security Guards

Senior Accountant

Hauler (articulated vehicle) Drivers

Crane Operator

Industrial Electrician

Forklift Operators

Handymen (Carpenters, Plumbers)


All applications must be accompanied with full
contact information, two recommendations from
previous employers and valid Police Clearance.


MUNESHWERS LIMITED
45-47 Water St.
Georgetown


Oxfam GB one of the leading humanitarian
relief and development agencies is seeking a
Project Officer
This position will monitor the humanitarian needs in Guyana as
well as lead and substantially contribute to shaping programme
development work. He/she will report to the Country Programme
Manager of the English Speaking Caribbean based in Barbados
working closely with other programme staff. This post is based in
Guyana but may require travel to English Speaking Caribbean
countries and throughout the country. This is a 4-month position
from February-May 2007. If you have the skills and competencies
listed above, please apply online at www.oxfam.org.uk/jobs.
Reference:INT2041. We will receive applications until January 8th,
2006. Interviews will be held the week of January 15th in Guyana.
No telephone calls or postal application will be accepted.

Finance and Logistics Assistant

This position will provide efficient and effective finance / logistics
support to our Guyana programme. He/she will report to the
Programme Administrator of the English Speaking Caribbean based
in Barbados working closely with other programme staff. This post
is based in Guyana but may require travel to English Speaking
Caribbean countries and throughout the country. This is a 4-month
position from February-May 2007. If you have the skills and
competencies listed above, please apply online at
wwwYox.fam.orgkj jobs. Reference:INT2040. We will receive
applications until January 8th, 2006. Interviews will be held the
week of January 15th in Guyana. No telephone calls or postal
application will be accepted .,- ,,-,.,, ..'
't--------------_- . .. l .. ..' ,^ --


Page'Vii









3 3 A~f A LIEBJC


GUYANESE




LITERATURE


TO

by Petamber Persaud
For some forty years, the
film, 'To Sir with Love', has
retained its magnetism as it
continues to connect to
varying and various
audiences through the years.
For some forty years now,
audiences around the world
have shown great appreciation
of the film, 'To Sir with Love',
without knowing the film was


FILM


an adaptation of a novel of the
same name written by a
Guyanese.
Yes, there are still many
Guyanese who are also ignorant
of the fact even though the
book is on the Caribbean
Examination Council reading
list.
This immensely popular
film was usually doubled in
Guyana with 'Guess who's
coming to Dinner', both films


featuring Sidney Poitier. Some
of the reasons responsible for
this lack of connection of movie
to Guyana also bedevil other
bits of our literature adapted to
film.

GREEN
MANSIONS
The first piece of Guyanese
literature adapted to film was
the novel, 'Green Mansions',


written by W. H. Hudson. The
book was first published in 1904
and the movie of the same name
was released in 1959 and
appeared in Guyana during the
1980s. That movie, directed by
Mel Ferrer, starred Audrey
Hepburn. Anthony Perkins, Lee
J. Cobb and Henry Silva.
The movie was not a hit
even though there was a reprint
of the novel to coincide with the
release of the film. The book, on
the other hand, is quite
successful, going into many
reprints.

TO SIR WITH
LOVE
'To Sir, with Love', the
movie written and directed by
James Clavell was released
in 1967. It is the story of how
an idealistic teacher and
cynical teenage students of an
inner city school of .London


I I








I

I

I
I


beat the odds. It touches on
issues of racial prejudices,
sexual infatuation between a
pupil and teacher, teenage
angst and inspirational
leadership. 'To Sir with
Love', the novel was written
by E. R. Braithwaite who was
born in New Amsterdam,
Berbice.
Braithwaite was educated at
Queen's College, Guyana, the
City College of New York and
University of Cambridge. He
was a pilot in the Royal Air
Force during World War II. After
the war, unable to find work in
his field, he turned to teaching,
resulting in his first novel.

GIFT OF THE
FOREST
'Gift of the Forest' is based
on a book by the same name
written by R. Lal Singh and is
about Amerindian village life in


British Guiana. Filmed in the
USA, released in 1968, it
enjoyed a great run among the
children population of
California.
R. Lal Singh was born in
Guyana on August 8, 1905 to
East Indian parents. He grew
up among the Makushi
Indians until he was almost
ten years. Incidentally, he was
technical adviser to the
filming of 'Green Mansions'.

THE TERROR
AND THE TIME
This film, 1979, centres on
nine poems taken from the
collection, 'Poems of
Resistance', by Martin Carter,
some written in 1953 while the
poet was in detention under
colonial rule.
The film was directed by
Rupert Roopnaraine who has
also published a book on the
poetry of Carter, 'Web of
October'.
'Terror and the Time' is

Please see page IX


- ^ ^ -- *- -^ -^ -^ -^ -^O -^ -M -M B ^ ^ ^ -r ^ ^ -- -'








In this week's mail bag NIS would like to take the opportunity .>
to remind employers and contributors of the following dead lfs -
for submitting claims.


Type of Claim Deadline

1. Maternity Benefit 4 weeks from date of confinement
2. Sickness Benefit 14 days from the date of illness
( except for the case of hospitalization) |
3. Industrial Benefit 14 days from the date of injury
4. Survivors Benefit 3 months from date of death I
5. Invalidity Benefit 3 months from date of entitlement I
6. Funeral Benefit 6 months from date of death 1
i


I Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/call. I
NIS MAIL BAG
I C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter I
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag) I
I National Insurance Scheme I
Brickdam and Winter Place 1
P.O. Box. 101135 I
E-mail: pr_nis@solution2000.net ..
Tel: 227-3461. I
l-------- -------- ------ -------- 1


Page 8 & 13.p65


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/CARIBBEAN DEVELOPMENT BANK

BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND FIFTH PROGRAMME

INVITATION TO TENDER
The Government of Guyana (GOG), Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) and
the Government of Canada through the 'Canadian International Development
Agency (CIDA) have signed an agreement to finance several projects under the
Basic Needs Trust Fund (BNTF) Fifth Programme. Construction of the sub-
projects is expected to be implemented in 2007/2008. The sub-projects consist
primarily of buildings and other civil works aimed at improving the social and
economic infrastructure.

The Basic Needs Trust Fund invites tenders for the following sub-projects;


1. Micobie Village Water Supply System


2. Culvert City Water Supply System Upgrade RE-TENDER Reg. #9
Tender Documents for these sub-projects can be purchased from the office of
the Basic Needs Trust Fund at 237 Camp Street. G\town in the form of a
MANAGER'S CHEQUE payable to the BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND.
Tender Documents can be purchased for a non-refundable fee of
G$5 000 (No.1 ) and G$10 000 (No. 2) per sub-project.

Sealed tenders accompanied by valid N.I.S. and Tax Compliance Certificates
(both of which should be in the name of individual or firm submitting the bid)
should be addressed to the Project Manager, and deposited in the Tender Box of
the Basic Needs Trust Fund at 237 Camp Street, SIMAP's Building,
Georgetown, on or before 10:00 a.m. on Friday, January 26,2007.

Each tender must be placed in a separate envelope with the name of the
sub-project clearly marked on the top left hand corner. t'envelope
should in no % ay identify the tenderer.

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

Tenderers or their representatives may be present at the opening of the tenders
at 10:00 a.m. on Friday, January 26,2007.

Project Manager
January 4,2007
^ ";' .________ *___________Ile,_


Page VIII


Sunday Ghronicle January 7, 2007


RE-TENDER Reg. #8


. w q,






d nuS Chronicle Jantiary 2bby


Page IX


I


. .... I W .... . . .. .Y


Guyanese literature ...
From page VIII
told against the backdrop of the struggle for Guyana's independence and 'also documents the more insidious
forms of everyday economic and cultural repression used throughout colonialism's long history'.

I IS A LONG-MEMORIED WOAMN
This 50-minute video produced by Ingrid Lewis in 1990 is based on the poetry of Grace Nichols' award-winning book of
5the same name. Nichols won the Commonwealth Poetry Prize with that first book of poems in 1983.
The film chronicles the history of slavery through the eyes of Caribbean women in spoken word, song and dance.
It shows the conditions on sugar plantations, the unfolding acts of defiance and the rebellion which led to eventual
freedom. It tells of the African woman fighting for her space in society.
Grace Nichols, born in Georgetown in 1950, migrated to England in 1977. In 1996, she won The Guyana Prize for Literature
in category of poetry with the publication, 'Sunris'.
JEZEBEL
This film,. 1991, is about infidelity and AIDS and is based on a play of the same name, both written and produced by
Palomina Mohamed. This film was completed on a shoe-string budget and is listed as the first all-local production.
The play was first staged at the National Cultural Centre in Guyana.
Palomnia Mohamed has won the Guyana Prize for Literature on three occasions in the same category of drama. As a film-
maker, she has so far produced six films.
THE HUMMINGBIRD TREE
The novel written by Ian McDonald was first published in 1969 and reissued two times thereafter. Set in Trinidad, parts
of it were written while the author was at Cambridge University. while he was living in Trinidad where he was born and while
he was living in Guyana. his adopted home since 1955.
The novel which is on the Caribbean Examination Council reading list won the Royal Society of Literature Prize for best
regional novel.
"The Humming Bird Tree' was made into a film by the BBC in 1992.
This is a short list but impressive display of adaptations of Guyanese literature to film. A short list but impressive display
of adaptations perhaps suffering fromi under exposure.
Responses to this author telephone (592) 226-0065 or e-mail: oraltradition2002@yahoo.com
LITERATURE UPDATE
1 Look out for THE GUYAN A 1L' 1, 2006-2007. a tradition started in December 1915 courtesy of the then Chronicle
newspaper. This issue continues the tradition of excellence in Guyanese literary and cultural heritage with the
results of six competitions in poetry and fiction with special sections on literature written. for children. This family-
oriented general magazine offers scintillating recipes, Balgobin stories in the tradition of Guyanese folklore,
Guyanese proverbs, articles on Guyanese cricket, festivals of Guyana, attitudes of young people in Guyana to HIV/
AIDS, avant-garde art, Carifesta, and pen-portraits of Helen Taitt, Philip Moore and Paul O'Hara. It would also
include a two-page listing of new Guyanese publications and much more. The publication would be launched on
January 11, 2006 at Castellani House.







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lam.


Port Mourant boy John Fingal tells his story


By Frederick Halley
Toronto

LOOSING four close friends
during his six-month stint in
Afghanistan is still fresh in
the memory of John Fingal.
Guyana-born ''inp V.*,,
has been a member of the Cana-
dian Armed forces for the past
five years, tells of his experience
in the war-torn desert and moun-
tainous former Taliban country.
Very passionate over his role
as a Canadian soldier, the 25-
year-old Fingal spoke exten-
sively about the mission in Af-
ghanistan and the sacrifices be-
ing endured to put Canadian
troops at the forefront of public
attention.
Touching on the deaths of
his four colleagues, Fingal dis-
closed that this occurred during
"Operation Medusa", the largest
operation spearheaded by the
Canadians during his tour of
duty in the early part of 2006.
"It's a lot to take in when
you watch someone go off to
do this operation and you say
to them, 'I'll see you in a
couple of days' or 'I'll see you
when it's over', not expecting
that they wouldn't coine back.
However, at the back of your
mind, you know there's a pos-
sibility that they would not
return."
Fingal not only lost his four
friends but the operation also re-
sulted in the largest number of
Canadian battlefield casualties
since the Korean War, keeping
Canadians riveted to develop-
ments in war-tomrn Afghanistan.
Forty-four Canadian soldiers
.have died ini Afghanistan since


2002, but 36 of those deaths
came in the last year.
Acknowledging that "we
were able to push back the
Taliban into their hides, Fingal
said this was done at great sac-
rifice, taking into account the
number of lives lost. This is
why we need to remember those
soldiers and honour them be-
cause of the sacrifice they made.
They knew what they were get-
ting inio and they still got up,
put on their armour and went
forth into battle."
Close to the end of his sec-
ond three-year contract with the
Canadian Armed Forces, Fingal,
who is a Lands Communications
and Information Systems Tech-
nician- responsible for the main-
tenance and upkeep as well as
basic operations of all military
communication equipment ex-
plained that he was never in-
volved in any direct combat but
while stationed at the Kandahar
Airfield, he endured several
rocket attacks which landed
within the camp, "several within.
a s stone's throw of my living
quarters but I never suffered any
injuries as a result of these at-
tacks.
"I was never involved in any
fire lights clo: iat hard but I was
working closely with a loi of
young men and women who
were in combat on several occa-
sions."
Speaking on the changing
nature of the Canadian
Armed Forces, Fingal said
"Canada hasn't been on the
offensive since the Korean
War, so it's a stark change to
go from a peace-keeping na-
tion to a nation that's actu-


ally out there on the offensive
but I believe that what we are
doing has to be done in order
to protect Canadian interest
"I believe that a lot of Ca-
nadians arc fairly naive as to the
operations that go on here within
Canada that deals with terrorist
organizations. We are a nation
that is equally as big a target as
America because of our great
economy. We just cannot stand
aside and let someone else deal
with this problem."
According to Fingal, granted
that when America went into Af-
ghanistan, they didn't do i in .
diplomatic manner theI. re-
vaded the country but ii' .
part of history now.
"We have to help st:ihilisc
this nation that has been de-
stroyed. That's our role W\e rc
not only over there fighting and
dying, we are also building
bridges, opening schools. \,e are
giving the Afghan people a chance
-to help in the rebuilding of hbeir
nation. It is a war, so therL w ill
be casualties and unfortun.ilel
some of these casualtii.I %ill
come home in flag-draped cul-
fins.
It is therefore up t, us a~
Canadians to honour' then in
their deaths and in their sj.nr, i. i
and respect what they ar,.' i,,in-
in Afghanistan."
Fingal opined that dJ: Uir,
"losing our brothers in thi .n'i
.flict, we will have to ,Ce Ii
through.
"And here in the home-
front, the only thing we can do
is to maintain a positive nnmind-
.set to support the troop, be-
cause they are the ones on ihe


ground, in the heat, in tht ilil. ... ..


in the snow, having sleepless
nights, wounded on the battle-
field, coming home in coffins and
all this is done not for them-
selves but so that Canada could
continue to enjoy the peace and
tranquility we enjoy here."
Fingal disagrees that the im-
age of the Canadian soldiers have
changed as alleged in some quar-
ters here. "I don't think the im-
age of the Canadian soldiers have
changed at all. I think that Ca-
nadian soldiers are now put in a
different situation and the out-
..... -,..


come is more positive.'
"We are always there to
support whenever the call is
made so I think that it's just
that the Afghanistan war is
such a newsmaker that they
are starting to really see that
Canadian soldiers aren't those
that murder innocent lives but
are there to answer the call of
our government."
Strange enough, despite all
the happenings in Afghanistan.
Final doesn't feel the war
against the Taliban will be won.


"I don't think the war will f
won against the Taliban became
the Taliban believe in what the
believe in and this belief is pa
on from generation to generation
"In order for us to achie\
success in our mission, which
to rebuild Afghanistan and to st
cure that nation, we have to tal
on the younger generation; w
have to show them that educ;
lion, not the right of a weapo:
k is the choice to make. not Jihat
We don't need any more war i
Afghanistan. what we need'is ft


* Pe~i Po~peflp'e4,65".


Vr.^ -.


1







iicle January 7, 2007 XI


KANDAHAR AIRPORT


"" "A"L-.' IMF


SJKwu P -* -i 4 t


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.


you and your brothers and sis-
ters to say no to the Taliban.
The Taliban will not go any-
where because they are spread
throughout the world. In order
for us to completely eradicate
the Taliban, we're going to have
to brainwash the entire world
into believing in peaceful
thoughts."
"The Taliban isn't just in
Afghanistan where the war is be-
ing fought, they are throughout


the world, so I believe that the
war that is being fought right
now needs to be fought in order
to secure that nation which is a
lawless one and which is a breed-
ing ground for the Taliban. We
wouldn't be able to eliminate the
Taliban."
But while Fingal feels the
war will not be won, he ex-
plained that it will come to an
end eventually. "The war will at'
sometime come to an end. We
will not give up unless our gov-
ernment tells us to but if we
-stay the fight and train the Af-
ghans to take care of their coun-
try, then we will be able to with-
draw from that country and still
be able to give them support,
education, food, other humani.- .
tarian aids.
"As fruitless as the war
may seem now, the Russians
were there and they did not
succeed. They invaded the
country; we are there to win
the hearts and minds of the
people of Afghanistan, we are
there to train the National
Police, the National Army and
other security forces to be able
to maintain the laws of that
country..."
Born at Port Mourant Hos-
pital, Corentyne, Beibice to
Rawle Fingal and Ingrid
Corlette, the younger Fingal mi-
grated to Canada at the tender"
age of 10. A college drop-out,
Fingal intends to fulfil that am-
bition at. the end of his sojourn
in the Armed Forces after April
2007, switching his skills to cu-
linary arts.
Being responsible for the


maintenance and upkeep as well
as basic operation of all the mili-
tary communication equipment
used by the army, which include
satellite telephones and radios.
Fingal was enlisted into the
Armed Forces in April 2001. Af-
ter graduating three months later.
he was posted to Kingston,
Ontario where he attended the
Canadian Forces School of Elec-
.tronics.
He departed Canada on
February 24, 2006 for Afghani-
stan and completed his tour of
duty in August of the same
year.
Fingal, who attained the rank
of Corporal, described his stint
in Afghanistan as quite challeng-
ing as his work there dealt pri-
marily with on the radio systems
in vehicles as compared to
Canada where he'worked exclu-
sively on computer systems,
which included network atdmin-
istration.
"It was kind of difficult to
go.back and forth in that you
lose touch with some of the
shortcuts that you use with the
radio systems when you woik
with computers all 'the time.
"So it was a great chal-
lenge. It was an experience
living in a. country that has
absolutely no infrastructure
and working in the environ-
ment, the desert, the rocks,
the other dangers, such as
animals, enemy fire, rocket
attacks, the constant danger of
carrying your own personal
weapons with ammunition
and the stress of being in a.
war zone."


Celebrity stlistst


ONE look at Marcia Hamilton and
you think she is a rebel, living the
punk life.
Not true, though. Her signature
Mohawk hairstyle has become her
reputation in Los Angeles. I ollywood's
home, and this girl is not about to let it
go.
Born in Georgetown, Marcia left
Guyana at age 13. and todas ranks
among (the top celebrity hair styl-
ists. Her clients include Kanse
West. Brandy. Vivica Fox, Lennv
KraN itz, Sean Paul and Serce;- \V.iii-
ialll,
It's a story in rUonv o0! : eirl who
now works at h. f limoous ii Juan
Salon in B vcerl iIlils bui h 'I oInceL
'frowned on wli! seemincd I, natour:l
talent.
Slie remfemlibers her mlorli':i always
telling her she sliuMld become a "'hair
dresser" because she also seemed to do
a neatl 1 ij1 )' if Ir hr- neUil h ul l I, and


_77


W


f


I


friends.
When she left for the USA. it was -
straight into high school. When that .
was done, to escape becoming a hair ;
stylist, she ventured into becoming a "
mechanic! When her boyfriend wrecked '
her vintage Maverick and she was left .
without a project to work on. she de-
cided to heed her mother's prodding.
She enrolled in cosmetology school at MARCIA HAMILTON
the San Jose College.
Marcia. now 29, came to love classes and from thic: ..
turning back.
After gaining her license, she started her profess,,n.I ._rc
at a salon in Santa Clara, California, which was os rc.I he.
Mom's best friend.
This was in the 90's when braids became popular
among African American males, particularly atlikie,. -
member of the San Francisco 49ers football team :ian e
into the salon looking for someone to get his Ihair
braided. Marcia was the one to do the job. The %,i td
began to spread, and Marcia ended up doing braids hr
all the 49ers who wanted one.
When Marcia and her friend Chey decided to takott .i
to Los Angeles to attend a show by celebrity stylist ki..n
berly Kimble, whose clients include Beyonce. her .bkho
took a turn for the better.
-While attending that show. Marcia landed a cha .. h

.g3on In ,
the ex,. i-
. tive pro-
ducer oflhe B.I.G Beauty and Fashion Show ,,nd
. the executive founder of Elite Style magazine. As
a result. Marcia packed her bags and headed to
L.A.
Shirleiia Allen. celbchrity haiistylist to mniany
including Briandy. was instrumental in her growth
as a celebrity stylist, and she sooft established
herself as an expert colorist and hairstylist.
SToday, she has been enlisted by lion
Peronneau. one of the premiere agencies for hair.
m ake-up and wardrobe stylists for Hollywood
celebrities.
"1 am a career girl. I have a vision of where I
7.' want to be iii my profession and.I'm going to get
there," she told the Chronicle while on a visit back
" home affer 16 years.
i In L.A. Marcia is not in contact with a lot
of Guyanese, but memories of back home
come from her mother's food, including
Pepperpot.





Paiz XIISunay Cronile anuay 7,~OI


CONGRATULATIONS are extended to Mr and Mrs
Boston who celebrated their fourth wedding
anniversary on January 4. Greetings are from
their parents, relatives and friends.


CONGRATULATIONS to Emma Singh and Sylvester
Carew who got married last Sunday. Extending best
wishes are relatives and friends from Guyana, the
USA, Canada and the Caribbean.


CONGRATULATIONS and best wishes are extended
to Mr and Mrs Ramnauth of Kitty, Georgetown.
Greetings from your daughter Rebecca, relatives and
friends.


PAY

YOUR


PHONE HI IS I


THE


~" ."*%
,ilWATI
F /
~I,
-p.,
*' e


Save time and avoid the' hassle of long lines by
paying over the phone using the Touch Tone
Service of these banks:


ji DEMERARA
BANK


an


01.4


GBTI
CI (II/I1 .I h -in, da y ; y
'* our account will be credited within 24 hours,
Call your bank and find out how this system c
work for you

,'' R EME MRBE[R

DATE FOR OUTSTANDING BALANCES ON YOUR
NOVEMBER 2006 BILL IS
S',' ;$ A p
*kP Y W 4^ 1 "IM .W
t ^ CU


Page XII 'H


Sunday Chro'ricle January 7, 2007


-. .t -* .'*. /-.A "- r .,


p








Sunday Chronicle January 7, 2007 .


. iN 2 -. . ... ........ ................. ....... ............... ...... ......... .. . .........................
I Peter Bess o Murder
2 Ryan Robinson Murder


Edward Hintzen c.ld Dotgla
Roberlt Ilolidc
Sunil Lall
Mnas'sIl M.let IL t. .LJ Luikt,'


9 Desmod Shameerde .................
10 WilberT Stenhens


11 Mark Anthony Wong
I Ti Ra mon enin


..14 WrenfrdBennett
15 Mark Amos
1_ Ldh rd W illh.,,1.
17 Jai Singh
18........ A llan W ills ..........
19 Mohan Ram Singh
20 Doodnauth Ramsaywa


in 4
24 I Lloyd Androny Me Lead


25 Raiymond A ad Alt
26 GRobert Berestbrd
27 Gregory Charles


Murder






Murder
Second Indictment
1" Count
Possession of Firearm
without licence
2r4d Count
Possession of amixtunition

Murder
Murder


First Indictmentt
Murder
Second Indiclment
Unlawtul Wounding
M i'lirii'r - -


Murder
Murder

Murder
Murder
Murder


Murder
First Count
Murder
Second Count
...M u rder.................
Mvurdcr


IManslaughtyr
..................... ........... . .. .. .
1 Mi,,.i.h.ttu.lit.er


Manslaughter


DAlEl" OR TlIIAL

January, 2007 and the
nollnving .............. .......... ..... .......... .. ........
-do-






-do-









-do-
...................................- ................................
-do-


..... ............. ........... ...
-do-
-clit


-do-

-do-

-do-


-do-
-do-
-do-
-do-
-do-
-do-
-do-


-do,
-do-
-do-

-do-


28 Brian Heywood Manslaughter -do-
,.. H rda. i K e t v aM a ... ........................ ....... . .................................. ..... .. .....................................................................
.. .L_ ".. ..... ....... ..0. ....... .......................... ........ ... ... .. ...................................... ................................. .. :. ...................... -.........
31 Kunar Pasrasm Manslaughter -do-
32 Sherwin Reid Manslaughtr -d... ............o-
Clayton Reman tmd
33 Dexter Reman Manslaughter" -do-
3 h n R ber n............... M ans a .................. ................................................................ ............
1" Count
Manslaughter
2nnd Count
35 Joseph Thomas Unlawful Possession of -do-
Firearm

36 Leyland Thorpe Manslaughter -do-
37 Anthony Williams Mnsau.....ter -do
38. Shounettc Melissa Dubisette Manslaughter -do-
3 B.am.ib.Lt fr-nin,, Il.ini.m luel'r .,-.
Count I'
Causing grievous bodily
Colin Bacchus, harm with intent to Murder
Royston Bacchus and Count 2
4| 4 Raygon THy5 o i t intent -do-
.Y ..n... -. ... .............................................................. .... ........ ........ ............ ..... ................ ..... ....... .........................
1" Count
Causing grievous bodily
harm with intent to Murder
2"d Cou1nt
Causing grievous bodily
41 Raymond Charles harm with intent to murder -do-:-- -- --
1" Count
Throwing a destructive
substance with intent
2"d Count
Assault causing actual bodily
42 Jermain Fingal harm -do
1" Count
Throwing noxious substance
with intent
2nd Count
Throwing noxious substance
43 Mohamed Sheriff with intent o -do-
1" Count
Wounding with int eno to
murder
244 Lewis WCount
44 Qttacv Lewis Wound ing with intent -do


.... ... ........... ........................................


Augustus Wilson

Paul oodhoo


Indecent Assault
.p r_." ;_d__e .e.n. ._ .:. t... ..............................

Rttpe
2"" Count
Rape
Carnal Knowledge of a girl
inder twelve years


I -- -


.48 Lisson Boston
T.... .. ........... .........................




49) Roysioni Charles








50 Mark Grahamn

51 L Reaben Khan c/d Gabar

Colin Smithl
52


-do-................ ............ .


-do-

-do-


Count I
Carnal Knowledge olf a girl
under twelve years
Count 2 -
Carnal Knowledge of a girl
under twelve yars -do-

Carnal Knowledge ofla girl
under twelve years.
2 ,d Count
Buggery --t-_____ J. -- -dl,-
" ('Count
Carnal Knowledgd of a girl
between twelve and thiricen
years
2"4 Counl t
Carnal Knowledge o' a girl
between twelve and thirteen
years. -(ik-
C f.,ri .i It .i44. .J .' ,I 4111
under tw elve years ................ ............. .. ..............

Carnal Knowledge ol'a girl
uItder tw lvc years -d-


No. N NANIE OF ACC'ISEII)

53 Rulits Stephens




55 Courtney i-enrvy ______
7.... ... .. .. h .. i ..e.............................................
57 M.kesh Jairji -


S 'ar t ..............................................
59 Devon Richards
(... Lennie Abhra.s e~d inga
6 Roy Aransir:on


G erad B3ro\vn, Soniora Boyd and
<., L.iuris% C iillLu .,



f63 Lvutleton 'ae.sar
4,.- I r ck . il..i. ii.. I K .. CiIs ... I.111



.!....... .....C la. e.:' ...............


N4r"'es t)e.,
0, ,t14.i444 tI 4.i~i.4.i .44. .1 t4C44..L
1'.4 4444 14.4.4.2


69 1 Mervin Lewis lcd Skinnumn


71 Phillin Murrit Rne .


OFFENCE
Carnal Kno ledge ofa girl


between twelve and thirteen


uIder twelve years


!. _a .. ........ ..... .... ... ..........................
Rape
2"Con


I"1Count
Rape
B2"" Counte
Riuecrty


D)AIE FOR TRIAL
(Tuesday) the 9 "( day of
Januaryy, 2007 and the
following days


. ujY t ry .................................. ............. ............ ............... ... = ............................
Btl erI -do-
Baueeery .do


.......... . g g ....................................................... -d o .........................
E__ uggery ________ ____ -do- _


Rape.

Rape

2"" Count

I" ('nuni
Raye

Robbery with violence


Rape



Rape
2" Coutnt
Robcbrv tundeer anirl


<:ount I
Rape
Count 2
Hnntier


7 2 ...e o ....................................................... e...................................................................... R
Kenrick lersaud c'd Arvin, Rajest
Singh e/,d tost Rabbil and John
73 B .owen c/d Dcrick Rape
-I ( )lthi~l> Cl, inn a|'
I" r'untn
Buggery

75 Irian Shankst Buggery


Karran Ram ersa d


.-. ....f.


S Walter rhonas..........


..Z '.._. :.,_, !or _. ......... ....................... ..

Jerome Troy, vid Shawvn Harper.
Kwamne enn c/Ad Mark Benn anmd
'I L PaLr..KSi dmt< kI. d NI rk % .L.%- th
i . . l t ...... ...... ......... ..........


8 1 Nittel Kine


... ........ .h.. L .M .a.r.k.s......................... ... *. ..................................................................
84 M ichael Marks cd Bugyv Rape
85 Lawrence Adams Am Asont


86 Shawn Simpson -
87 Rodwell Simon


S B sil B l ...bin... .................................


8't Shavwn Barrow


Garfield Iloyte tand
Dwight Alphanso




Evu RwttYosa-Scott


92 iHarrilall Mottilall
SAbukir Abdiel Bari and
0 \ .i Sankar

94 1 Aisha Lavaugln. Beson

_9i Vickram Secuba'ranm
Dion Stanley. Oliver <(corge
96 And Kim Marks


97 Michel Asl_,_ah




Mohamed Ayube and
Ke8 i.eth lerreira

'') , i..I )eSno. .'.,
Jllil. it rIk il 'l-s Dis.p


Discharging loaded fireari't
with intent
Break and Enter and Larcenyv


Robberv Under Arms

Robberv Under Arms
2"d Count
Unlawful WVounding

Rape
Count I
Robbery Under Arms
Count 2

I" Count
t ttering Forged-Power of
Attorney
2- Conunt
r.. e ny. .................................................

Possession of Firearm without
licence
2"' Count
Possession onAminmunition
without licence




Trafficking it narcotic
substance

tralTicking in nilareotic _

Causing death by dangerous
driving
3nd (Count
Causing death by dangerous
driving
5"' Count
Causing deuth by dangerous
Causing death by dangerous
driving

Ct.Ilsitng death by dantgcrltOns


I:aiasintg death by dangerous
idriing .. .....
2"" Count
Causing death by dangerous
driving
4 1 ,i l ,ig h' h I, J il 'l '


t. * *.. . .
... .. )o 0 \., Co,, :,o .....


Ranpe


-do-
2.i+!ido i "'."^"z....


-do-
.do .
-do-
-do-
.................................d .............................













--do-
-do-



-do-
.. .... ......... .- .....................
.. ...... .... ... 2 .......................













.. ..... ........... ........ .....
'" "" "" ^ o -'" " " "
-do- ___
-do-

-do-
-do-






-do-

















-do-

-do-


-do-
-do-























..........Q


Sita Ramlal


Attorney-at-Law and

Registrar of the Supreme Court

mMJ 'A t /MA' A ^
^^.^^.^^^^


Page XIII


S .1 c 4ric Wi14i4a414 1 *j "t"o ______ I


. . . ..,. . . .


- i -, - -,- i


I


I


-L


-t


---r


-t


I


........ ..... ....... ........ ..............................


LIST OF CASES for trial at the Session of the High Court of the Supreme Court of Judicature


(Criminal Jurisdiction) for the County of Demerara commencing the (Tuesday) 9th day of January, 2007





Sunidagyv Chfronicle' Jhuarv 7: 2007


MINISTRY OF HIEALTHII NOTICE

Admission to the Professional and the Nursing Assistant Training Programmes
The following candidates whose names are listed below have been identified to be trained as Professional Nurses and Nursing Assistants at the
Georgetown, New Amsterdam and the Charles Roza Schools of Nursing:

These candidates are invited to attend an Orientation Seminar on Thursday, January 11 and Friday, January 12, 2007 at 8:00 hrs at the Ocean View
International Hotel.

Kindly contact the following officers for further information:
Departments Telephone Numbers
Permanent Secretary 225-6785
Director, Health Sciences Education 222-4414
Principal Personnel Officer ...,.2.27-0215
Regional Health Services 225-2420
Regional Executive Officers and Regional Health Officers are asked to make the necessary arrangements for the release of the selected candidates.


Hinterland Professional Programme Region # 1
No Names Address
1 Goodman Natalie Mabaruma Settlement
2 Gibson Kim. M Mabaruma Settlement
3 Jarvis Amanda. F Cabucalli Island, Moruca
4 Hercules Shaunell. B Hosororo Hill
5 La Rose Kendra. A Huradiah, Moruca
6 Peters Elizabeth. P Hosororo Hill
7 La Rose Rondine. V Huradiah, Moruca
8 Linton Kafi. 0 c/o Mabaruma Hospital

Region # 2 Professional Programme,

No Names Address
1 Sital Renita Lot 1 Dryshore. Esseq. Coast
2 Osborne Alicia. K 274 Devonshire Castle. Eseq
3 Ramnauth Rosanna 24 Hiust 'T' Dieren, Esseq
4 Shafeek Bibi Sheryfa 6 Riverstown. Esseq
5 Fraser Trichelle 56 Barker St. Danielstown, Esseq
6 Bhowan Kaishwarie 19 Affiance, Esseq
7 Persaud Madavi 100 Zorg Back St, Esseq
8 Campbell Rovina. A St Deny's Mission, Tapakuma
9 Ragoobeer Andrea. M 80 Cotton Field, Esseq Coast
10 Persaud Naiomi 297 Devonshire Castle,Esseq
11 Bhagan Neelawattie 'A' Cullen, Esseq Coast
12 Nankoo Shareshmie 3 Sea Road Reliance, Esseq
13 Persaud Devistri n113 Columbia Esseq Coast

Region # 3 Nursing Assistant
No Names Address
1 Bumbury Nikitqa Alesia 634 Parika, EBE
2 Gittens Leisa 21 De Kinderen,Pasture WCD
3 Doobay Nicola Blankenburg Public Road
4 Carroll Nurelie Amanda 28 Sera Lodge H/Scheme S/Ville
5 Taitt Anecia Anika 44 L'oratoire Village Canal #1
6 Gibson Stacey 3 Hyde Park, Parika
7 Whinfield Keesanna Anoopa 4 Goed fortuin, WBD
8 Alphonso Syntryce Omefa 290 Goed Intent, WBD
9 Roopnauth Jasodra 97 Tuschen Jai Dam, EBE


Hinterland Nursing Assistants Region # 1
No Names Address
1 Rebeiro Peggy Huradiah, Moruca
Region # 2 Nursing Assistants
No Names Address
1 ltwaru Savitri 29 Columbia, Esseq. Coast
2 Phillips Samantha 58 iman Public Road, Esseq
3 John Shonette. A 20 Zorg Village, Esseq.
4 Ramnarine Jenelle St Deny's Mission, Tapakuma
5 Hanrricharran Jaiwantie 29 New Road, Esseq
6 Roopnarine Durga. A 17 Columbia, Esseq
7 Richmond Devicka. S 711 Goed Hope, Esseq
8 Walcott Zerolene. V 140 H / Scheme, Charity

Region # 3 Professional Programme
No Names Address
I1 Singh Dasuntie. R 2 Harlem West Coast Demerera
2 Patrick Quanza. T 119 Middle Road. Stewartville
3 Chammn Anjanie 9 Alliance # 2 Canal Polder
4 Zephyr Vedda. Z 12 electra H/ Scheme. Nismes
5 Beete Onica. A 5 Ged Intent Village, WCD
6 Smith Nikois.A 23 Langevine St Den Amstel WCD
7 Seeram Anorhada Vive La Force, WBD
8 Jacobs Mariam. R 177 Block'8' Plantation Tuschen
9 Ivy-Grant Stuart Ivy 116 Unity St, La Grange, WBD
10 George Alicia 913 Sister's Village. Wales WCD
S11 Bhagwandin Tenashna 97 Best Village, WCD
12 Bowman Shanice. A 33 Crane H/ Scheme, WCD
13 Coleman Geneva Atoya Lot I farm Village, EBE
14 Sookram Sharda. D 14 Block'20 Tuschen EBE
15 Massiah Veneita. A 27 Church St. Stanleytown. WBD
16 Budhan Natasha. N Monashi EBE
17 Griffith Michelle. N 158 Crane H/ Scheme WCD
IN C(rrington Danel. E 101 Nismes WBD
19 Trim Gwendolyn. 0 120 Main Road, Parika
20 Singh Vastie Tewkesbury, Leguan


Region # 4 Nursing Assistants
No Names Address ,
1 Tieschmaker Simone Ann 35 Norton St. Werk-en-Rust. Georgetown
2 Mars Reniska .D Police Officers' Mess, Eve Leary, Georgetown
3 Grant Niamby. M 349 Timehri Hill Top, East Bank Demerara
4 Carmichael Devon. M 20 Hand-en-Veldt Mahaica East, East Coast Demnerara
5 Jerome Vanessa. A 5 Princess St. Charlestown, Georgetown
6 Telford Zola. N 50 Old Road Buxton Front, East Coast Demerara
7 Thomas Maureen .E 23 Roxanne Burnham Garden, Ruimveldt. Georgetown


Paugi XV'






Sunday Chronicle January 7, 2007


MINISTRY OF IHEALT H NOTlICE (CON'T)


Region # 4 Nursing Assistants con't
8 Wilson Kelita. K 742 West 5th St. Paradise, East Coast Denmrara|
9 Reynolds Petrinella. 0 W 1/2 121 Lamaha St. Newtown Kitty, Georgetown
10 Pel lew Aneca. F 52 Clonbrook Housing Scheme. Bist Coast Demenrar
11 Beharrylall Chailiattie HelenaNo.1 Mhaica, East Coast Demera.a
12 Fraser Tracy. F 3 Coverden, East Bank Denaeram
13 Ritchie Abiola J 46 Norton St. Bagotstown. East Bank De uirara
14 Belle Tanica. A B Louisa St. Wortirnnville, Georgetown
15 Lyken Petra. A 160 Friendship Village, Fast Coast Den ura ra
16 James Debbie. M 110 Friendship Village, East Coast Demenrar
17 Lancaster REmnonma. A Grant Sand Road, Soesdyke, East Bank Demerara
18 Jairam Vanita D OS (Cim'ene St. N.euo\lwi Kiurv. CKrgetvtwn
19 CIan Farrah. R 209 Block 8 Ttuschen New Scheme, East Bank
Essequibox
20 Daniels Wanda. P 20 South Vryheid's Lust, East Coast Deneramm
21 Sears Sherrne. S 4 Public Road Bagotstown, East Bank Den-uara
22 Halley Mackalia. L 4 Liverpool Court, Hibiscus Drive, West Ruimveldt
23 Lewis Duan. K 64 Duncan St. Newtown Kitt, CGeorgetownv
24 KryenhoffJavita .G 27 D'urban Street. Lxldg, Georgetownm
25 Freeman Jael .A 77 Roxanne Btumhaun Garden, Ruimveldt, Georgetown
26 Bradford Onessa .P 1 Section A Victoria, East Coast DEmen _i
27 Austin June. A 2 Victoria Public Road, East Coast Demeniull
28 Hetsberger Monica. V 41 Prince William Street, Plaisance, East Caist
Demerara
29 Hawker Semna .S 989 Pattensen Turkeyen South, East Coast DeinTranr
30 MNaison Jennifer. A 235 South Sophia, D Field Seven, Georgetown
31 Glasgow Janelle. C 214 Dti Silva Street, Newtorwn Kitty, Georgetown\
32 Griffith Jhonelle.A 10 Public Road, Mc Doom Village. East Bank
Dernmetmra
33 Gilbert Sharon.A 59 Bent and Line Street, Werk-en-Rust. Georgetown I
34 Duncan Sadie. A 2510 North Ruinweldt, Georgetown
35 Goriah-Roslhan Sherny. A 132 King Edward Street, Alboiiystowm, (ixx-g.to\wn
36 Bowen Carl 246 DaSilva Street, Newto- n Kitty. Georgetown
37 Holford Donelle Ann 12 D Shell Road Kitty, Georgetown
38 Jolhnson Franciella. A 61 Success Housing Scheme, East Coast Dinemrara
39 Noble Anthony 109 Canmichlel St. Nortli Ctunnings Burg,
Georgetoown
40 Canpbell Keisha .A 24 New Street. Sparenclaa, East Coast DeniTrara
41 Daly Danille. S 3537 Stevedore Housing Scheme, Ruinmveldt,
Georgtown
42 Patterson Avanell U Santa Mission, Kanuni Creek Deme-ra River

Region # 5 Professional Programme
No Names Address
1 Fraser Tilicia. R 101 Main St. Hopetown WCB
2 Vaughn Alena. 0 90 Section'A'#22 Belair, WCB
3 Burke Alexia. M 22 Farm Maichony
4 McPherson Telicka. A 22 Belair, WCB '
5 Baksh Alicia 71 Plantatid Ross WCB
6 Carmichael Elvret. T 160 Tempie Village WCB
7 Goodluck Kwame. 0 127 Edwar4 St. Rosignol Village
8 Gaffar Rafeena 9 Cotton tre Village WCB


9
10


Kamaloodeen Zaneesha
Sealey Keon. R


11 Cotton free Village WCB
9 Railway Avenue Farm Maichony


Region # 4 Professional Nursing
No Names Address
I Bumette Shanee 20 Chateau Margot Railway Line, ECD
2 Logan Nakasia. N 334 East Street, South Cumnmingsburg, Georgetown
3 Muir Alexis. A 26 B Grant Scheme, Craig Village. EBD
4 Selby Elicia. L 4 A Sheriff Street, Camnpbellville, Georgetown
5 John La Shawna. K 600 West Ruimveldt Housing Scheme, Georgetown
6 Anderson Latoya Sheeneza 28 Queen Street, Kitty, Georgetownl
7 Glasgow Shawana .S 74 Grant Sand Road, Soesdyke, EBD
8 Giddings Natoya 34 Fort Street, Kingston, Georgetown:
9 Sutton Diana .M 6 Sulply, East Bank Demerara
10 Damon Akesha. M 135 Mitchell St. Section B, Field 2 Pattensen. ECD
11 Parmanand Somati 4 Public Road, Cove and John, ECD
12 Bryan Alana .R 42 Norton Street, Wortmanville, Georgetown
13 Heemlall Vidyawati 109 Section C, Enterprise West, ECD
14 Peters Fiona 35 Garden of Eden. East Bank Demenra
15 Austin Michele. A 2 Friendship Front, East Coast Demerram
16 Kennedy O'Delcvana. L 40 Nabacalis Public Road. East Coast Denrmra
17 Beekhum Pamnand. R 118 Parade Stiret. Kingston, Georgetown
IS King Roschell. T 48 West Ruimveklt IlHousing Scheme. Georgetown
19 l'honxis Olive. N 656 South Sophia. Section B 7, Georgetown
20 Goodtridge Shonette.S 46 Middle Walk, Paradise. East Coast Demeraa
21 Bumhaun Kamana Vvbran Fann, Stabroek Backlands. Chinese Embassy Road
22 Cyrus Monique. 0 296 Lamaha Park. East La Penetience. Georgetown
23 Kewlev Cmadace 24 -lHughghanie Park. Cummings Lodge, ECD
24 Josiah Tiniesha 265 South Vryheid's Lust. East Coast Dnremara
25 Edwards Angela. N 3064 North Ruimveldt, Georgetownv
26 Osbome iHalimah. L 181 Jackson Street. Republic Park, EBD
27 Datterdeen Natasha. A Helena No. 2, Mahaica. East Coast Demerara
28 SinJh Meena 172 Marshon Street, Annandale Nortlh. ECD
29 Grandison Shemele 12 Cherry Line South. Melanie Damishana, ECD
30 Bunyan Raaxn 8 1 Joseph H PbllydIdre Street, Lodge, Georgetown
Sinlh Ulm Dev\i 268 Section B. Non Pariel. East Coast Dxnieniera
32 Con Renata. C 49 Lamaha Street. Newtown Kiuty,'Georgetown
33 Bentield Yolanda. N 21 Graham Street, Plaisance, East Coast Demeranr
34 Brummell Rawlan. M 25 A Richmond Hill, Mackenzie, Linden
35 Baljor Heeralal 686 Good I lope South. last Coast Demerara
36 Williams Christa. M 87 Silverballi Road, Meadowhrook Gardens. Georuetown\i
37 T'ulsie Lilamattie 32 Helena No. 1. Mahaica. East Coast Demerant
38 Oliver Stacey. M 24 Nortion Street, \Vortmanville, Georgetown
39 Coldis Anika. C 52 Section B. Nabacalis. East Coast Demel-ra
40 Browne Donna 89 Bagotville, west Bank Demerar
41 Jefitey Geralda. N 2 E 21 Cumnmings Lodge Housing Scheme. East Coast
Dememrara

Region # 5 Nursing Assistants
No Names Address
I Lewis Ustacia Louanna # 30 Village WCB
2 Hookumchand Patricai 192 Section'D' Bush Lot WCB
3 Scott Christel Corretta 18 'C' Belladrum Village WCB
4 Walters Tricia Letesha Amorita 801 Railway line # 28 Village
5 Archibald Kingsel Steve 28 #!41 Village WCB
6 Mootoo Vimarsha 18C # 2 Village WCB
7 Ross Marcia Sandrinne Lov&ly Lass Village, Maichony
8 Percival Ruth Hannah 17 Perth Village, Maichony


9 Wade Deonne Petula


5 Plantation Brahn


Region # 6 Nursing Assistants

No Names Address
1 Duidhnath Menawattie Vanessa 98 Susannah Village, Corentyne
2 Lambert Kendra Orentia 201 Mayor & Town Council N A
3 Grijnmond Alcisha # 6 IC' Kildonan Village Corentyne
4 Stoute Juel Alicia 22 'A' Mattai St. Rose Hall Town
5 8ii:.- Abasena,. 18 Symitlhficid NA
6 Paul Patrin. A 452 Queen St Courtland Village
7 Harris Vadamattie 3 King St. N/ Amsterda,T,
8 Hermon Nicola Veronica 19 Mount S,' .West ani. .
9 Hughes Renatta. R 89 SymthtildN. Amsterdanm


m


Page XV


S7.7 .. i .


. 1 --tn e I-* ..




Sunday Chronicle January 7, 2007


MINISTRY OF HEALTHII NOTICE (CO(N'T)
Region # 6 Professional Programme Region # 7 Hinterland Professional Programme


No Names Address
1 Coates Melveon. A 315 Skiamp Section Rose Hall Townv
2 Sakur Fareezah 5A Kildonan Village, Corentyne
3 Mangar Nandanee 108 3'1 St. Tain Settlement Port Mourant
4 Pottayya Dropatie. J 4 Brighton Village Corentyne
5 Persaud Rehana 33 We\ t Reliance Setulement East Canjie
6 Nero La Donna. A 339 5th St. Swamp section Rose Hall Town
7 Benjamin Marcian. E 324 Swamp section Rose Hall Town
8 Caesar Julian 17 Glasgow Village New Amsterdam
9 Ramdhany Indira. D 10-18 Church St. N/Amsterdam
10 Din Nazir 1803 Crabwood Creek Corentyne
I 11 Hanris Rachelle.O 0
12 Mohamed Nazir Lot 1 Grant 1803 Crabwood Creek Corentyne
13 Agard Tammy 155 Benmine H/ Scheme Vryman's Erven N/ A
14 Vannooten Carleen. C 203 Angoy,s Avenue NA
15 Persaud Rohini # I Settlement Blainnont WBB


No Names Address
1 Atkinson Shameeza 172 4 miles H / Scheme
2 Thomas Leonella Karrau Creek Lower Mazaruni
3 Benjamin Suzette. T 76 2 Y2 Miles Bartica
4 Burnette Sonia Lot 5 First Bartica
Region # 8 Hinterland Nursing Assistant
No Names Address
1 Bell Saliezeburgh 111 Miles Mahdia

Region # 9 Hinterland Professional Programe
1 Atkinson Natasha St. Ignatius Village
2 Singh Micaila. A 68 culvert City
3 Andries Hannah. A Toka Village, North Rupununi
4 Ambrose Nicole. T Lethem, Rupununi
5 Bernard Diane St Ignatius Village


Region# 9 Hinterland Nursing Assistants


1 Conrad Osana
2 Cornelius Rhonda


Aishalton Village South Rupununi
5 Culvert City


3 Jacobus Chyre Aranaputa Village
4 Nash Natoya Annai Village
5 Williams Urmia Annai Village


Region # 10 Professional Programme


No Names Address
1 Thorn Shemeiza. T 212 Greenheart St Linden
2 Hutson Tomika. N 281 Wisroc H / Scheme
3 Major Walletta. J 84 Alstrom Alley, C! Burg
4 Glasgow Cenise. M 130 Wisroc H/ Scheme
5 Nicholson Teshanna. L 1469 Central Amelia's Ward
6 Ralph Sonya. 0 53 Amelia's Ward
7 Fraser Stacia. A 1564 Central Amelia's Ward
8 Hinds Ieon Anthony 173 Wismar H/ Scheme
9 Higgins Shinelle. 0 41 Half Mile, Wismar
10 Blount Tiana. 0 56 Half Mile, Wismar
11 Glasgow Ceanna. A 117 Wisroc Park
12 Thomas Yulandee. T 184 Block'22', Wismar
13 Grant Lisa.A Kwakwani Water Front Road
14 Sauers Asante. N Kwakwani Park
15 Semple Rene Brittany 649 Industrial Area, Linden
16 Gravesande Odacia. N 26 Wisroc H/ Scheme
17 Fiedtkou Liza. R Lower Kara Kara, Spieghland
18 Mittleholzer Rojo. E Kwakwani Park
19 Abrams Molly. S 182 Block'22' Wismnar
20 Frank Derretor Anne 321 Wisroc H/ Scheme
21 Mc Beam Emelda. R 658 Industrial Area, Linden
22 Nelson Camika. 0 42 Second Alley, Linden
23 Gray Keofi- 173I 3r St. Si /vertown


Region # 10 Nursing Assistants

No Names Address
1 Allicock Ron 24 Rainbow City
2 Bouvea Aletha. V Cinderella City Amelia's Ward
3 Samuels Stacey. 0 415 Block '22' 1- Mile
Wismar
4 Elliot Brian. 0 182 Carter St. Kara Kara
5 Barrow Vanette. A 81 North Blue Berry Hill
6 Clementson Kenetta. C 1200 Central Amelia's Ward
7 Nggondo Tchaiko 909 South Amelia's Ward
8 Kingston Myel. L 22 Amelia's ward Self Help H/
Scheme
9 Hutson Ronetta. A 1 Cinderella City Linden
10 Gillis Shantel. N 167 1 Mile Block'22'
11 Chapman Weslyn 565 Ariula Oval Retrieve,
Linden
12 Jeffiey Ann. S 114 Victory Valley, Wismar
13 Croal Henk. M 146 Fraser Road Kara Kara
14 Grant Duanne. A 736 Wisroc H / Schenme
15 Gordon Jonelle. A---- 77 Wisroc Valley, Wismar
16 Grandison Tessa. A 2507 Central ameli's Ward
17 King Thesia. A 30 John Alley, Linden
18 Leitch Keenan. 0 2022 Central Amelia's Ward
19 Munroe Barbara Kwakwani 2nd Phase H /
Scheme
20 Thomas Lennox. S 250 South Amelia's Ward
21 Peters Arlene. 0 523 Canvas City
22 Barker Shoundell. A 188 Dakama Circle Linden


By Order of the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Health


Page XVI






.Sunday .C.hronicle. Ja u uy ,7,,20.Q7


Page XyII,


I don't mind being



an object of fantasy:


I


Munlbai. Actor Dinol Morea
confesses thal he doesn't
ha'e ans inhibitions about
showing off his sex appeal
and that he has no qualms
about stripping either.
"But iih re.ison I
Von'i I I t ki i c' o 0
clothes for the heck o. il In
'Raaz' I t>-ok off in. ,hirl and
had ni\ chess i bein pa, ed."
Dino told IANS
In fac a \ear hack llic did
a phoio-se-ssion in a er1 i a-
rong in Goa ihat rank, .a Ihe
mosi e\plicii ecer h\ .i mile
Boll tood .icior Dino I
game tor more o' i he '.timc'
I'ni a.1 ire h.ii phoir
school enm i ,C ll ilel lurIih'r
than I h.dj iIIIu..'tll Biii II
)1 a .il e l i l i l ,I,,i'rii
lMoreom er t.irs like i" s'c'
tri .ii lin d o i t in.- I ..I,..n'i
ninJ d beirg i h-, I b ,b.e> I!


I.inii ', .il i ll .anid D ino
D ini n c n % l%\ l.iuri lii-.d
e'b l' I d ln.llii Lre.i ne -
11j. .1 I I iIl i c .iinlid pie-
lure,
"I .iried ii on in hbiih-
Ja iDe '; Firs '. ill 'ee ime
I e \1, .1i\ I .1111 .1ild 1lli tilli el
ih.ai In. near iiire ot me
Ih:in niornilli% meeis Ihe e'x
'In \ ill ha'.e pictures l
nic .if hume. ihe .i\ I iiam. in
hI'l, rls or oul iof i h.,i hi
It II he a hu 'els inier.-ncinl
\Aebhle here I'll be in I-iuch
v. ih I.-in, 2-1\ I'll Inreli ll
iheir ciL e' llii,'r 110 i n.iil er
holi II.ink Bui nirlhli lurid
plc.ie,' \\e .c i Iiii l\ oi
ecnied s i.l\ ,ti kin k
The et-ulICint .iclol
SIt" iliu ln 'ed .12 11.11 It, in
hihii.in- bihul heill' *.i i

"Male or ftnemale, il'-t


flatlering to I)b fodder for
fraili%.. Al. l celebrili mho
claini ollher'ise is I)ing. I
ln the thought llof people
out there getlling turned oni
b) me. Isn'l providing plea-
sure the No.1 objective of anl
entertainer?" iisked Dino.
A-\1 ic end f ihe d.i\
Din- . tIIi nil m an. T.-
pio.,e I. lie headed home I,.
B.in.ilore tob he \\ith hi,
in mi d .iiid d IJ J tIir is brilh-
d."
Tlirie',. no. pleasure
re.ilC lihan liii ll In .in,'.
.i, blhilhl.1.i -1 r .1e j I l .111
.milli0-C lilh i\ il Ilic I don'l ii-.
it. Ilicn'ii i hi. .iL keC' rind
.,icndlc' .ire tIr I ii\ LCiihi
NIli I I I like I p.rll', on itI'
h ill l h .i ', I I I I 1 I 10 hIe
.'. lh ii lk.Ik.
Did ) l h i.ike I .II' bh lllh
L .h I. i .


"les I 'iant II produc-
lion house to get going as
soon as possible. Ihe direc-
lor and script are in place.
No% I'm casting. I ant big
names."
Dino brother S.inilln
lhi, %ete -. ,-ien' h 11 in th f[ i i
home prodUctiion
Bul hle ellin-m re.dJ\
,i1 the hbi h.ing He hIlas I.l
pleIri\ ol eigh[ and i, luI k-
in- like .I nillin huck, I
rhink I'll sum on li. e wiliconili-
pleiiiion il h ulin'e
AI, I11 IAiil .'l i0' pln% '
Inl i ,nl \\ l ., I
need ii trl Ili ll ii>' 'L
Diilo, hiuo fora ed into
filinudoni ilhii "P aar Mein
Kabhi kaibli". has fen-
lured in films like "loin
Dick And Harri". "Fight
Club". "Holid.i aind
"\k.lsar" in 21116.


CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYIAN A
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND COMMUNICATION
SEA AND RIVER DEFENCE DIVISION
TENDER NOTICE
PRE-QUALIFICATION OF CONTRACTORS
Contractors are hereby invited to be pre-qualified for iotrks and services to be
undertaken by the Sea and River Defence D)ivision of the Ministry of Public \Works
and Communications for the following:


Rehahilitationiainteiitnaince oSea Defence Structiures
To Provide Surveying Services
Hire ofEquipnnent
S 'ceding0 Sea Dam/Labour Only (Contracts


Pre'-Ooui/ilicati o li/li cnm / h f oai/is d i n t/h OI/lic (o th/ PROJLECT I AN AGE R.
GLYANA SEA DI)EiENCES-MERGENC(' WORKS PROJECT VI' FORT
STREET. KINGS ION, GEORGETOW\\N lNinmg h'.i no/n,' l \r/iiin /nnhlr,' /lniiM
J.anuarx 02-25.2007.

THE COST PER P'RI-QIAL.I FIC.\TI)ON ORM 1s (.S2.000.

l'x\mcnt i-X NON 1REI I.ND.\BIEI' andl slhouid he made ill I!\oilir of ith l'crinin';nt
Seerearx. \liit.istri ol Public Works and C olinmnieations.

Pre-Qualificatioin Bids for each LOT must be separately enclosed in a sealed en\ elope.
hearing no identity of the Tenderer and should clearly indicate on Ithe top lel't hand corner
the Lot enteredd for.

Pre-Qualification Bids should be addressed to:

THE CHAIRMAN
MINISTRY TENDER BOARD
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND COMMUNICATIONS
WIGHT'S LANE. KINGSTON,
GEORGETOWN.

And deposited in the Tender Box it i add-,ielre 14:00 hours in Thursdav.
January 25,200(ii7.

Pre-Qualification Bids will be opened at 14:00) hours on Thursday, January 25.2007 in.
the presence ol'Tenderers or their representatives who choose to attend at the Ministry olf
Public Works and Conmmunications.

The Ministry of Public Works and Communications reserves the right to accept or
reject any or all the Pre-Qualification Bids without assigning reasons) for such
rejection.

BALRAJ BALRAM
PERMANENT SECRETARY
4 9 .o t4 . ..... ._ _' I ___


Ministry of Education

Tender Notice- Pre-Qualification of Contractors

TIhe NMinistrv\ of education intends to pre-qualify contractors 'olir Cix il
iEngineering and related \ orks to be undertaken in 2007.

The \x works to be undertaken are as e>lollm s:
a) construction n and rehabilitation of buildings and
infll rastructure.
b) Construction and Delivery ol'school furniture.
c) Electrical W\orks.
d) Inslallation and laintenancc of .\ir condition unit.
e) W\\eding and (.'laning.
Il lermitle Irealiment

Inlteir sted coniiactois arli reC uirei to >' n t hemi i t lio, \ ing inl'm101 i'I, and
docunil Clls
L. Proo of I in i ci);!i e r'oiu'c' undti .. rik .
I is[ l i .t [I q ipn mhInt M Iachu 'i\ N1 1im t I i tl '!! p I! I 10 0, o \' 'ic i I I ).
3 .l. V lid N L and ( Cil \A comi pl!inc1 .
4. Orainisational Str-lnrcIi and C(' ol' k \ p risoiincl
5. Lxpcrience in similar type of\\ork.

NB: IF Prc-qualification is being made in the name1C of a company.
compliance must be in the name of the company and not the ox\\ ner.

Pre-QualificaZtion document can be purchased for a non-rellundable fee of one C
thousand dollars ($1000) from Ministry of I education. 21 fI BckdamL dIurin
normal working hours., ronm Monda\ to Frida\.

?ic-y.ualilfications must be placed in a plain scaled envelope, bearing no
identification ofIthe ienderer and should be clearly marked on lhie top left-
hand corner of the envelope 'Pre-Qualilfircation Ilid".

The envelope must be addressed to the CI'hairman, Ministerial Telnder Board.
i ministry of' Education and deposited in the Tender Box at the Ministry of
Education. 21 Brickdam. Stabroek on or before 9:00(hrs on l ebruary I 5.
2007.

The Ministry ofl ducationlescr'xes the right to reject a\ tender x\ itholut
Assigning rel I'Casonl(s).

Pulindar Kaindhi
Permanent Secrelar\
Ministry of Education


Li















withAUNT MICKEY


Hello Boys & Girls,


We certainly are in the year 2007, It is nearly twelve days since the birth of our Lord Jesus Christ, so as we

continue to sing carols, let us ponder on the new salvation we were given, as we observe and celebrate.


C E L E B R A T E A T B G L G


M I G H T


G G G E U F N C N S


G A K E O W D S R


E l D I G G


G J I. L E I E T E C C M N N


M N D D R S L L N S MA I


N D


O E I T S E E A V U I M E F R
N S R P D M D L R E M A R P I

P A A O A S I ID A I D E R E B

P E VM E E R L WY N A E PG

R E V I T U L S K C I R Y C N
S E D R M S S S H 1 T N A S t


Q A
L T


D M E N I H D R N R G G
E N A S E R A R O G Y N

X W O N B E H L O O U I


S V S P P O S C J L



Correct solutions will be in next Sunday's issue.


CALLING BIRDS

CAROLS

CELEBRATE

DRUMMERS/

DRI 'MMING

FRENCH HENS

GEESE LAYING

GOLDEN RINGS


LADIES DANCING

LORDS LEAPING

MAIDS MILKING

OBSERVE

PARTRIDGE


W R C


PRAISES

SWANS SWIMMING

TURTLE DOVES

TWELVE DAYS/

CHRISTMAS


PEACE/JOY

PEAR TREE

PONDER


Solution


44ROCfPf


.




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4
2


ARIES -- There are clues all around you today, and it won't take too much
intellectual energy for you to decipher what is really going on. Unfortunately,
when you discover the truth, you might be disappointed. Your imagination is
a lot more active than was warranted in this particular situation. It just goes
to show that a little knowledge is a very powerful thing, and that the truth is
sometimes less exciting than what your imagination can cook up.

TAURUS -- It looks like that person you've been working so hard to charm is
finally coming around! Build on that momentum today by extending a casual
invitation -- maybe ask this person to lunch or just to join you for a walk
around the block. It's important to start a conversation that is centered more
on personal ideas and philosophies than on the day-to-day stuff you two
usually discuss. Keep moving forward with this person -- all the signs are
there.

GEMINI -- It looks like that person you've been working so hard to charm is
finally coming around! Build on that momentum today by extending a casual
invitation -- maybe ask this person to lunch or just to join you for a walk
around the block. It's important to start a conversation that is centered more
on personal ideas and philosophies than on the day-to-day stuff you two
usually discuss. Keep moving forward with this person -- all the signs are
there.

CANCER -- Your schedule is somewhat relaxed right now, but a group of
people may place restrictions on it. Folks close to you are going to be more
interested in voicing their own opinions than in working collaboratively and
making necessary compromises. Put on your efficiency hat and try to be the
voice of reason. You can whip these people into shape and remind everyone
that there's no point in taking things personally.

LEO -- What you used to think was important in your life might not seem so
important today. It's time to reevaluate your priorities. The world around you
is going through some changes, and your perspective is shifting right along
with it. Putting new ideas to work is what you should.focus on right now.
Listen to foreign music, watch a new television show, or pick up a nonfiction
book about something completely unfamiliar. Educate yourself and broaden
your horizons

VIRGO -- It might be too early for spring, but you should nevertheless get a
real sense that something new is about to emerge from the drab landscape of
your daily routine. Like a sweet little hopeful sapling, your attitude about where
your life is going is climbing up toward the sky -- slowly but surely. Expres-
sions of kindness will be blooming all around you as flowers do in spring.
This day is an advanced look at the wonderful direction your life is going in.

LIBRA -- If you're less than thrilled by your current employment situation,
take the advice of someone who was once in your shoes. What you hear
might not be pleasant, but it will help you focus on what you should do next.
Sometimes moving away from something you don't want is just as effective
as moving toward something you do want. At least you are taking control of
things and not letting other people's priorities become your priorities.

SCORPIO -- There is an excessive amount of tumultuous energy going on in
your life right now -- mostly due to some negative thinkers who are hovering
around you. They don't have as much control over you as you think, so re-
mind yourself that you are in control now. Avoid dealing with these downers
today and let them solve their own problems (for a change). Take control of
your life and cancel a few appointments today. You don't owe them anything
other than honesty.

SAGITTARIUS -- Today offers the opportunity to create a major turning point
in one of your non-romantic relationships. All you have to do is turn down
the level of attention you have been giving this person. This is about setting
realistic expectations for the future. Make sure you are capable of sustaining
the energy you are giving this person. If you aren't, you should modify your
behavior so it is more accurate. Set the tone.

CAPRICORN -- You've recently witnessed someone's poor treatment of the
environment, so it's no wonder that conservation is on.your mind today. All'
your energy and imagination will be focused on finding ways to save our
planet. Being aware of your place in this world is also making you aware of
1-w a bit of positive energy can move mountains. Apply some of your charm
toward a higher Ju. -- vour impact will astound you.

AQUARIUS -- You have great insight into the major cv going on right
now, and a lot of people would give their eyeteeth to be privy to what you
see on a daily basis. This is a time to truly value your position in life, and to
not take anything for granted. Resist the temptation to lord your power over
other people who are at a slight disadvantage -- you don't want to burn any
bridges. Keep your cool and play this out more conservatively than you prob-
ably want to.

PISCES -- You have every right to ask people to slow down lihe pace today!
Stand up for yourself and let the folks around you know how you are feeling.
Tell them to stop their engines, cool their jets, and take it easy already -- be-
cause you are either getting confused or feeling left behind. The team dy-
namics may make it intimidating to speak up to everyone right now, so pull
your best ally aside and see what kind of influence he or she can exercise.


ige 3 & 18.p65


,,,,Sunday,.qroniql!,Jaruiry,7, 2..007






'Sunday Chrohldite 'January7, '2070


aa I
BmIOll~ TECHNOLOGY &I I/


"Sorry, he's all tied up at the moment"


Prior to completing
the five-part
presentation on the
draft National
Biosafety Framework,
we provide below an
illustrated account of
an example of the
process by which
genetically modified
organisms can be
approved.
This example is
reproduced here with the
official permission of the
Department of Science
and Technology of South
Africa. The cartoon is.
widely used as a best-
practice Biosafety.
illustration for the GMO
application process. It
provides readers some
summarized illustrative
account of the basic
elements of how our draft.
framework intends to
regulate GMOs as per the
four articles preceding
today's column.

Next week we shall.
complete the series'
introducing the draft*
framework.

The other Cartoon
provided for humor only


*'

ntI(IFIIIN~ji OtN


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ZhTERESThERPAfltESFILL C .UTs*N
APCRiWIOMTO.IEMBLOP GVC-S


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TEE MiO APPu CA TN :5 SENT TO TfE EC-IS TrAR
lORa SMO AT THE DEPAf4TfMtETfJr AG&.ICIJLTLUEF


THE iEG&JS.R-AP HEV5 TO S-- E
IF THE APPLICA TIJOJ I EC'T 5 TME
PRQUIr"EMENTs- THE ,AO CT .


A PEwMIT ,MAI BE ISSUED
FOM or iTAINEb.VtE.


frEcA TARiALb


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-OF THEIECISION OF' TI e 'I INTOHCONSI'FbPA TIONSTHE T ECOMMENUATIQk T
COUNCIL ANDIMPL-.' K 1 '-'.M THE ADVISORY COMMITTEEANb PUBLIC INPUT


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A A RECOMMENDAlTION LOCUMEN'T 1S
PRpPARED BY THE ADVJISORV COMMIT "TT'EE


: C.CHAMPIPON
. -.-

COO[~~~?r r.-;


)~o
Ct''
,1,1/~ I.

N


Welcome to the 433"d edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


Crea vP rs Spisac.h Soup

This delicious, healthy recipe can he used in a cleansing detox diet. It makes a perfect
snack to satisfj the tastebuds.


& e.: a *

After the hectic Christmas and New iear season, it is good to be Mind to your bod t, especially byr
eating healthily This week we present ttasy recipes to give you afesh start for 2007!


This is definitely a detox favourite and
destroys the myth that all raw food ha i to be
cold and unwelcoming! By steaming the
broccoli for just 5-6 'minutes, the meal
remains raw. but gains enough warmth to give
that filling, comforting feeling of soup. The
texture given by the broccoli and the kick of
the ginger make this an excellent choice.


"z Avocado
6 -8 decent size Broccoli Heads
1/3 (Red) Onion
I Celery Slick
Big Handful of Spinach / Callalloo
An Inch of Root Ginger
Chico Black Pepper, salt and garlic to taste
Cumin (Optional)


2 tablespoons of extra virgin olive oil
1 teaspoon garlic, chopped
I cup medium diced onion
I cup medium diced carrots
I cup medium diced celery
I cup medium diced leek
6 cups water
2 bay leaves
sprig of thyme
2 pounds of chopped spinach


Heat the olive oil in a medium stock pot and
saute the garlic for two minutes. Add onion,
celery,. leeks and carrots to the pot. Saute
unLil the onions are translucent.

Add water, bay Icaves, and thyme to the stock
pot. Bring to a boil and reduce to simmer for one
hour. Allow to set lfor one hour to cool. Remove
bay leaves and thyme. Puree vegetabless and
broth in a blender. Pour the puree back into the
stock pot and add spinach. Bring to medium hica
and cook until spinach wilts. Serve hot.


SP'ONSORiED It lIE II.A{U f'. I'CT "RERS OF


Lightly steam the broccoli (5-6 minutes) and put with all ingredients in a blender. Add garlic,
pepper., salt to taste. The heat from the broccoli makes this a lovely, gently warmed soup.
Serves 2


Baking Powder
Custard Powder
Black Pepper


Page XIX


i" : ? 7 ...... .


kw ISMLI


f*-.*e






U


re50 C!ent
i:: La I


launches G-Unit novellas
Rapper 50 Cent has marked his foray into the world of publishing with a book signing in
New York.
The hip hop star, 31, has co-written a series of fictional books featuring characters based on
former members of his group G-Unit.
50 Cent, who is due to star in the film New Orleans opposite Robert De Niro next year,
appeared at New York's Borders bookstore.
The titles include Death Before Dishonor and Baby Brother.
The books explore similar issues to those that feature in 50 Cent's songs Death Before Dis-
honor carries the tagline: "One reason to live. Three reasons to die".
Gangster image
"These tales will tell the truth about 'the life'; the sex, guns and cash; the brutal highs and
short lives of the players on the streets," said publishers MTV and Pocket Books.
50 Cent whose real name is Curtis Jackson is known for his gangster image and has sold 22
million albums around the world.
He was criticised last year by some who said his film Get Rich Or Die Tryin' condoned vio-
lence and gun crime.
Fellow rapper Snoop Dogg has already published the first of what will be a series of
.novels, Love Don't Live Here No More: Doggy Tales Volume 1.


JAIPUR INSPIRED in his dreams and mesmerised by
the beauty of Bollywood actor Aishwarya Rai, a sculptor is
at work to make 25 statues of the glamour icon.
"A divine lady appeared in my dreams and suggested
me to make sculptures of a beautiful woman. She told me
that it would give me recognition across the country," Arjun
Prajapati said.
"So eventually I decided to portray Aishwarya Rai as
she is one of the most beautiful women I could think of.
"Each week I conceived a new pose of Aishwarya in
my dreams and I worked on each of them. I would soon
complete 25 different poses of the actress," Prajapati told
IANS.
Once the work is over, he plans to hold an exhibition
of the statues in Mumbai and hopes superstar Amitabh
Bachchan would agree to inaugurate it.
Prajapati said the idols were meant to satisfy his cre-
ative urge and will not be put up for sale.
"Aishwarya is among the most beautiful of women,
so making her sculptures is a real pleasure for me. I would
first display these statues in an exhibition in Mumbai and
would later put them in my museum here, which has over
a thousand different works," the artiste said.
Recipient of a number of awards and accolades from
national and international organizations, Prajapati said he
mastered his art through continuous dedication and hard
work.
The sculptor runs Arjun Arts, a gallery here well
known for artistic stoneworks, marble sculptures, sand
stone and clay.
"I started the gallery with the sole objective of re-
viving the waning art of folk sculptures and giving a
new and modern look to the art," he said, adding he
was planning to set up an art school too.





ME January 7, 2007


sa


packs


a


By Shawnel Cudjoe

FOURTEEN-year-old Lisa
Punch dealt the audience at
the National Cultural Centre
a knockout blow with her ren-
dition of Whitney Houston's 'I
Will Always Love You' to
emerge the winner of
Guyana's first reality show.
Although Star Guyana
may not have reached the expec-
tations of Guyanese, no one can
argue the fact that it did produce
many stars, Lisa sitting at the
top of the bunch.
When she took to the
stage of the National Cultural
Centre (NCC) on the evening of
January 1, everything, except the
task at hand was blocked from
her mind, Lisa said.
And although her perfor-
mances in the other two aspects
of the competition drama and
dance were not as strong, her
4* ^ "^


song was enough to see her
through.
Still basking in her success,
the Virgo born, third form North
Georgetown Secondary School
student sat down with the Sun-
day Chronicle at her Charlotte
Street, Georgetown home Fri-
day and spoke about the excite-
ment of the competition.
Lisa always knew she was
talented, but the support of her
parents and their encouragement
to enter the competition pro-
vided her with a new level of
confidence which she took
throughout the competition.
"My parents heard about
the audition and they told me
and decided to put me in be-
cause they knew 1 had talent,"
she told the Sunday Chronicle.
She said the beginning of
the competition was easy and
there was no nervousness.
However, it did begin to creep


in towards the end.
"Coming down to the end I
became nervous because every-
one is good and you have to be
better," she said.
The road to the title was not
smooth and Lisa stumbled on her
first hurdle when she was cho-
sen as a wild card to enter the
competition. This did not sit
well with the teen who recalled
that she cried backstage.
"I did not expect that; I
worked hard during the auditions
and to be given a wild card hurt
and so I cried."
But she took it as an oppor-
tunity to work harder and ensure
she never found herself in that
position again and she never
did.
She singled out Travis
Bowen, who eventually placed
second, and Lois Moseley for
special mention as her tough-
est competition but main-

-WNW-


trained that throughout she
knew she had what it took to
emerge victorious.
Lisa said she never doubted
her ability to win the competi-
tion and put all her trust in God
and winning meant that God had
answered her prayers.
"1I expected to win because
1 prayed and fasted and God an-
swered my prayers," the smiling
winner said.
She said preparing for the
competition was not easy since
she also had her school end of
term examinations to study for.
The final week, she said,
was especially difficult since
the performers had to learn
three new routines in one
week.
She does not plan to enter
more competitions at the moment
but will be focusing on her Car-
ibbean Secondary Examinations
Certificate (CSEC) examinations


and pursuing her dreams of be-
coming a lawyer.
Lisa, who pocketed
$300,000 from the competition,
expressed gratitude to God, her
parents, John and Nafeeza
Punch, and all those who sup-
ported her during the competi-
tion.
Her mother told the Sunday
Chronicle that she was always
aware of her daughter's ability.
She also praised Lisa for the
faith she had in God throughout
the competition. She recalled
that on the day of the finals,- her
daughter prayed and fasted
throughout even though she (her
mother) was against it at first.
Lisa, who plans to pursue
her career in entertainment
later, figures that balancing it
with a career in law would not
be that difficult because she
already has the singing basic
- strength in her voice.


,i'-;r


S.



4~


ming her rendition of Whitney
e You' at the National Cultural
obile)


5'


with trying to extort $1.5 mil-
lion from Oprah Wififrey over
tapes of telephone calls be-
tween him and a Winfrey em-


.A


PLEASED AS PUNCH: Lisa and her proud parents, John and Nafeeza Punch. (Cullen Bess-
Nelson photo)


a


ployee that he said would em-
barrass the popular U.S. talk
show host, according to court
documents and media reports
yesterday.
Keifer Bonvillain is charged
in federal court trying to extort
money by threatening to injure
a person's reputation, according
to court documents,.
A criminal complaint filed in
U.S. District Court in Chicago
does not identify Winfrey, but
refers to an individuall A," as "a
public figure and the owner of a
Chicago-based company."
The Chicago Sun-Times and
Chicago Tribune yesterday iden-
tified Individual A as Winfrey -
whose Harpo Studios is based in
Chicago. They cited unidentified
sources close to the investigation.
Neither Winfrey. who was
in South. Africa opening a $40
million school for girls she had
paid for, nor her press represen-
ijit'.c could be reached imme-
diaticl for comment.
According to the complaint,
filed on December 14, Bonvillain


- report


first wrote to his target in Octo-
ber and said an emplpyce was
saying "awful things" about the
individual.
Bonvillain then wrote to
the person's business on No-.
vember 17 and said lie had
tapes of conversations with
the employee that would be
embarrassing, according to
the complaint. The court docu-
ments did not disclose the
content of the tapes.
A representative of Indi-
vidual A contacted Bonvillain,
who first.said he was research-
ing a book, then said he could
sell the tapes to the tabloids and
offered to sell them to Individual
A's representative, according to
the complaint-.
On November 20. the rep-
resentative wrote Bonvillain to
say the tapes were illegally.re-
corded and demanded they be
handed over, according to federal
prosecutors.


In December. a lawyer for
Bonvillain said his client h'ad
been offered a lot of money and
said if the representative
"wanted this to go aa\'v, he
would have.to be prepared to
put an offer on lhe table. thel
complaints said. It cited the rep-
resentative as saying Individual
A rejected the proposal and
called the 1131.
The represeiltali\ 's conic[-
sitlions s\\ it Bomn\ illfin \\C re
oltnitloredt b the FBIl. and cecn-
tually he agreed to be paid $1.5
million for thlc tapes, which lie
was to turn over in the parking
lot of an Atlanta hotel on De-
cember 15, Ithe complaint said.
Boilvillain was arrested in
Atlanta on December 15 and
released on $20,000 bond. He
was .scheduled for a court
hearing tomorrow in Chicago.
Bonvillain and. his defence at-
torney could not be reached
for comment.


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

GT&T Business Office, Monday- Friday until 1800h
78 Church St, Gtown. Saturday until 1400h

Post Offices Countrywide Monday Fridayuntil 1630h

Bill Express Locations Saturday until 1200h

R&S Shopping Ceritre
Belvedere Public Rd, Ctyne
Jl Supermarke.
1331 Essex St & Republic Rd, NA, Berbice
fleighbourhood Pharmacy,
54 Second Ave. Bartica
V in'el's Sunermarket.
4445 Robt & Light Sts, Bourda
Johnny PSupermarkel
1571 Aubrey Barker Rd, S;Rveldt Park
SFSupermriket Baqotstown,
10 B 6ag~ostown, EBO
S&J Cambio & Variet Store,
141 Dageraad Ave. McKenzie. Linden
A. Ramdhanny & Sons.
32 Sisters Village, Wales, WBO


REMEMBER


DATE FOR OUTSTANDING BALANCES
ON YOUR NOVEMBER 2006 BILL IS


punch!






16 SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7, 2007


GUWAHATI, India (Reuters)
- Separatist rebels triggered
an explosion in India's res-
tive northeastern state of
Assan yesterday, killing
seven people and taking the
toll in a wave of coordinated
overnight violence to 55, po-
lice said.
The attacks have been


blamed on the United Liberation
Front of Asom (ULFA), which
has been fighting for an indepen-
dent homeland for Assainese
people since 1979.
In the latest strike last night,
rebels blew up a government
vehicle with an improvised ex-
plosive device killing seven
people. four of them policemen.


in Diphiu town about 270 km
(170 miles south of Guwahati.
the state's main city.
Police said the chain of vio-
lence began late Friday night
w\\hen heavily armed ULFA guer-
rillas gunned down at least 32
people mostly brick kiln
workers and traders -- in the
state's eastern district of


Tinsukia.
A further 15 labourers, in-
cluding a woman, were killed in
two strike's in adjacent
Dibrugarh district. Another per-
son was killed when militants
triggered a blast in Sivasagar dis-
trict.
Police said the violence was
an alteinpt to intimidate people


after an independent opinion
poll by a peace group in nine
districts of the oil and tea pro-
ducing state showed 90 per cent
of the people rejected the
ULFA's separatist demands.
The attacks forced the au-
thorities to step up security
across Assam.
"Anti-insurgency opera-


tions will he intensified," Tarun
Gogoi, Assam's chief minister,
told Reuters.
Authorities clamped a
round-the-clock curfew in
Tinsukia after thousands of
angry residents came out on
the streets protesting the fail-
ure of the security forces to
provide safety.


Sie farmers threaten to withhold harvesting


U) GUARDIAN) -
are threatening to
the harvest of
intes of sugarcane
a wrangling over
possiblee for the
'a price increase to
the 2007 crop sea-


On Friday.. Agriculture
Minister Jarrette Narine denied
that was his responsibility. lie
said that the miller, which is thie
Sugar Manumfacturing Compani
Ltd (SMNICIA is responsible for
price increases.
However. SNICL's acting
chief execultie ofllcer Kenl


Marshall told farmnlers, lhal
Narine wa is responsible Ior payI
hikes.
in lthe imlealtimlle farmers i
have vowed not to cut a stalk
of Ciin..
Marsihall said thie crop T sOI-
son would officially begin on
llanlal\ 2) )and access troIads


were being graded while area
scale operations swe re being
contracted.
The meeting was set up alf-
tlr ithundreds of cane faniers
staged a protest outside
SNICI 's headquarters at Usine.
Sic Nladeleine.
Sietnarine said during the


meeting, a joint proposal was
inade to increase the price fromt
$1S0 per tonne to $218 per
tonline.
However, Sieunarine said
Marshall did not give any com-
mitment about the price in-
crease.
He noted that at a meeting
with Narine several months ago.
Narine informed farmers that


the decision for a price increase
was the responsibility of
SMCL and line Minister Ken-
neth Valley.
Sieunarine said: "We
do not know who is in
charge of granting the in-
crease and this is frustrat-
ing." He said farmers also
wanted a renewal of cane
contracts.


^. :: : . .. ,. .... -... .^ ,.,, Y
'. "-- .. --,-- "'." .
i ,. "* *- ,,,,


I 1 / '


At.-


Free to ati


Quamina street
Georgetown.

January 10th 1pm.

Seminaron.,Composition!
.Imae iap nation using photoshop
ml :e photos for printing
Rst I ed damaged photos
Cdn to watercolors
.1 DI Wedding photogaphy
t ing your camera!
Isism of your portfolio
serve your seat in class
M b ons to class GY$2.500


lan Brierley


LITTLE DIAMOND/HERSTELLING DOC
Block G, Farm
East Bank Demerara


NOTICE


To all residents within the Little
Diamond/Herstelling NDC Area.

This notice is to inform the residents that legal
action will be taken to all defaulters who have
outstanding arrears for rates and taxes from
1991 to 2006.

Residents are asked to kindly visit the office to
settle all outstanding amounts before January 31,
2007.

N.B: Also anyone found littering will be
prosecuted by law.

Order by the Chairperson
Bibi Zameena Sookdeo


(TRIN
Farnm
w, ithl;
450,01
hecall
Sho ih
grant,
SOIl.


sMe-alffre






SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7, 2007-11


c~?AI~=lICUU~4I~ I


Channel 2

05:00 h- Inspirational Melodies
05:55 h Daily word
06:00 h- Music Break (Gospel
Break)
06:30 h BBC Headlines
07:00 h Gina
07:30 h Count down
08:00 h Islamic Documentary
08:30 h Family Movie
10:00 h- Krystal Klear Wireless
Movie
12:00 h- Headlines Today
12:30 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 Jazz 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- Series
20:00 h- Catholic Magazine
20:30 h- Youths For Christ
2 1:00 h Week hi Review
22:00 h- Desperate Housewives
22:30 h Medium
00:00 h Sign Off

NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

02:00 h- NCN News Magazine
03:00 h- Movie
05:00 h- the Mystery of the
Body
15:30 h Newtown Gospel 1/2
Hour
06:00 h NCN News
Magazine
07:00 h Voice of Victory
07:30 h Assembly of Prayer
08:00 h Lifting Guyana to
Greatness
08:30 h Feature
09:00 h Anmol Geet
10:00 h National Geographic
11:00 h Homestretch
Magazine
12:00 h Press Conference
with Cabinet Secretary
13:00 h- Feature
14:30 h Catholic Magazine
15:00 h Grow with IPED
16:00 h Feature
16:30 h Family Forum


17:00 h Lutheran Men's
Fellowship
17:30 h Guysuco Round Up
18:00 h NCN Week in Review
19:00 h One on One
19:30 h Close Up
20:00 h Kala Milan
20:30 h Feature
21:00 h- Between the Lines
21:30 h Movie

CHANNEL 18

05:00 h Sign on
05:10 h Meditation
05:30 h Quran This Morning
06:00 h R. Gossai General
Store presents Krishna Bhajans
06:15 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. Dookhic & Sons
Presents Krishna Bhajans
07:45 h -Annanadale Kali Devi
Shakti Mandir
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 DVD Movie
16:00 h- Gurukula Sandeshh
16:30 h -Teaching of Islam
17:00 h To be announced
17:30 h Kishore Local Talent


18:00 h- Mere Awaaz Suno
...Karaoke Live
19:00 h Birthday Greetings/
Death Announcement & In
Memoriam
20:05 h DVD Movie
00:00 h Sign Off

Channel 46

07:00 h- Indian Music Video
07:30 h discovery
08:30 h Sanford and Son
09:00 h Discovery
10:00 h Live with RY
12:00 h- Movie
14:00 h-Travelers Extreme -
Live
15:00 h Discovery
16:00 h- Discovery
17:00 h Movie
19:00 h Paul Mc Cartney Live
in Concert
20:00 h Majesty I Music
Lesson
21:00 h Khans Family time
21:30 h Sports

Channel 4

06:30 h- Sign On
06:31 h Eye on Hinduism
07:00 h- Indian Melodies
08:00 h- Cartoons
09:00 h Patsans Premanjali
10:00 h- Indian Movie
13:00 h- Western Movie
16:00 h- Sunday Kind of Love


S.14:00/17:00 HRS
4:15/20:30 hirS Shaunkh.Ariun. Priyanka
"CASINO ROYALE' EKreena & isha in
with JAMES 007 BOND DON
plus 20:30 rs
"INTO THE BLUE" -TROY"
with Paul Walker | &
SI THE NATIVITY
I STORY"


* = ]COMING SOON .,
*I HterIo DHOOM 2 1
AISHV.AR1A BACKTINACLMON


7:00 h- Reggae Junction
18:00 h- Maximum vibes
19:00 h- Musical Melodies
20:00 h- Ahmadiyya Muslim
Ja'maat
21:00 h PG Movie
23:00 h Action Movie
01:00 h- Sign Off






SUBJECT

TO CHANGE

WITHOUT

NOTICE


This course provides practical guidance on how to protect human rights -
global, regional & national. It covers the main human rights conventions
and jurisprudence. It also addresses human rights standards as they
apply to civil and political rights, economic, social, cultural, minorities /
vulnerable persons including women, children, refugees, internally
replaced persons & victims of war.
TOPICS COVERED IN THE COURSE:
INTRODUCTION:
- Historical evolution; Definition & types of human rights
SYSTEMS OF HUMAN RIGHTS PROTECTION (Global System)
- Introduction to global & UN Charter based Human Rights mechanisms
- UN Treaty based machinery, state reports and individuals complaints
- Global human rights mechanisms in practice
- Regional & National Human Rights mechanisms
CONTEMPORARY PERSPECTIVES
- Human Rights & HIV/AIDS. Gender, Religion
BECOMING A PRACTICAL HUMAN RIGHTS ACTIVIST
- Human Rights reporting
- Setting-up Human Rights systems for the protection and promotion of
Human Rights ...and much more
Call 231 1284 / 225 7368
WITT THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY OF PEACE STUDIES
-Institute of Higher Distance Learning
& Life Skills Based Education
Ministry of Education National Accreditation Council Registration Status


THE GUYANA OIL COMPANY LIMITED



INVITATION FOR BIDS


SEALED BIDS are invited from suitably qualified Contractors for the
under-mentioned Project.

PROJECT

LAND FILLING of a parcel of land some 16,000 sq. m. located between
the boundary fence and the shoreline at GUYOIL's Providence Terminal
East Bank Demerara. This project will be carried out in a phased manner
with the first phase beginning in the first quarter of this year. This phase
will require some 8,000 cu.m. of earth while the entire project may require
some 20,000 cu.m. of earth.

The successful bidder will have to truck the earth to site and spread/level
same using a Bobcat or similar machine.

REQUEST FOR BIDS

Bids are requested from Contractors to supply 8,000 cu.m. extendible to
20,000 cu.m. of clean earth free of any debris for the project described
above.


Bids are to be submitted in the form shown in the table below.


Unit Bid Price, G$/cu.m. Total Bid Price G$


To supply 8,000 cu.m. of
Earth clean, solid clay
Free of any debris

BID Documents could be uplifted from the Office of the Company
Secretary, 166 Waterloo Street, Georgetown, between 08:00 hours and
16:00 hours, Monday to Friday.

CONDITIONS FOR BID

1. Earth must be clean, solid clay free of any debris.
2. Contractor must show proof of ownership of a minimum of three
trucks, each not less than 10 cu.m capacity.
3. Contractor must show proof of ownership of a loading/leveling
machine such as a Bobcat or Front-end Loader. This machine will be
required to spread/level the earth at the land-filled site.
4. All machines must be in good working order and available to be
inspected by the Operations Manager of Guyoil.
5. Sealed bids must be deposited in the Tender Box #10 located in
Guyoil's Head Office building at 166 Waterloo Street, Georgetown.
Deadline for submission of bid is 2 pm January 24, 2007. Bidders are
invited to be present at the bid opening.
6. Site visit can be arranged through the Terminal Superintendent, Mr.
Neil Joseph on telephone number 265-4238.
7. Guyoil reserves the right to reject the lowest or any other bid.


-- r--- -- -- -- -


MINISTRY OF CULTURE, YOUTH AND SPORT

Mash 2007 Junior Calypso Competition

All persons between the ages of 18-25 who are
interested in participating in the Mash 2007 Junior
Calypso Competition are asked to submit a written copy
and a recording of the song to the Mash Secretariat on or
before January 16, 2007.


Further details can be obtained from the Mash
Secretariat, 71-72 Main Street, Georgetown or
telephone #226-4764.


Costume Designers Meeting


All Costume Designers are asked to attend a meeting to
discuss aspects of the Mash 2007 Costume & Float
Parade Competition on Wednesday, January 10, 2007 at
15:00h at the Ministry's boardroom, 71-72 Main Street,
Georgetow n. ..------ .......................................






18 SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 07,2007


....- -' SUNDAY i. -,1
COUNSELLING JE S 2 .-1 7.- _")'-,t .i

LAND FOR SALE FOR HIRE CLA-1 SSIFIEDS \iiiic
LEGALS BEAUTY SALON PROPERTY FOR SALE EDUCATIONAL i ', .\r IjJk
TO LET LEARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MEDICINE AUTO SALES (';'< .1, I- e I M17 C AA Lf &I' LAr_ I L- anA1 CA ar


SERVICES


DRESSMAKING


ROOMS TO RENT. Short
term, long term at LE RICH
GUEST HOUSE, 25 Princes
Street. Tel. 227-3067, 223-
2175. 623-1562.


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



weekly Inrmation? Send stamped
envelope to Nicola WArchew, P.O. Box
12154 Gegtown, Guyana.
BE your own boss. Use your
spare tihe fiing 100 envelopes for
US$500 or more weekly. For
information send stamped self-
addressed envelope to Randolph
Williams. P.O. Box '12154
Georgetown Guyana._
CONTROL your income
working from home filling 100
envelopes for US$500 or more
weekly. For information, send
stamped self-addressed envelope
to Nathaniel Williams. PO Box
12154 Georgetown, Guyana.


VIJAY'S Hair Salon, 207
Almond Street. Queenstown.
Phone 226-0205. We now
offer airbrushing of the nails
including acrylic nails.
INDRA'S Beauty Salon.
122 Oronoque Street, for cold
wave, straightening, facial.
manicure, scalp treatment and
design on nails. Also Beauty
Culture available. Tel. 227-160T.
DOLLY'S Hairdressing
Salon. 175 Middle Street C7
burg. Georgetown for cold
waving, straightening, styling,
colour streak, cut, blow dry,
manicure, pedicure, facial, etc.
Phone 227-2428.


ARE you cursed.
de ressed demon possessed
O need finance? Call
Apostle Randolph Williams -
S2 50 (20:00 h 23:00
E m a i I .


DOLLY'S Auto Rental -
272 Bissessar Avenue,
Prashad Nagar, Georgetown.
We accept Master, Visa and
American Express Cards. Phone
E m a offers courses in
dollysautorenatal@yahoo.com


FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, SalEs &
Se2voes-CalKewsoisComputer
Repairs & Sales Cntre @ 227-
83INF61O, CA618-828. Home & Office
Services available- 24 hrs.
www.kerstngs.org.


JEAN offers courses in
Dressmaking, fabric designing,
curtains cushions, soft toys sotmancunn
furnishing, floral arrangement.
cake decoration. 153 rr 2277342 St.,
Kitty. 226-9548, 610-4105.
FOR all types o f
dressmaking uniform ana
altering at affordable price
in Kitty and around G/town.
Lot 45 Gamette Stree.L C/ville (
2 houses away from Shenrff St..
Call Sharon 223-1129/649-
2358.


C O M P L E T E
COSMETOLOGY COURSE.
REGISTER KNOW FOR MORE
INFO., CALL 226-9448.
LEARN, Work & live in
Canada. Get accepted to study!
Acceptance guaranteed to our
Colleges. Call 225- 9235.
NAIL Tipping, Designing.
Silkwrapping, manicuring.,
pedicuring course. Register
now $5 500 per course. Call
Michelle 227-7342.


ENROL at Joan Approo's
Secretarial School, 45 Third
Street. Alberttown. Tel. 226-
8932 or 231-7135. For Pitmans
Typewriting, English and
Shorthand.
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.
TECHNICAL Studies
Institute, 136 Shell Road, Kitty.
Tel. 225-9587. For the following
courses: Electrical Wiring of
Buildings; Electronic Repairs; Air
Conditioning and Refrigeration.
SHIVALA ACADEMY. JOIN
THE WINNING TEAM! 100%
PASSES IN OUR FIRST
SESSION. Now Registering for
CAT and ACCA Classes,
commencing Wednesday,
January 17, 2007. LBI ECD.
Tel. 220-4986, 613-722b.
THE Language Institute Inc.
announcing the
recommencement of its classes
for January. term 2007. Register
now for French, Spanish &
Portuguese as a foreign
language offer for children f3-
13), CXC Students & Adults. Tel.#
231-7303.
NOW REGISTERING FOR
JANUARY, 2007. 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 271, 222-3997,
663-9296.
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS
COLLEGE. Now registering
students for our (1) full time secon-
dary school (2) Pre Form
1.. .Students with SSEE marks 300
- 390 (3) (4) ABE Certificate and
Diplomas Courses (5) Computers
Courses Call today for more
information. Tel. 225-2397, 225-
5474 and 223-7219 or visit us at
262 Thomas Street N/C/B. IBC.
School commence for the new
term 3". January 2007. Student
success is our greatest concern.



Gain an International University
Degree in Business Management
of Tourism from The Association of
Business Executive (ABE);England
Certificate Level
i,'.". .. u ,.
2. Intro to .'..... '
3. Inro to Sus. Com.rn
4. Intro to Quantitative
Methods
5. Intro to Travel, Tourism
Diploma Part. 1
I E i !,i -
2. j C .l ji.',r,,i Behaviour
3. Accounting
4. Business comm
5, Tourism & Hospitality etc.
Diploma Part II
1 0 I 1 .
2. H-:,1
3. Statistics
4. Managerial Accounting
5. Business Law
6. r InI- i Operations Mgt,
Advanced Diploma
I .- i..,, I. , ,
2, S.rategic Maftetir'.
3. Corporate Finance
4. Case Study
5. Iniernmalional Tourism eic.
JANUARY 8, 2007.
Oaiy, Evea mg Weeend Classes.
REGISTER TODAY
262 Thomas Street, North
CurmingsTurg, GETown.

CITY UNIVERSITY .


Business & Career College
Earn North American
Diplomas in:
Computerised Accounting;
Computer Repairs,
Networking;
Microsoft Office;
Cosmetology.
Hair Dressing.
Live-in-Caregiver, etc.


Call: 225-1540 or

622-8308



CANON Photocopier 6025,
25 copies per minute. Make two
sided copies. Tel. 644-9690,
614-6623.


SCARPOTIC Itch ulcer
pain, cholesterol pressure,
gall stone, impotentcy,
colds. 220-7342. 609-1308.


BOOKS for all ages, X-
change, rental, for sale.
Juliette's Book Library, 143 West
Ruimveldt. Tel: 223-8237.


ENROL now at Soman &
Sons Driving School, First
Federation Building, Manget
Place & Croal Street. Manual
& automatic. Phone # 225-
4858, 622-2872: 646-7806.
ENROL now at Shalom
Driving School, Lot 2 Croal
Street, -Stabroek. You could also
obtain an International Driver's
Permit. For more information
call 227-3869, 622-8162, 611-
9038.
R.K's Creating Masters in
Driving since 1979. Students
need security and comfort to
learn. Students must know who
they deal with. Driving is serious
business, not a fly by night
business. R.K's Institute of
Motoring, 125, Regent Road,
Bourda.


Indera Singh Massage. If
you need a balance massage try
my therapeutic massage
combined with reflexology. Cell
615-6665.
Feel the difference of a
Lymph Drainage massage. It
revitalizes the entire body. Mon.
- Sat. 10 am 7 pm. Tel.
223-8993.


Large sugar cane Palms (5
ft. and over). 3 large Christmas
Trees (10ft. and over), 3 medium
Christmas Trees (4 t. and over).
Call: 218-0631 (after 4pm) or
cell 625-6968.


IMMEDIATE link. The
Junior/Senior/Singles Dating
Service 18-80 yrs. Tel: 223-
8237 Mon Sat 8:30am -
5pm.
MAGAZINE of
Worldwide Pen Friend.
Information? Send stamped
envelope CFI, PO Box
12154 Georgetown, GLiyana
Indian Canadian guy seeks
honest pretty female between
ages 24 to 28 yrs old for marriage.
Mail soon as possible at
daiseyfield@hotimail.coin


INDIAN male Canadian
seeks honest, beautiful female,
23 yrs. & older for marriage. Call
609-5108. No text message.
GETA FRIEND! Get educated!
Get Married! Migrate!...through the
CFI Telephone Friendship Link.
Call 592-261-5079, everyday -
07:00 h to 21:00 h.


SPIRITUAL work from
Suriname presently in Guyana.
Tel. 220-0708, 612-6417.
Spiritual work done for your
problems: Love, marriages, evil,
unfaithful partner, whatever.
Baths and charms given. Call
615-7030.

UPHOLSTERY done.
Excellent workmanship
guaranteed. We upholster chairs
car seats all household
furniture, etc. We do house to
house service. Contact 650-
0469.




.. U
PROFESSIONAL .I,



UPHOLSTERY -
WORK DONE


EXPEDMOUSLY
Excellent workmanship
guaranteed
We upholster chairs, car
seats, all household
furniture, etc,
House to house service
Any work could also be
done at our workshop
Contact: 650-0469,
276-3652



REPAIRS to hydraulic
accumulators. Contact
Friendship Oxygen Limited.
Phone #266-217.
PREPARING your annual
accounts and filing income tax
returns? Call 611-0294 or 618-
6207.
FOR YOUR Karate Uniforms
(Gl) and all other sewing needs.
Call Patricia, Tel. 256-3126 or

SCHOOL Bus Service and
Airport Transportation provided.
Affordable rates. Call Ravi 220-
1908, 619-2296.
SEWING machine repairs &
spare parts. Call: Gregory Ram
- 629-7396, 225-0379. Email:
gregramgt@yahoo.com
HAVING problems with your
refrigerators, washing machine,
gas stove, air-conditioner? Then
call Linden on 641-1086.
TECHNICIANS available for
appliance repairs washers,
dryers, microwaves stoves, deep
frers, etc. Call 622-4521/218-
.. 05 0. ..............
FOR all your construction
repairs, renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing, plumbing
and painting. Contact
Mohamed on 223-9710, 614-
6634.
VISION CARE OPTICAL. We
offer 40% discount on all
spectacles made. 37 Brickdam
& Camp St.. next to New
Thriving Tel. 223-0031.
CARPET Cleaning Center.
Specialised in all Steaming &
Cleaning of carpets. rugs,
furniture, settees and vehicle
upholstery. Lot 4 Bel Air VIl
Georagetown. Tel. 643-1199,
643-1452.
FOR low cost air
conditioner, refrigerator,
microwave, tv, freezer, drink
cooler repairs and servicing
electrical and solar panel
installation. Call 225-4822, 624-
0004, 321-3547.


MIGRATE TO
CANADA/USA
Qualified and skilled
workers
Businessmen/Investors
Students. Visitors.
Family sponsorships
USA Green Card Lottery
Appeals for refused cases
Forms need to fill up?


Call: 225-1540

or 622-8308




WASH Bay Attendants.
Apply The Bay, 14 Lombard St.
Tel 225-6197.
EXPERIENCED Sawmill
and lumber yard labourers
wanted. Tel. 226-7230.
VACANCY exist for Washbay
Attendants (males & females).
Call: 625-4380.
CASHIERS. Apply to
Cambo Restaurant, 76 Sheriff St,
C/ville. Tel: 641-1998, 646-
5888.
SECURITY Guards, Porters.
Apply with Police Clearance,
identification to; P. Ramroop &
Sons, 23 Lombard St.
SECURITY Guards. Apply
in person with written
application. May's Shoipping
Centre, 98 Regent Street,
Georgetown. ___
G--------------....-. ..-.. ... .... .......... .
VACANCIES exist for
Counter staff, cashiers,
handyboy. Apply in person to
Jerries Snackette. 228 Camp
Street.
VACANCY for Porters. Apply
to Alabama Trading Company,
G/town Ferry Stelling, in person
with handwritten application.
One Gardener/Handyman
for full-time employment. Apply
in person to May's Shopping
Centre, 98 Regent Street,
Georgetown.
BAKER male, Table Hand
- male, Pastry Maker Female.
Call: 227-6270, 225-1949,
Hurry's Pastry Palace, 2 Bel Air
Village, G/town.
GERMAN'S Restaurant has
vacancies for Washer and Male
Kitchen Assistant. Apply in
person to 8 New Market St.,
North Cummingsburg.
1 DRIVER with minimum 3
years experience on manual
ear shift vehicles (Wagons). Tel
226-2112 226-2117, 8 am 4
pm. 225-2258 after 4pm.
WANTED 1 Maid and 1
Handyman at the Hilton Crest
Hotel. Apply in person with a
written application to: Hilton
Crest Hotel, 12 Henry Street,
Werk-en-Rust. Georgetown.
SALESCLERK. Between 17
and 21. Apply in person with
written application to Rite Price,
94 Regent Street. Previous
applicants need not reapply.
Tel. 223-5324. --
QUALIFIED and Trained
teachers are needed at the
Primary level at private school.
Interested applicants should
apply to P.O. Box 101818.
Kindfy. include contact number.
TRAINEE and ex rienced
Computer Tutors, S cretarvy'
Personal Assistant. \pply in'
person to Computer :raining
C.,entre, 57 Upper R bb St..
Bourda between 11 an, and 12
noon only.
WANTED 1 female Office
Assistant. Must be computer
literate. 2 years working
experience in the s e fiel .
Salesclerk. Must ha 2 years
working experience sales.
Apply to Lens, Sherif Fourth
Sts., C/ville.


1 MALE Store Assistant.
Age: 19-25 years old. 215
South Rd., Lacytown. Tel.
226-7979.
VACANCIES exist for
Cooks, Pastry Makers, Bakers,
Puri/Roti Cooks,
Salespersonss. Apply in person
to: Anjali's Food Dell. 322 New
Market St.
VACANCY exists for trained
and experienced teachers age
25 yrs and over to work at Mon
Repos, Grove, EBD and
Pouderoyen, WBD. Tel. 265-
3996, 629-5300, 220-0538.
LIVE-IN Housekeeper
required. Oleander Gardens,
ECD. Own room with television.
Kindly apply in person during
office hours to DD Signs, 6
Avenue of the Republic (next
door to Central Garage). Tel.
227-2814.
ACCOUNTS CLERK.
Qualifications: Four CXC
including Mathematics and
Accounts. Experience not
necessary but an asset. Apply
in person to: Friendship
Oxygen Limited, 30 Friendship.
EBU. Between the hours of 2
pm and 4 pm.
MACHINIST, Mechanics,
Industrial Electricians Welder
Fabricators and Trainees. Must
have Technical Qualification.
One Accountant. Must be
computer literate. Attractive
Salary/Benefits. Apply in
person 18-23 Eccles Industrial
Site, EBD.
FEMALE Clerical
Assistants, also one computer
typist. Apply in person, with
written application, in your own
handwriting. Requirements:
Math & English. Horse Shoe
Racing Service. 6/7 Commerce
& Longden Sts., between 1:30
pm and 4 pm._____
APEX EDUCATION -
Instant employment for
experienced & qualified CXC/
CSEC Business Teachers to work
with CSEC candidates 2007.
Posts for Class I. Grade I
Teachers, retired Heads &ACCA
affiliates at 11 Vryheid's Lust
Public Road, ECD. Tel. 220-
6139.





Vacancies exist at

Hope Christian

Academy


TWO PRIMARY

SCHOOL TEACHERS

ONE HEAD TEACHER


Contact: Samantha
220-4981
leave a message

SENIOR ACCOUNTS
CLERK. Experience: two (2)
years in a similar position.
Qualifications: Four (4) CXC
including English &
Mathematics. Computer
literate, Advanced Accounts or
equivalent. Apply in person to:
Friendship Oxygen Limited, 30
Friendship. EBD, between the
hours of 2 and4 pm.
LOOKING for one female
supervisor to overlook
(supervise) an established
business (night shift). Must
have good command and
accountability to monitor a
small staff and business. One
Assistant Disc Jockey. Must
have knowledge of Indian music
to play at a club and also can
able to work in other section if
trained. Tennessee
Entertainment Centre. Tel.
226-6527.- 623-7242. Come in
from 8 am to 5 pm for an
interview.


fl


oca. ru


MASSAG







SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 07,2007 19


SAWMILL MANAGER, 5
Syrs experience, machinery,
I maintenance and production.
SAWMILL WORKERS skilled
and unskilled for all areas of
the mill. CHAINSAW
OPERATORS felling and
ripping, TRUCK DRIVERS,
experience with logging trucks
in hilly conditions. LOADER
OPERATOR experience
necessary. Premier Lumber, 27
Lombard St. Opposite
Chochin. Tel: 225-2471, 623-
9889 between 8am 4pm.



$5M UP IN ALL residential
area. 225-2626, 231-2064.
LAND with 2 houses at 41
Agriculture Rd. Triumph
SidelineDam. Cafl263-5338.
CORNER lot Breda
Street. Close to High Street.
Price $3.5M. Tel. 226-0673,
641-5073.
EARL'S Court 2 house
lots 9 800 sq. ft. Build
luxurious mansion area for
pool/tennis. $4M. Ederson's
226-5496.
ALBERT & Robb Sts. -
corner spot with steel frame.
Ideal 4-storey general store,
200 mini malls. $50M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
LAND FOR SALE. LAND
FOR SALE OLEANDER
Gardens 89 ft by 152 ft. Price
$25M. Call: 612-0349.
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.
FLOODING in the
Caribbean stop! Buy double
lot at the executive area.
Earle's for $5M 130 x 90 ft:
La Ressouvenir 140 x 50 -
$8.5M. Meadow Gardens -
6.8M. Phone 225-2626, 231-
064.
SUPPLY 55 acres -
50M, Kingston 60 x 300 feet -
50M, La Grange cultivated,
0 acres $"'5M, Atlantic
Gardens $6.2M. Others.
Mentore/Singh Realty 225-
1017, 623-6136.
PLOT of prime Agriculture
land 6.5 acres including house
lot located on the southern side
ofpublic road Canal No. 1.
WBD. Water, telephone.
electricity accessible fur
information. Call 233-2738.
640-0661, 622-5794
DEMERARA RIVER
Transported prime river front
land, blocks, 200 acres 440
acres 66- acres. Suitable for
any development. Serious
enquire only. Call: 592-226-
2803, mobile: 592-627-8891.
E m a I I
TABIRU2000@yahoo.co. uk
55 Acres of Land for Sale
at Suply E B Dem, measuring
240f. along the public road
and 9 000 ft. from public road
to the conservancy, good for
housing development or any
other business. No reasonable
offer refused. Call Ambrose
Real Estate 227-0807, 227-
0809. after hours 226-6513.
RUQHAS Real Estates
Development. Yarrawkabra
Linden Highway Plot $800
000, Land of Canaan, 80 acres,
Vreed-en-Hoop 50-100 road
side, Vreed-en-Hoop river front,
laroe block, Demerara River
19 acres, 200 acres, 660
acres. Call for much more.
592-226-2803, 612-2704, 627-
8891. email:
TABIRU2000@yahoqo.co.uk. ...
RUQHAS Real Estate
Development. Transported -
Land of Canaan, EBD 80 x 90
$2M, Diamond 100 x 40,
M/lncome $2.5M Pigeon
Island $6M Granville Fark-
$2M, Parika Esq. 27 house lots
-$3M each, Persevarance Esq.
52 house lots $600 000 each.
Vreed-en-Hoop. road side 100
x 100 $8M. Call 612-2704,
592-226-2803, 627-8891,
e m a i I :
TABIRU2000@yahoo.co. uk.
DOUBLE LOT, SOUTH
RUIMVELDT PARK $6.9< or
$3.4M, each, VERSAILLES
125' x 67' in gated compound
$5.9M, 6 lots $3M each and 5
lots, property & rice mill Crane/
La Union $45M, 15 acres
Canal No. 1 $11.75M,
HIGHWAY LANDS farming.
resort, sand pit, residence, LBI
$2.4M, Atlantic Gardens
P6.9M, Campbellville
$10.75M, Lamaha Gardens
$14.75M, Cummings St $12M,
FRIENDSHIP water front, Bee
Hive double lot S6.75M.
Melanie $4.75M, Non Pariel
$1.75M, Property $4.75. Tel.
226-8148, 625-1624.


NEW HOPE. EBD Road -
river, wharf, large ships, ware
house, active general store.
$12M. Ederson's 226-5496



FOR overseas visitors
apt. to rent in Kitty. Call
226-1640.
BEL AIR PARK. US$1 200,
KEYHOMES 615-8734.
ROOM to rent in residential
area. Contact 231-8661, 629-
5064.
FURNISHED house -
79 Atlantic Gdns. Call
220-6060, 626-2066.
BUSINESS apartment in G/
town for rent. Call 226-5718,
621-2601.
ROOMS TO LET. CALL
SANDY. TEL. 223-2206.
SELF-CONTAINED rooms in
Prashad Nagar. Contact 227-
2993.
ONE NEW one-room, self-
contained apt. Bel Air Park.
facing Duncan St. Tel. 226-
2675.
NEW 2-bedroom self-
contained apartment. Bel Air
Park, facing Duncan Street, Tel.
226-2675.
1 2-BEDROOM BOTTOM
FLAT- $30000. CONTACT 613-
3356.
FURNISHED rooms for
single working male $4 500
weekly. Tel. # 613-2647.
KITTY, Cam pbellville -
furnished and unfurnished 1.
3-bedroom apts. 233-6160.
SHORT TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISITORS.
PHONE 225-9944.
3-BEDROOM top flat with
verandah & parking $48 000.
Tel.225-5512, 647-0856.
EXECUTIVE fully furnished
house. Caricom Gds., Turkeyen
- US$1 500. TEL. 611-0315.
REPUBLIC Park 4-
bedroom upper flat on storage
bond. One, business place.
233-6160.
BOTTOM flat 3-bedroom
- $80 000 neg. C/ville, hot
and cold, self contained, etc.
Tel. 628-6855.
ROOMS and apartments
to let on a daily/niqhtly basis
from $4 000 daily Call 227-
3336/227-0902.
FURNISHED ROOMS.
Single person only at Bachelor's
Adventure, ECD. Th! 229 6149
Gloria
ONE bond space upper flat
at Sharon's Building available
in the i' Januaiv. Tel 662-
5567. 225-4413.
1 BACK (two-bedioonm
cottage), tiled bathroom and
toilet $45 000 p er month Tel
226-4420, 225-5910
ONE two-bedroom apt. Lot
91 Fifth St., Cummings Lodge.
UG Road. Call 222-3613
between 8:30 am & 4 pm.
TO RENT or sale. One
internet call centre on Church
Street. Contact Candy 609-
6318.
ONE Bottom flat. Contact
122 'F' Oronoque St., Bourda.
Tel. 227-1601.
UG ROAD. Furnished
apartments for overseas visitors.
Long or short term. Call 623-
3404 or 222-6510.
UG ROAD for rental -
Internet Cafe & spaces for any
type of business. Call 623-3404,
222-6510.
REGENT ST. Large three-
storeyed building suitable for
business or Office. Tel. 642-
0636.
REGENT St. Prime Business
Place. Large and secure ground
floor. Tel. 225-0545, 642-0636.
1 FLAT concrete 2-bedroom
house at Tuschen Scheme,
EBE. $15 000. Call Dhanraj -
611-3476.
1 3-bedroom lower flat to
rent. Including telephone line.
Price -$40,000. Just renovated.
Tel. 227-2665.
2-BEDROOM top flat (with
parking) in Carmichael St. $60
00/month. Call 227-2331/624-
1055.
ONE 2-bedroom house -
Diamond Housing Scheme,
EBD. Light, water. Call 222-
2899, 643-3585.
UNFURNISHED one
bedroom self contained
apartment price $20 000, 130
Garnett St., New Town Kitty.
1 unfurnished apt. in Kitty.
Fully grilled, tiled. AC, water 24
hours. etc. Price ($45 000) neg.
Call 609-8315.


PROPERTY by itself for rent
from US$600 up. Note: Working
through holidays. Call: 231-
2064/225-2626.
ONE TWO storey building
situated at 10 North Road Bourda
for business purposes only. Tel;
269-0217.
ONE three-bedroom self-
contained semi-furnished house.
Contact 223-7919, 614-2654,
645-0787.
BEL AIR GARDENS/BEL
AIR SPRINGS/QUEENSTOWN.
Executive houses, residence,
office. Eccles, Diamond.
Furnished houses. Tel. 226-
8148, 625-1624._
EXECUTIVE Houses,
apartments, offices from $60,00d
upward. Call Excellence Realty
- 227-8010, 625-7090.
HOUSE at 14 Lombard St.
2 rooms, 1 A/C, pressure water
system, night watchman, grilled.
The Bay 225-6197.
PERE ST. fully furnished
executive building with all
modern facilities. Price -
US$700. Tel. 225-0545, 642-
0636.
ONE semi-furnished 5-
bedroom house in Roraimna
Complex Short or long-term
rent. Call 645-5343 or 225-
5363.
3-BEDROOM HOUSE by
itself $75 000. 1 top flat, fully
furn. $75 000 Unique Realty.
Tei. 227-3551, 647-0856.
1- 3-BEDROOM apt. for
small family. Rooms for UG
students or single working
persons, Cumminrs Lodge near
UG! Tel. 612-0821.
SHORT STAY semi-
furnished 3-bedroom house for
rent in Eccles Housing Scheme.
3 months only. $30 000 per
month. 629-3208.
ATLANTIC GARDENS -
LARGE FURNISHED BUILDING,
3 BEDROOMS 2 TOILETS AND
BATH. 227-0972.
1 BOTTOM fiat business
apt 177 Charlotte St.,
Lacytown. 3-bedroom top flat -
390 Republic Park, EBD.
Contact 225-5426 or 644-3555.
UNFURNISHED two-building
with telephone, parking,
overhead tank. K. S. Raghubir
Agency Office. Tel. 22 -0545,
642-0636.
1 VACANCT 3 bedroom top
flat, back house, Lot 8 First Stireet
Alberttown. G/Town Price
$60,000 Call: 226-1004. 8amr
- 4pm _(Sundays.
ONE 3-bedroom, lower flat
with telephone & parking soace.
10 Chateau Marot, EC.' $25
000 ner month Tel 22.?0-139
Call '1 pm 5 pm
CALL Vish Realty for -. ,,- .-
of Properties apartments, ,r, -
S.. & bonc space Price from
S* ,00 to US$2 000 Tel 225-
9780, 612-7377.
LG 4-bedroom furnished
house. 1 master, 2 living rooms.
3 washrooms, parkin Ig yard
space @*US$ 00',. others
furnished-and unfurnished. Call
226-2372 ,
EXECUTIVE houses by
themselves area Ogle. Atlantic
Gardens. Price $1001100 to $250
000 neq. Enguiries pls. Call 220-
7021. Cell 624-6527.
BUSINESS PLACE for rent.
Business place at Regent Street,
Bourda, Old Mendonca Cycle
Store. Call 227-0807 or 226-
6513 for inspection.
SUBRYANVILLE For
Overseas Guests. fully furnished
and secured 2-bedroom
apartment with parking, hot &
cold. master room and air
conditioned. Call 613-6005,
226-1457.
---- ------_- ---- ---- ----... . ... .... ........... . .. .
1 UNFURNISHED 1-
bedroom upper flat apt at Pin.
Versailles, WBD $20 000
monthly (excluding utility bills to
be aid by tenant). Contact 618-
5070
RUQHAS REAL ESTATES
DEVELOPMENT Rental
Exclusive studio apartments -
US$40 per day or G$65 000 per
month. Fully furnished. 627-
8891.
2 SMALL office spaces,
located at 106 B Regent Road,
Bourda (back of Giddings
Pawnshop). $25 000 monthly.
For more information, call 226-
7656 or 614-3522.
FURNISHED and unfurnished
apartments one, two, three & four
bedrooms. Queenstown residential,
from US$25 per day, long term also
available. Tel. 624-4225.
QUEENSTOWN. fully furnished
1 & 3-bedroom apartment with park-
ing space to rent. Suitable for over-
seas visitors on short term basis. Tel. #
226-5137/227-1843.
3 BEDROOM, fully furnished
executive, top flat. Master room,
hot & cold, standby generator,
A/C, pressure pump, etc. Contact
623-1433/624-4587/225-7736.


2-BEDROOM FURNISHED
apartments for overseas quest at
Garnett St., C/ville, Contact Ms
Dee 223-1061, 660-4876.
OFFICE space at Orealla
Business Center on Church St.,
G/town (building before Go
Invest) in prime business area -
$55 000 per month. Call Sandra
for appt. 226-3284 or 616-8280.
HOUSE to rent 3
bedrooms, located at 189
D'Urban Backlands, 96 Duncan
Street, Newtown and 575
Section 'A' Block 'X' Diamond,
EBD. Call 227-3067, 233-2175,
623-1562.


RECUMIVE RENTAL

BEL AIR PARK,
BEL AIR, NEW
HAVEN
OTHERS, ALSO
OFFICE
SPACES/
BUILDINGS.
KINGSTON,
MAIN STREET.
OTHERS

MENTORE/SINGH

REALTY

225-1017, 023-6136

FOR immediate rental, one
house in Subryanville & Sheriff
Street. Residential or
Commercial purposes. Call:
227-6959. 227-8630 or 227-
8640. Mon. Fri., between 8:30
am & 4 pm.
BUSINESSplace $80 000.
Snackette $70 000. Internet
Cafe $60 000, Office Space -
$30 000, Beauty Salon $60
"000. K. S. Raqhubir Agency.
Office. Tel. 225-0545. 642-
0636.
ONE executive type house fuBy
furnished master bedroom and two
bedroom, maids quarter. self
contained apartment indoor
garage. over head tank and
generator hot and cold water.
Contact 662-5567, 225-4413.
ONE ranch style concrete
house in Sec K & Bel Air Park,
FULLY fi,n l I .I... -li from
US$1 ,.": : ', ,*- ~:-., Tony
Reid's R. :.il i ... St"
Be: Air Par Tel. 225-2PC .
2 3 1 2 0 6 .
tonyreidsrealty@hhot.nal.'o
TOP FLAT semi-furnishe.,
3 ..... $60 000 neq Hcuse
by .- $95 000, B A P -
ULSS1 200. Section K' US$700
- USS600. Apt. $35 000. $45
000. S55 000. $65 000 rooms.
bond. office business Tel 225-
2709. 623-2591.
SEASONS Grqetings to all
from Regent View "Guest.
Pousada Regentview. Rooms!
Rooms! Rooms 24 hour, weekly.
monthly rates available with
discounts on weekly & monthly
rates. Contact John at 120
Regent Street, opposite Alleyne
H' h School or on 227-3843-4,
661-3361.
LONG & SHORT TERM FOR
OVERSEAS GUEST FULLY
FURNISHED. 1 & 2-BEDROOM
APTS. A/C HOT & COLD,
PARKING SPACE. ROOM
US$25. 2-BEDROOM TOP FLAT
- BENT ST., UNFURNISHED -
$40 000. CALL 218-0392, 648-
7504, 218-0287.
DUNCAN ST. $18 000, $20
000, $21 000. Prashad Na gar
Parking) $22 000 $25 000.
Happy Acres 3 bedroom
ups airs) phone & parking- S45
000. CAMPBELLVIL E (2-
bedroom) $32 000. --House -
$80 000, furnished apts. $26
000, $30 000 $45 000. Rooms
- 000 $16 000. Call 231-

YOUR NEW HOME FOR A
NEW YEAR. ONE 3-BEDROOM
TOP FLAT AT 273 N.E. LA
PENITENCE (LAMAHA PARK
NEAR TO THE JOINT SERVICES
LAMAHA SPRINGS). GOOD
ROADS, VEHICLE SPACE
BREEZY VERANDAH. $55 000
PER MONTH. NEGOTIATIONS
UNNECESSARY. CONTACT A.
A. FENTY. TEL. 622-6843, 218-
1808, 226-4764,
BEL AIR GARDENS: Large
5-bedroom unfurnished US$3
000. BEL AIR PARK: 2 three-
bedrooms furnished building at
US 1 500 and US$1 TO7.
SU RYANVILLE: Elegant 4-
bedroom fully furnished US$1
500. OFFICE: Downtown new
ground floor, with parking for 2
vehicles. US$1 200 LA
PENITENCE: Larqe office with
bond space attached at US25
cents per sq. ft and lots more all
over. Call 226-7128. 615-6124.
ABSOLUTE REALTY. For
"Homes with Style."


SHADES & SHAPES INC. All
around real estate. Residential,
Executive Rentals. Bel Air
Springs 3 bedrooms US$1
800, Bel Air Gardens 4
bedrooms, unfurnished US$2
000 Subryanville 4 bedrooms
- US$1 200, Bel Air Park 4
bedrooms, furnished US$2 500,
Atlantic Gardens pool 4
bedrooms US$2 500, Section
K, C/ville 3 bedrooms,
unfurnished US$1 000, Eccles
- 5 bedrooms fully furnished -
US$4 000, Houston 4-bed, utf.
US$3 000, GuySuCo Gardens -
4-bed furnished US$1 500,
Prashad Nagar 3-bedroom -
unfurnished US$1 000, B/G
Gardens 2-bedroom,
unfurnished US$1 000,
Roraima Compound 4-
bedroom, furnished US$1 000,
Queenstown 4-bedroom,
unfurnished -, US$2 500, Nand
Park 4-bed, furnished US$1
500. Lusignan ECD 4-
bedroom, furnished- US$3 000.
Business Several business
properties, apartments -
furnished and Pro Sales. Call
Shades & Shapes. Tel. 642-
8725.



PROPERTY IN KURU
KURURU. TEL. 643-0332 OR
661-1804.
PROPERTIES from 7
million uo. All 35.o deduction.
Phone 225-2626. 231-2064.
FOR sale by owner -
property at Public Road De
Hoop, Mahaica. ECD. Call 623-
2717
TRANSPORTED concrete
front building with two
apartment and back for a next
building No repairs. Tel. 226-
3866.
CUMMINGS Lodge two-
storey building with land space
for a next building Vacant
possession. Tel. 642-0636.
THIRD STREET. Grove HI1
S. EBD. 2-storey concrete
building. $11M neg. Tel. 265-
2103 or 613-5111.
PROPERTY FOR SALE -
LAND CANAAN EBD CRANE
OLD ROAD, WtD. CONTACT
TEL. 226-1004.
AA ECCLESS 26M. Bel
Air Park S26M. Queenstown.
irvingiForshaw 100 E 100, corner
- SS5M. KEYHOMES 615-
8734
O N E going -, -, :: l' .
one secure. ;
office: one three-bedroom house -
fully rolled !n New, Amsterdam.
Te! 333-2500
1 2-STORE'rED building
with large .tic & a.rge oonp.
r' i or 4 s !C es eal f;i
L a -. 6 5 p 'd S S q~le
'ah 62St-85ile:

ONE Sa-:,a A',e -? r Air
proyertrv. neds. e IS Q- repairs
-- f, om S!S- miuion to
M 'nt Ca:! 225-

FOR SALE by' o.ner- 2-fiat
wooden nco'cr'e property
iesidetnira and commerc'a, use
in Ge-re Net"-rg. Cali
647- , ., ..r
MUST qo' 5-bedroom new
vacant 2-storey 5-bedroom
house. Lot 202 Section 'C'
Enterprise, ECD. Call Eddie -
611-8912 or 227-3788.
FRIENDSHIP. EBD. Public
Rd. new concrete 2-storey. 4-
bedroom luxurious mansion.
$12M, US$60 000. Ederson's -
226-5496.
CROAL/STABROEK, new 3-
storeyed concrete 6-luxurious-
bedroom mansion on 3 house
lots. $65M. US$325 000 neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
COGHLAN DAM vacant 2-
flat concrete building, front 3-
bedroom, back 2-bedroom.
S5.8M. Ederson's 226-5496.
KINGSTON 3-storey
colonial mansion on 3 house
lots. Ideal foreign embassy
$85M (US$425 000) neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
MON REPOS. ECD. new 2-
storey concrete building Size -
32'x 22'. Land size 9_'x 50' -
$8M (US$40 000). Ederson's -
226-5496.
D'URBAN!LODGE, new 2-
storey. 4 2-bedroom apartment,
monthly rents'pas your
mortqakes $14M Ederson's
- 22o-5496.
ATLANTIC Garden, 2-storey
mansion on two house lots. area
- 20 vehicles, bond 20 000
bags. $30M. Ederson's 226-
5496.
HAVE you buildings for sale
- Granville Park. Subryanvitle,
South Ruimveldt, Atlantic Ville,
Bel Air? Ederson's 226-5496.
ROBB ST., BOURDA Market
- new 2-storey concrete building,
Road, alley. deal 4-storey mini
malls. $50M. Ederson's 226-
5496.
BRICKDAM vacant 2-
storey, 4-bodroom colonial
mansion. 3 house iots Ideal
hotel, insurance SS0M,
Ederson's 226-5496


CAMP & Robb Sts. -
vacant 3 2-storey wooden
buildings. Owner needs
medical? attention. Previous
price $40M now $28M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
SOESDYKE Public Rd. -
vacant 2-storey, 3-bedroom
mansion. Area for tennis
swimming sool. $13.5M
US$67000. Ederson's- 226-
5496. __
OVERSEAS owners, your
buildings need general
repairs? Our management
services pays rates taxes.
Ederson's 226-5496.
NON-PARIEL, ECD -
vacant 2-storey, 3 luxurious
bedrooms, mansion, water,
phone, electricity. Price was
16M now $12M. Ederson's
- 226-5496.______
NEW house fully
furnished, 2.5 bath, central A
25 miles from Disney World,
Forida. Price US$294 000
or neg. Phone No. 954-294-
7373.
TONY Reid's Realty
advises be determined
persistent and invest in real
estate from $8M upward. 33%
discount. Call now 225-2626.
231-2064.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
L. ,*.:' Restaurant (corner lot)
- : 'r.1i nec Contact 227-
6204.
GARNETT ST. Prime
business and residence. Two
storeved concrete building.
No r&oairs. K. S. Raghubir
A ency Office Tel. 225-
05 45. 642-0636.
BUNGALOW style house
- Annandale. Two American
styled bathrooms, spacious
yard. large verandah. Asking
-4.8M negotiable. Tel. 61U-


DO YOU HAVE
DOMESTIC
COMMERCIAL
OR INDUSTRIAL
PROPERTIES
TO SELL
OR RENT?

We have ready, attractive

S offers for you. For

excellent deals contact:


CHARLES, SilGH
S REALTY

TEL: 225-5512,
6212239

CAMPBELLVILLE 6
bedrooms. 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens. Suit 2 families.
property investor. Land
48x 41. worth viewing. 110-
220V. Mrs. Wilson 226-2650,
229-2566.
FOR SALE by owner 4-
bedroom. 2-storey. semi-
mansion style concrete house.
Needs fehce & fine work.
Diamond HIS $13.5M neg.
Owner leaving. Mrs. Charles -
609-2849. ______
RUIMZEIGHT GARDENS
- beautiful concrete property
on double Lot $31M, Vree%-
en-Hoop Public Rd. $19M
Diamond New Scheme $5M
to7 5M, Covent Garden -
$7.9M- TEL 226-8148, 625-
1624.
FOR SALE/RENT -
Double Lot at Public Road
McDoom, next to Post Office
on the main highway 1'" Lot
top flat 36'x24', (ottom
concrete bond 120'x50' (land
210'x 50'. 211 lot 75x 40
with house.- Phone 226-1903
- 9 am 50monly.
PROPERTY in Ogle with
double lot. 4 bedrooms.
28M. Blygezith Festival City
4.3M. Gordon Street Kitty
16M. Guyhoc Park $6M,
Brickdam $35M Thomas
Street S16M, S50M. Shawn
- 218-1014, 618-7483.
PRINCESS Street $7.5M
South Park $8.M 12.5M,
18.5M. Garnett & Stone
Avenue $18M, De Abreu
Street $13.5M, Brickdam,
Recent Street and others.
Roberts Realty First
Federation Life 'Bldq. Tel:
227-7627 Office, 227-3768
home, 644-2099 cell.
BEL AIR PARK $30M,
Queenstown executive
building $60M, Diamond
Public Road executive
building on double lot of land
$60. South Ruimveldt -
S1OM Atlantic Gardens -
$20M. Atlantic Ville $35M.
Vish Realty 225-9780, 612-
7377.


I1/6'2007. F'


I







20 SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 07, 2007


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-cor,..i,.:h r,,, car
narane front view to Public Road.
Cot 61Nandy Park, EBD. Interested
person only to call. Day 226-
7806; evening 225-8410.
PRASHAD Nagar one 2
storey concrete building in
immaculate condition, upper
flat 2 master. 1 regular.
Lower flat 1 master guest
room, kitchen, dining, etc. Hot
and cold. pressure system,
fully secured, meshed parking,
etc. Shop for the Holiday.
Price $26M. One business
property in Freeman Street La
Penitence $10M neg. Call
Naresh Persaud 225-9882,
650-2724.
TUCVILLE (5-bedroom) -
$7.5M, South $7M, South
Ruimveldt Gardens new
corner house, grilled $8M,
CAMPBELLVILLE 7-
bedroom. 3 apartments corner
house $15M, PROSPECT -
$6.5M, D'URBAN St. $5.8M.
North East La Penitence -
$4.8M LAND Diamond -
500 000. Atlantic Gardens -
6M & $12M, Liliendaal -
4iM1 North Ruimveldt $2.5M.
Call 231-6236.
RUQHAS Real Estate
Development. Business
Place. EB Friendship road to
river $46M neg. G/T 3-
storey C/building showroom -
US$300 000. G/T 2-storey
business G$25M, G/T
Charlestown house, business,
bond G$21M G/T 3 house
ard $7.5M, Cottae $4.5M,
Cottage $5M, G/T Charlotte
St. 16M, G/T, Cumminqs
St. $16.5M. W/B Nismes Old
Road G$1 800 000, E C Happy
Acres Exclusive Mansion -
$55M. GiT Prime Business
place. lots of land $50M.
all us for much more 226-
2803. 627-8891, 612-2704,
e m a i I
TABIRmU2000a@yahoo.co.uk.
BEAUTIFUL CONCRETE
PROPERTY REPUBLIC PARK
- $33M, DIAMOND, ENMORE
massive concrete property
reduced to $16.5M. Blygezigh't
- $13.5M, Subryanvile (on
double lot) Vlissengen Road.
Sheriff St.. Republic Park and
Le Ressouvenir with pool,
GuySuCo Gardens, Kitty -
$6M to $14.5M, Cummings
St. $12M Friendship -
$12.9M. Mc boom $4.5M,
Vreed-en-Hoop Public Rd -
$19.5M. Leonora Public Road
- S10.75M, Crane Pub. Rd.
land $3M, & 5 properties with
rice mill $45M. Anna
Catherina $2.75M. 15 acres
- Canal #1 $11.75M, Non
Pariel $4.5M David St., Kitty
- $26.5M. tEL. 226-814V/
625-1624.
SOUTH RUIMVELDT -
one-storey needs minor repairs
for $7.5M. S R/Park for $8.5M,
Bel Air Park, 3-storey for $32M,
Section K, C/ville for $14M,
Prashad Nagar for $15M, Bar
Street, Kitty 2-storey concrete'
wooden front building for
$11M. Hadfield Street W/Rust
for $7.5M, Earle's Court. LBI
for $4.8M, Meadow Brook for
$24M1 and $15M, Enterprise
Garden for $8M and $11 M
D'Urban Street for $15M and
$9M, Mc Doom 2-storey
concrete and wooden newly
renovated for $7M, and many
others. Mortgage can be
arranged for properties. Come
in or call Pete's Real Estate
& Co.. Lot 2 George Street, Wi
Rust. 226-9951, 226-5546,
231-7432. ... .........
ONE large bond vith
office building annex in
compound in business area -
Saffon St. $50 000 000 neg.
One property 31x 60, high
near Broad St. $18M neg.
One three-bedroom concrete
one level building 30 x 50
ft. approx. with master room
on half acre of land together
with working Pajero 4 x 4 -
$12.5M. One three-storeyed
wooden & concrete building
on large land, North
Cummingsburg, Georgetown -
$38M neg., corner lot. One
three-storeyed wooden
building on stand 60 x 184 ft,
Kingston $125M neg. One
three-storeyed wooden and
concrete building, ideal for
school, church, hotel, etc. -
$28M neg. Werk-en-Rust. One
five- bedroom concrete and
wooden house in Atlantic
Gardens on double lot $22M.
One three-bedroom wooden &
concrete house on 14 000 sq.
ft of land. LBI $16M. One
two-bedroom wooden building
on transported land, SC.
Stephen St., Charlestown -
$2.3M. One concrete split level
two-bedroom building on land
31 x 275 ft. $6M, $6M. One
two-flat concrete and wooden
building in good condition,
Bourda $16M neg. One
sawmill operation on land by
riverside with own transformer
- $50M neg. Wills Realty -
227-2612.


BEST ECD $8.5M, GOOD
HOPE, ECD $9M NEG.
SUSSEX STREET- (BUSINESS
& RESIDENTIAL) $7.5M,
EARL'S COURT LBI $16M,
SOUTH RUIMVELDT $15,5M,
BAR STREET KITTY $14.5IV
NEG. LEONORA. ECD S12M.
CHARLES, SINGH REALTY.
TEL. 225-5512, 621-2239.
SUBRYANVILLE: Large 3-
bedroom, partly furnished
mansion, with reat grounds.
$50M. BEL AIR PARK: very nice
-bedroom fully furnished
32M. NEW HOPE, E. B. Dem:
3 vacant house lots, each 40 x
108.9 (4356 sq. ft.) at $1.5M
each. Buy all 3 get them at
$3.6M and lots more all over.
Call 226-7128 615-6124.
ABSOLUTE REALTY. "The home
of better bargains".



1 60 KVA Diesel generator.
For info call 619-720T7
10-TON Road Roller. Good
working condition. Call 623-
3404.
PARTS for washing
machines. Telephone -
227-0060, 641-2026.
EARTH FOR SALE. Delivery
on spot & bobcat rental. Call
626-7127.
8 JOHNSON out board
engines, Excellent condition.
Call 268-2244.
2 MALE ROTTWEILER
DOGS. 220-1222. 627-8140,
643-4567.
246 CATERPILLAR Skid
steer, next to new. Call 623-
3404. 222-6510.
POMPEK PUPS 6 WEEKS
OLD FULLY VACCINATED. 231-
470.
PARTS for twin tub washing
machines (new). Telephone 641-
2026. 227-0060.
2 PUREBRED German
Shepherd, Young. Adult English
Bloodline. 625"-6006.
NEW 18" Celestion frontline
1 speakers 2d00 watts. Call
226-2913. 615-1203.
6 WEEKS old itbull pups
fuly vaccinated and dewormed.
Cali 646-9456 231-1074.
SHOCK treatment for
swimming pools. Phone 227-
4857 (8 am- 4 pm), Mon. to Fri.
EARTH, Sand & Reef Sand.
Excavating, ir ading & leveling
of land also done Contact 628-
3840.
CHLORINE tablets 3" for
S. "" -,. ools only. Phone
am 4 pm), Mon.
to FlI.
EARTH, sand, reef sand.
Excavating, trading & leveling
of land also done. Contact: 628-
3840.
LISTER engine & generator
1 m'" -''' ,'i Portable Lister
C .-- !..r Contact 624-
3187.
ROTTWEILER & Doberman
pups. 4 months old, vaccinated
and dewormed. Tel. # 222-5013.
STALLS located at Stabroek
market corner spot good location
- 225-4413. 662-5567, 619-
9972.
ONE Datsun engine and
ear box 120Y, good condition.
Price $40 000. Call 617-8242-
cell.
LAPTOP $170 000 and
Home Theatre system. $125
000. Call 231-7578 or 613-
3933.
1 HONDA 250 Custom
motorcycle and 1 Jialing. Both
in excellent condition. Call 231-
6389, 629-18631
LONG HAIR Poodles, mixed
with Tibetan and Dachshund. 6
weeks old. Contact 231-5865.
HAIR SALON Equipment.
Drift seine for Shark & Snapper.
Contact 222-6671._
SALE! SALE! Motorola
KRZR and FIZR Cell phones.
Phone 227-3717. 623-5534.
DAEWOO Salon 200 III,
excavator (factory refurbished).
Call Sam 625-7741, 222-
3807.
LAPTOP computers, digital
cameras, projectors, flat screens.
guitars, keyboards. 1200
turntables. Tei. 226-6432, 623-
2477.
ONE SURFACE Plainer.
One mobile mill, one rip saw
one Nissan 4 x 4. Tel. 220-957
or 641-1685.
2 HONDA pressure washers.
2 chain saws, 2 machines 2
microwaves, 1 pump, 2 saws. Call
265-5876.
HONDA 6500 ES generator
from Canada. one freezer (whirl
pool, chest freezer. Call 225-
7978. 57900. _
DACHSHUND/Tibetian
Terrier puppies. 8 weeks old,
vaccinated and dewormed. Tel.
621-1642. 223-5520.


ONE portable air
compressor, Freon 22 air
conditioning, gas silver solders,
refrigeration oil. Call 222-2702,
623-7212.
ONE beautiful 8 weeks old
male pompek mixed with
dachshund (fawn and whito).
Tel. 231-7590, 627-3330.
ONE beautiful 8 months old
red female Pitbull. Excellent
temperament. Price $50 000.
Call 231-7590. Cell: 627-3330.
ELECTRIC oven, (1 000 W
auto transformer), new pressure
sprayer, single bed 7-piece
dinette set. tel. 611-3153,
ONE brand new Ceramic
Kiln, high fired medium size. No
reasonable offer refused. Tel.
618-4306, 646-0785.....
PARTS for Dryers/
Washers. Thermostats, pumps.
motors, belts, valves, knobs, etc.
Technician available. Call 622-
5776. -- -
STUDY desks, lamps, stool,
36" fan, bed, kitchen ware,
projection screen, coffee set and
more. Dial 227-1234.
1 PURE white Dachshund
puppy (6 months old), fully
vaccinated and dewormed. 153
Barr St., Kitty. 226-9548..
4 ti.i i j slate pool tables.
Size :;4 .. 4'8". Price $600
000 each neg. Tel. 265-2103,
613 5111.
DACHSHUND and Poodle
Dups. 12 weeks, vaccinated. Call
aul or Melinda 223-1387.
ONE Rottweiler and
German Shepherd (mixed)
puppy, male, four months old,
vaccinated and dewormed.
Phone 227-872 or 223-0754.


SOFTWARE/DVO
SALES

Accounting Software,
McAfee 2007
Anti-Virus
Fix-it Utilities. French,
Spanish and
Portuguese
learning Cd's. Brian
Lara 400 Not Out
Computer Training
Software, etc
Indian Adult XXX DVOs


Call: 225-1540

HONDA Pressure washers. 1
Stihl Brush Cutter. 1
Lawnmower. 1 mitre saw. 1 air
compressor 1 2 '" Plainer, 1
Yamaha 6000 generator. Call
267-2329.
BENZ 190E parts engine
(4-cylindert and gear box, drive
shaft, bonnet, radiator, door,
glass (4 ocs), bottles, etc. All -
250 000 cash. Phone 225-
4631. 225-2503, 647-3000.
2 SETS of 4-piece mag
wheels 18" with lyres. Any set -
$130 000. 5-hole, fits Ford,
Mercedes. Tel. 647-3000, 225-
4631.
MITSUBISHI 64" TV. like
new. has minor problems, sold
"as is". $150 000. Phone 225-
2563, 225-4631. 647-3000.
ORIGINAL BRAND NAME
CLOTHES FROM THE USA.
JEANS $3 000 SHIRTS/TOPS
- $1 500. 220-4791.
ADORABLE Pets, Short &
Fluffy Tibetan mixed with
Dachshund pups, 6 weeks old.
Contact Priya 20-3324. 644-
1382.
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.
PITBULL puppies for sale.
Price $45,000, vaccinated and
dewormed. Bred for excellence.
29 Pouderoyen. Contact NAVIN.
264-2524. ...
CANON photocopiers 6025,
IBM Think Pad. Comnpaq Note
Pad, Fax machine, printers & suit
cases. Tel. 644-9690, 614-
6623.
1 MF 165 Tractor with
Goodmud Tyres $400 000, 1 -
3-cvlinder Perkins engine. Tel.
268-2638, Cell 609-2512 (ask
for Fats)
ONE WOODEN ice box for
fishing boat. 10' length, 8'
width, 7' height, fibreglass
interior. New. Cheap $250
000. Call 662-5743.
PURE Bred Doberman
Pups. Excellent guard dog
temperament. Doberman stud
service also available. Call 662-
4353 or 226-9162.


IN STOCK 4 MM and 9MM
Plyboard. Wholesale quantities.
Waheed's General Store, 113
Pike Street, Kitty. Tel: 226-
7585. Fax: 226-7586.
1 ROTTWEILLER male,
also 1 blue Pit Pup (female),
Love birds various colors. 1 tyre
machine and compressor.
Contcat 265-3206 or 265-2057
or 645-0589. . .
OXYGEN and Acetylene
gases fast and efficient service.
0 11 Mc Doom Public Road,
EBD. Phone 223-6533 (8 am -
4ym), Mon. to Fri. (Sat. 8 am -
CAUSTIC Soda 55-lb $4
000: Alum 55-lb $5 000 Soda
Ash 50-lb $7 500 Sulphuric
Acid 45-gal $45 00d, Granular
Chlorine Chlorine gas. Phone
- 227-4657 (8 am 4pm) -
Mon, to Fri
COMPUTER Programmes
from $2 000. AutoCad 2006,
Chief Architect. Norton 2006,
Office, Corel Draw 12, Typing,
Spanish, Adobe Pressure,
Macromedia MX. qames and
much more. Call An tony- 227-
8010, 625-7090 ...... ...........
House and land located on
Eccles Public Road Isuzu
Enclosed Canter 6640 Ford
Tractor, TW10 Ford Tractor, 132
Lavarda Combine, Front End
Dumper, 2 20-ft. German
trailers, 3-phase motors (various
sizes), 4" pump, surveying
equipment. Alvin Blanche
Electrical Dryer 5 tons, feed
mill. Contact 233-2423 or 641-
7073.
BUSINESS FOR SALE.
COMPLETE BUSINESS
(STORE) with all equipment
showcases, good will and
positive income, at a prime main
road location, WBD giveaway
price ready for immediate
takeover. Call "MAX" on 264-
2498, 609-8132 now for more
details and viewing.
ONE complete music set
with 8 bottoms 18" Fane
speakers. 6 upright tops with 15"
double speakers, 4 44T Drive
horns, 6- QSC amplifiers,
equalisers, crossovers (Numark),
1 32 amps Turn-up transformer
6 100 watts bullets. Also 8
metal hail spot lamps 18" x 15"
complete with wires, disco lights,
fogging machine. One Nissan 4x
4 complete with bed liner search
lamps and winch. Call 263-7305
or 618-8996.



2 F150. 1 Dodge Ram,.
2500 Diesel. Tel: 645-2250.
ONE TOYOTA
TUNDRA, F 150. TEL,
623-5534, 227-3717.
AT 170 CARINA,
AUTOMATIC. CALL 256-3216,
621-3875.
2000 MODEL Toyota
Tacoma. Tel. 610-3880, 612-
7666 Price negotiable.
TOYOTA Chaser GX 100
Suzuki 750 katana M/bike Tel.
231-4586, 622-6448.
TOYOTA TUNDRA V6, fully
loaded. 2001 model, GKK
series. Tel: 660-4292.
ONE AT 192 in excellent
condition. Fully powered. PJJ
series. Tel. 265-3694.
1 AE 81 Corolla, gear, A/C,
CD, maqgs, PGG series. Tel:
626-1170, 642-7666 Charlie.
HONDA CIVIC in working
condition for sale. Contact M.
King 229-6807. 644-9318.
1 GJJ Leyland Daf, double
axle truck with hyhab, dump, 20-
cyd. Tray. Price neg. Cal 640-
2365.
JEEP. Chrysler Cherokee.
Horse power 1900 cc, capacity 6
seats. Price negotiable. Tel.
627-0198.
ONE Long base RZ 15-
seater, BJJ 5172. music, mags.
Price $1.7M negotiable. .Te.
626-9780.
ONE AE 100 Toyota
Corolla, in excellent working
condition. Price neg. Phone
227-7458, 613-6149.
1 AT 170 Carina PGG series
automatic, fully powered, mags.
Tel. # 627-3438 price $850 000
neg.
ONE RZ. Excellent
condition. BHH series. Tel. 229-
6271. Cell 625-5611.
1 NISSAN Sunny B12,
automatic, PGG series. S325
000 neg. Call 270-4266.
1 AE 100 Corolla -
automatic, fully powered. Call
256-3216. 621-3875.
ONE TOYOTA MARINO.
CONTACT 628-0539 OR 625-
9417.
NISSAN Bluebird, manual.
Engine in very good condition.
Price negotiable. Call 233-
6260.


ONE AT 170 .Corona.
Reasonable condition $650
000. Call 645-5343 or 225-5363.
BMW 325i, Convertible,
automatic low mileage, leather,
curtain, CD Player, excellent
condition. $1.9 million. 227-
7677, 047-3000.
MAZDA Convertible MX 5
Miata sports car. Hard & soft top.
Low mileage. Price negotiable.
$1.1M. Terms available. Phone
227-7677, 647-3000, 225-2503.


ARE YOU BUYING

OR SELLING


A VEHICLE?



.A. lij



THE SMART PLACE TO
BUY AND SELL A CAR!
LOT 2 GEORGE & HADFIELO S5S.
TEL: 226 5546 OR 226 9951

AE 110 COROLLA 30T1
ANNIVERSARY EDITION, LADY
DRIVEN, FULLY POWERED,
DUAL AIl BAGS. ABS BRAKES,
MINT CONDITION $1.8M.
PHONE HAMID 227-2127, 17
BROAD ST., CHARLESTOWN.
623-6783.
FORD Wrecker Truck, crash
bar, lift bar, needs minor work.
Sold as is. Must see. Cash -
$600 000. 227-7677, 647-3000.
190E Mercedes Benz,
Special Edition automatic
fully powered, 2.6-cylinder. full
flair package and lots of extra.
Must see. -ave minor work. Sold
as is. $1.1.M cash. Phone 647-
3000. 225-4631. 225-2503.
NISSAN Pathfinder: SE V6.
fully powered, slightly damaged,
sold as is with documents. $675
000. Phone 225-2503, 225-
4631, 624-8402.
ONE SV 50 TOYOTA VISTA
2K. like new. Priced to co. Must
be sold. Tel. 227-4474, 226-
1844.
1 AE 91 Corolla -
,,, .. -,- ape deck,
,,,, $650 000
... .
ONE Toyota Carina AT 192
PHH 1186. manual, in good
condition. A/C megrims.- Tel:
611-3145. 264-1446.
SUNNY B15 2'"'n Model.
Finished only 6 .:. miles.
Vehicle never registered
$2.3M Call 225-2611.
ONE 'C. -t-r iis ii ,,,,'
616 or 660-1564. No
reasnnaL'le offer refused.
1 LONG base RZ complete
filai i ,,.'.': i sprayed over.
$1 ,. ,..i, r- Tel. 220-4103.
622-.,.- ui.'
ONE NISSAN Laurel
(Medalist), maq rims. P/W. PIS -
$575 000 neg. Tel. 265-2103,
613-5111.
I TOYOTA 3Y minibus.
manual excellent condition -
$575 000. Contact Rocky -
25-1400, 621-5902.
1 RZ MINI Bus, Long Base.
Price $1 050 000. 1 B-12
Sunny. ,,ii powered EFI. Price
S $450 .'i" Tel. 268-3953.
AT 170 CORONA EFI,
excellent condition; 2 AT 192
Carina EFI, fully powered.
Tel. 222-2905, 641-3821.
ONE AA 60 Carina. in
excellent working condition, needs
body work tape deck. AC etc.
Tel. 617-4063/225-0236.
2005 TOYOTA Tacoma.
access doors, Extended Cab.
2003 Tovota Tundra, fully
loaded. 619-0063, 643-9891.
ONE AT 170 Carina & one
AE 100 Corolla both
automatic, fully powered,
excellent condition. Tel. 626-
7452.
ONE TOYOTA CORONA
Wagon ET 176, White, mags, 5A
enmine, automatic. PHH series.
Te: 627-3438. __ _
FORD Lincoln Limousine
(Black) 7-seater, first to arrive in
Guyana. Needs some work. Sold
as is' with '(,2rn- r-.' $2 5
million. Pho ..- : 1. 647-
3000.
1 AT 170 COROLLA, PGG
series, fully flair CD AC. mags.
fully powered. EFi. Priced to go.
SV'4OCamry. PHH series, music,
lags. fully powered. Owner
leaving Mitsubishi Pajero.
PHH, sun roof, big music, mags,
new tres, bull bars. Contact Ali
220-2047. 613-5000, 614-
1939 for quick sale.


SUV Mazda, 7 seater,
automatic, V6 4WD vehicle.
Asking 1M neg. Excellent
condi lion. 613-6005, 226-
1457.
1 MITSUBISHI Long Base
(enclosed) Canter. Reasonable
condition. Price $1.3M neg.
Contact 220-3288 or 645-
3586.
1 4-DOOR Honda Civic,
99 model. Fully loaded.
Immaculate condition. $1.7M
neg. Contact 226-6537-Harry/
Kay.
1 TOYOTA CHASER
PGX81) $875 000 neg.
excellent condition. 220-
1222 627-8140, 643-4567.
(Owner migrating).
1* AT 170 TOYOTA
Corona excellent
condition, mag rims, fog
lamps, original spoiler. Price
neg. Telephone 622-0322.
GX 71 Toyota Mark II.
Good working condition and
fully powered. Price $750,000
negotiable. Contact 220-3410.
RZ SUPER Custom,
working condition, fully
powered $950 000 neg. Call
231-9871, 622-1343 ask for
Paul. ____
1 TOYOTA Carina AT 150.
Excellent condition. Mag rims
CD player. $475 000 neg. Call
229-6V54, 618-2528.
1 AT 192 CARINA f/
"owered with mags, A/C & CD
beck. Price neg. Tel. 266-
2461..625-6397.
TOYOTA CARINA AT 212,
AT 192 Toyota Corolla, etc.
Contact Daward Auto Sale
226-0041, 621-5407:
1 AE 100 COROLLA.
Excellent condition, A/C, mag
rims, music system. $950 000
neg. Tel. 623-1519, 222-4021.
1 AE 110 COROLLA Fi
Towered with mags. A/C & CD
Deck. PJJ series. Price neg.
Tel. 266-2461, 625-6397.
1 3Y 15-seater. mini bus,
working on the road for sale.
No reasonable offer accepted.
Owner migrating. Tel. 226-
7699.
1 MITSUBISHI LANCER -
$1 450 000. Unique Auto
Sales. 227-3551, 647-0856.
SHORT BASE Toyota RZ
mini bus. BGG series, in
reasonable condition. Tel.
222-4632, 649-6901.
1 Back wheel drive
BlueBird. Original engine and
working oil change, ma s. new
t u.- p ...1- perfect. Call
_., ,'i ___F"+ neg._
DRIFT Car. Corolla GTS,
2-door, 4 AGE Engin LCD
Coil over suspension. : ,
negotiable ir. ',Jl
registration).) Call
1 EP 71 Toyota Starlet
Turbo, good condition music,
cl- stick gear. $600 000.
5 664-0000 Trevor, 662-
5035 Nicola.
KAWASAKI ',,. -
600. Cat eyes. :,-_-,-i
condition. 1"y! owner. low
mileage, accessories. Very
clean. Phone 223-1885. 642-
3722.
ONE METALIC El"'.'
Silver, Double Cab Hi.,
model. 3L engine, a/c. alarm,
roll bar and fog lamps. Contact
223-5385 or 662-8105.
1 TOYOTA Single Cab
Hilux, L. H. D., manual,
immaculate condition. Price -
$1.2M. Contact Rocky 225-
1400/621-5902.
ONE Nissan Laurel. PFF
series, good working condition.
Mag rims, music set. Contact
tel: 226-8193. 617-9761.
Owner leaving.
NISSAN SUNNY FB12- Al
condition, music, PKK series
power window, stick gear $490
00. Rajin 275-0208, 626-
035 0.
ONE Toyota Dyna 1.5-ton
truck. 2700 CC Diesel. 5 FWD
manual AC, double wheel at
rear. 11 ft. x 5.7 ft. open tray.
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.
580 C HYMAC with swamp
tract, 10 tons (3) wheel roller. 3
tois vibrating roller. All in good
working conditions. Call r23-
3404. 222-6708.
LONG Base RZ, BGG series
in immaculate condition with
solid engine. gear box and Def.
Call 276-0313 626-1141 -
$950 000 neg. Shahab.
PJJ Toyota Hilux Surf 4x4,
fully powered, AC, automatic,
CD, mags in immaculate
condition $2.4M neg. Call
276-0313. 626-1141, Sahab.
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.


, : I


Page 9 & 20.p65 1


-t I ,


I







SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 07, 2007 21
---


ONE TOYOTA motor car AT
70. Excellent condition.
automatic, fully powered EFI,
s spoiler 700 000 neg.
;all 629-4236.
1 Toyota Celica Sports Car,
2-door, automatic, fully
powered, a/c, ma r nms, CD
player. Price 1.5M. Contact
Rocky 225-1400/621-5902.
MIGRATING BMW 528 E
850,000. Mercedes 190 E
1 300,000. Excellent
ondition, neg. Honda Vigor
1.2M Tel: 225-1060, 61-
607.
ONE 1996 Dark Green
Toyota 4-Runner. A/C, P/S, 22R
engine, low mileage. Excellent
condition. Tel. 29-0282 or
612-3607. Price $2.7M.
TOYOTA Corolla AE 91,
Corolla AE 100, Carina AT170,
Carina AT 192, Corona AT 170,
Carina AA 60, Carina Wagon.
Contact City Taxi Service 226-
7150.
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 AT 170 Toyota motor car.
EFI, mags, automatic. Excellent
condition. Price $700,000 1
Nissan FB 13 Stick Gear
$500,000. Call: 629-4236.
TOYOTA Townace small
bus 12-seater, good condition.
Priced to go $600 000.
Contact 35 Seaforth St., C/ville.
Phone 231-1271, Cell 610-
2037, Hyneter.
1 HILUX Surf fully
powered, sunroof, nickel
crash bar, loud sound system
alarm, mag rims, mint
condition $2.1M. Call 259-
3054, 609-6315.
ONE Silver CRV PHH series
1999 model in mint condition.
Mag rims. Power steering etc
Manual transmission. tFirst
owner. Price negotiable. Call
231-2110. _____,6
1 HONDA Integra -
manual, fully powered, AC,
(flip lights!. immaculate
condition. Price S675 000.
Contact Rocky 225-14001
621-5902.
AT 192 CARINA -
automatic, fully powered, AC,
mag rims never in hire, CD
player $1.3M neg. Contact
ocky- 225-1400, 621-5902.
1 AE 100 Sprinter (PHH
series), new shocks,
automatic, fully powered.
AC, mag rims. Price -
$1.2M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Land Cruiser. 5-
door manual, 4 x 4, straight six,
left hand, immaculate condition.
Pnce $1.6M. Contact Rocky -
225-1400, 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RAV 4
(immaculate condition) -
automatic, fully powered, AC,
chrome ma rims, crash bar, CD
Price $3.M. Contact Rocky -
# 225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Double Cab
Hilux (4-wheel drive) manual,
mag rims. crash bar, side bars.
immaculate condition. Price -
S2.7M. Contact Rocky #225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 EP 71 Toyota Starlet
(2-door), Turbo (PGG
series), manual, fully
powered, AC, CD player,
alarm. Price $800 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
2 AT 170 Toyota Coronas -
(half light & full light)
automatic fully powered, a/c.
immaculate condition. Price -
$850 000 each. neg. Contact
Rocky 225-14001621-5902.
S 1 NISSAN Serena ii
van) full, I.-vi: (r.,
used), .jui,- ir: ,, powered.
dual sun roof. AC, sliding door.
Price $2.9M. Contact Rocky -
# 225-1400 or 621-5902.
NISSAN Presea: White.
mag rims. working, A/C. Power
windows, doors & locks. Needs
minor mechanical work. Priced
for quick sale. Owner migrating
soon. $480 000. Cal! Aslyne
622-5465.
TOYOTA RAV 4 in mint
condition. PHH series, fully
powered, mag rims. side bars,
fog lamps and crysil h'.ih'.
Sony CD/MP3/tape ,.! 3,- 1. ;
negotiable. Contact 648-9485.
324-1102, 226-7228.
1 TOYOTA HiLUX Surf (4 x
4) PHH Series, automatic, fully
powered, a/c, mag rims, crash
ars, fog lamps, CD player,
alarm, sunroof, music set, step
bar, immaculate condition,
hardly used. $2 250 000.
Contact Rocky 225-1400.
SCRV pu,1 SERIES. dark
bl". excellent condition, mag
rims & CD deck. Pete's Auto
Sales, Lot 02 George Street,
Werk-en-Rust, Georgetown
(behind Brickdam Cathedral,
South into George Street). Tel.
226-9951, 226-5546, 231-
7432.


PREMIO 210 Corona,
Lancer, 212 Carina, AT 192
Carina, AE100 Corolla &
Sprinter, AE 110 Sprinter &
Corolla, AT 170 Carna & Corona,
AE 91 Sprinter & Corolla GXL
Touring Wagon, Camry SV40.
Buses: RZ Long & Short Base,
Super Customs, Lite-Ace & Town
Ace. 4 Runners: Enclosed & open
back, 4x4 pick up, 2 x 4 pick up.
Petels Auto Sales, Lot 2 George
Street, Werk-en-Rust,
Georgetown, Guyana (behind
Brickdam Cathedral. South into
George Street). Tel. 226-9951,
226-5546, 231-7432.
ONE Toyota Land Cruiser FJ
80. Automatic transmission 3F
engine, 4 500 cc engine, EFI,
ful y 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. 641-228K.
NOW IN STOCK. Toyota
Corolla NZE 121, AE 110 EE
103, Honda Civic EK3 & ES1,
Toyota Hilux Extra Cab LN 172, LN
170 RZN 174 Toyota Hilux Double
Cab- YN107.LN 107 LN 165, 4 x
4, RZN 167, RZN 169, Toyota
Hilux Single Cab LN 06
Toyota Hilux Surf RZN 185 YN
130, KZN 185 Mitsubishi Canter
FE 638E, FE6387EV Toyota
Carina AT 192 AT 212.
Toyota Marino AE 100. Toyota
Vista AZV 50 Honda CIV ROt1,
To ota RAV 4 ZCA 26.ACA 21.
SXA 11, Toyota Mark IPSUM SXM
15, Toyota Mrk 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.
NOW AVAILABLE TOP
QUALITY RECONDITIONED
VEHICLES. CARS: TOYOTA
CARINA AT 192.TOYOTA WILL
VS(2004) MODEL TOYOTA
VISTA ZZV 50 TOYOTA STARLET
EP 91 (4 DOORS), MITSUBISHI
LANCER CK 2A FULLY LOADED,
DAIHATUS HIJET CARRY VAN.
TOYOTA CUSTOMISED
DELIVERY VAN. PICKUPS:
TOYOTA HILUX LN 170 EXTRA
CAB; NISSAN SINGLE CAB QD
22 MITSUBISHI CANTER TRUCK
2 TONS ENCLOSED FOUR-
WHEEL DRIVE. ORDER EARLY
AND GET THE BEST PRICES ON
DUTY FREE VEHICLES. FULL
AFTER SALES SERVICE AND
FINANCING AVAILABLE. DEO
MARAJ AUTO SALES 207
SHERIFF AND SIXTH STREETS,
CAMPBELLVILLE. 226-4939. A
NAME AND A SERVICE YOU
CAN TRUST



WAITRESS. CONTACT BABY,
1B SHELL ROAD, KITTY.
ONE HANDYMAN WITH 2
REFERENCES. CALL 227-7850.
EX P E RI E N C E D
SALESPERSON., CALL 629-
6075.
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC,
40-50 YEARS. TELEPHONE
642-8781.
ONE MAID, 4 days a week.
Tel. 225-0460, 644-1115
RESPONSIBLE HIRE CAR
DRIVERS. CALL 231-7475.
1 HAIRDRESSER & 1
BARBER to work in Regent St
Tel. 225-9680.
ONE HANDYBOY TO WORK
IN THE INTERIOR. TEL. 223-
1609, 777-4126.
ONE BAR ATTENDANT TO
WORK IN G/TOWN. CALL:
227-3674/622-2442.
1 LIVE-IN Maid, 16 Public
Road, Kitty Ask for Radika. Tel.
226-1531
DISPATCHER & Drivers to
work in Taxi Service. Tel. 225-
5075. 225-7364.
1 LIVE-IN Maid. Preferably
from out of town Call 640-(91n
or 227-0153 ..' 1
ONE PART-TIME
PHARMACIST. TEL. 270-5018,
628-7376.
1 EXPERIENCED
Hairdresser. Apply in person to
288 Middle St. Te. 231-5171.
ONE MAID FOR 2 DAYS IN
SUBRYANVILLE. AGE 35 49.
CALL 613-6005 OR 226-1457.


ONE Cook and one Day
Domestic to work in
Afternoon. Call 663-8829.
A HIRE CAR DRIVER TO
WORK CAR AROUND
GEORGETOWN AT TAXI
SERVICE 641-2284.
BUYING old batteries, any
size and condition. Contact
222-5315/621-0371.
ONE GENERAL
DOMESTIC. PREFERABLY
FROM ECD. TEL. 220-2695.
2 WAITRESSES. Apply in
erson at Odyssey Restaurant,
07 Barr St., Kitty after 1 pm.
ONE Cleaner to work in
hotel. Also one person to wash
and press. Call 227-3336 or
231-4110.
ONE or 2-bedroom
apartment in ,& around
Georgetown. $18 000 $20
000. Call 610-3086.U
PUMP ATTENDANTS.
Apply in person with NIS & ID
arEs, 2 recommendations to:
Esso, Mc Doom.


1 HOUSE TO RENT
either in Georgetown,
East Coast,
West Coast, East Bank
or West Bank
Demerara


Rent should not
exceed Si 5,000 per
month


Call: 223-0135,


815-0250 or P01-51171
ONE enclosed minivan
or light truck, diesel, with
automatic transmission. Call
Lawrence 322-0309.
ASSISTANT Cook/
Creole, preferably male and
House Cleaner to work in
Georgetown Tel. 625-1906.
TO BUY Docol's 100 lb
Texgas cylinders in good
condition. Call Telles Steel &
Hardware at 226-6771.
ONE enclosed minivan
or light truck, diesel, with
automatic transmission. Call
Lawrence 322-0309.
TRUCK Driver & Porter for
Leyland 10-ton Durnp. Tel.
226-5588, 646-8343, 614-
7568 Roggie.
WORKER to cle-in and
fillet fish, 6 days a week
Please coiil.tict Ringo 621-
2235, 231-6242
ONE live-in Domestic 30-
40 yrs.. for house keeping and
preparinn meals for one. Tel
227-183).
WAITRESSES & Kitchen
Assistant ^ r:1l, .- n at
Green F.u.. 19
UG Road, after 2 pmr
1 HANDYMAN 3
Salesgirls/L :. :,: ,,.:, -i '.: ok
to work in i,.j .r'-,i i. in
person. 5-' -'i i ,
ONE single live-in Maid,
35 to 4' : -
other :..,, .. ,- : ,
dishes .
GIRLS to work at
PCF t-,ir -,t ^ p.,,1 in person to
i.:.r, F 1 Midlddlceton
& Garnett Sts,. G/town Tel
226-5818.
HELP Wanted. 3
Waitresses, 1 Bar person, 2
C le a n e rs ,. .,
Call 227-3 i
Club
ONE We1,1er hi-i, work in th,
Interior Mul it hriv,, kn vowl. 'rq
Contac T el
.... -2535
WANTED to buy 2
Massey F. ... Tractors.
Model No. 1 1 II 165. MF
290. Call 646-3996, 227-1216
URGENTLY. WAITRESS
Apply to Ei., Ji .,. is, 14
Public Rd., ..i ,i. Ern
Tel. 220-59, -
HOUSE to rent $25 000 -
$30 000 and hour.- '. hy 5M
$6M in ..,.n i r R/
G). Call '
WANTED Technician,
refrigeration, air-condition
electrical, electronic. Call
225-4822. 231-3547.
TEACHERS for Biology.
Info-Tech, Eng. A & B. Send
application to Methodos
Education, 7 First St.. Grove
Housing Scheme, EBD.


ONE (1) 30-SEATER Diesel
bus in excellent condition.
Furniture maker to make 25 box
beds. Contact Mr. Roshan Khan,
RK's Security Services, 125
Regent Road, Bourda.
CHAIN Saw operators with or
without own saws. Very good pay,
to work in the Mabura area. Call
227-1088, 625-2973.
RUQHAS Real Estate
Development. WANTED -
Property and land or rental. List
our estate with us. Call 612-
704.
1 APPRENTICE Diesel
Mechanic for Bedford Lorries.
Live-in accommodation provided.
Call 228-5655, 228-5378.
EXPERIENCED curry cooks,
counter servers. Apply in person
Hack's Halaal Restaurant. 5
commerce St., G/town. 9-11 am.
EXPERIENCED Porter. Apply
in person with written application
to: Regent Household
Electronics, 143 Regent Road.
227-4402.
EXPERIENCED Salesgirls.
Apply in person with written
application to: Regent Household
Electronics, 143 Regent Road.
227-4402.
HOUSEKEEPER. Mature
and experienced person to work
for a couple in Georgetown.
Please call 619-7714 for
interviews.
COUNTER CLERKS. Apply in
person with written application to
Bish & Sons Discount Store, 38
Cummings Street, Alberttown
URGENTLY needed waitress
to work in bar. Attractive salary.
We accept live-in Waitress.
Contact # 259-0574.
LEE'S SNACKETTE opposite
Public Hospital, Thomas & New
Market Sts. One Cook to make
Puri, Egg Ball, Potato Ball. Call
'231-1272.
1 LIVE-IN Domestic
preferably from country area 25
35 yrs. Apply in person to 12
Fort St Kingston. For further
details call 226-1377.
CASHIERS and Kitchen
Assistants. Apply in person
Kamboat Restaurant, 51 Sheriff
St. or 17 Public Road, Vryheid's
Lust, ECD.
EXPERIENCED Cashiers.
Apply in person with written
application. Hack's Halaal
Restaurant, 5 Commerce St. G/
town. 9 -11am.
ONE Accounts Clerk to work
at Hotel Purple Heart. Charity,
Essequibo Coast Interested
persons can contact tel. 225-2535
& 626-6909.
ONE Mechanic to work in the
hlterior L Must lhve krlowledge of
CAT excaivarors and Perkins
.r. C-ntact tel. 626-690

COOKS. waiter, waitress.
cleaners, puri maker. Must know
to make roti and puri. Contact C
& S Night Club. 28 Sheriff and
First Street Cambellville.
VACANCY for Labourers.
Drivers for 11-14 Broad St & 9,
16, 17 Eccles Industrial Site.
Apply to Dalip Trading Ltd. 11-
14 Broad St.f Charlestown
URGENTLY wanted-- 1 Baker!,
1 Pastry Maker at Nedd Sons &
Daughters Uplift Bakery. 251
Garnetl & Campbell Streets
Telephone No.# 227-6793.
MECHANIC to work in the
interior. Must have experience
in CAT Excavators. Perkins
engine and ARC Wellding Tel
626-6909, 62 1- 0037. i.2-?i963.
DRI\ ,S i ,'.,,rk -.i inis iust
have valii Police' Clearance ;an
two refuwr.'nccs Also Dispatch-irs
and contract cars. Contact
Pacesetters Taxi Service 223-
7909.
ROAD Cutters to work in
limber grant located in the
Mabura Area. Mr
,ex ...i...-u and must be able to
use chain saw for stamping road.
Call 227-1088. 625-2973.
ONE DAY SHIFT Cleaner
(female). one day shift Cleaner
(male). onei nljht shift Securii
one Waitress Tel. 22r6-652
623-7242 Ternnessee
Entertainment Centre
SALESGIRL to sell general
electronics, sound; .cC.r'",
education. Salary & commission.
Apply 68 Robb Street, Guyana
Variety Store or P. 0. Box #
101702.


1 CAR & van driver. Tel.
225-0460, cell: 624-7.130.
WELDERS and fabricators
at 331 Cummings Street. Tel.
231-1404 or 621-5310.
2.3....... r... ..2. 5.2 :.... .............. ......
WANTED at Survival
Supermarket. Cashiers,
Counter Girls. Applicants must
apply with a written
application and a passport size
photo to 16 Duncan St. and
Vlissengen Road. Tel. 227-
8506.





DESPERATE

CLIENTS

Need land/

properties

To buy

Any residential/

commercial

areas


Melore/SinghB Realty


225-1017,023-0130

ONE (1) Domestic worker
to press, do general cleaning
and sometimes cook. Must
also be good with children.
Ages of children ranges from
9-17 years old. Working hours
7 am to 3 pm. Monday to
Saturday. Applicant must be
between ages 30 and 50.
Contact Eunice on tel. 218-
4524 and 645-2979.
ONE ACCOUNTS Clerk.
Must have experience. Apply
in person with written
application to Regent House
Hold Electronics, 143 Regent
Road, Bourda. G/town. Tel.
No. 227-4402 or 225-2792.
1 EXPERIENCED
Security, 1 Receptionist, 1
Roornm Attendant.
Requirements: 1 application,
1 Police Clearance, passport
pictures at a hotel at 227
SoutIh Rd Lacytown Tel.
226-2852, 615-1237.
LIVE-IN Housekeeper
required. Oleander Gardens,
ECD. Own room with
television. Kindly apply in
person dunng office hours to
'Fl ) i'irr (P Avenue of the
- ii 1 dooi to Cential
Garage). Tel. 227-2814.


VACANCIES for
Carpenter, Mason, Labourer
and Drywall Person. Apply in
person to Le Ressouvenir
Worksite. Entrance thru small
Sate. Tel. 226-0621/625-
625.
RESIDENTIAL AND
COMMERCIAL properties/
lands/business placesloffices/
bonds and vehicles. Ready
buyers/tenants. TEL. 226-
8148, 625-1624
ACCOUNTS/TALLY
CLERKS. Requirements:
Must have at least 3 CXC
subjects (Grades 1 & 2)
including Maths & Accounts.
Work experience & computer
literacy would be definite
assets. Apply in person to:
Guyana Furniture
Manufacturing Ltd., 60
Industrial Estate,
Beterverwagting, ECD.
RECEPTIONIST.
Requirements: Must have at
least 3 CXC subjects including
English, must be computer
literate with working
knowledge of Microsoft Word
& Excel, should have at least
3 years relevant work
experience. Apply in person to:
Guyana Furniture
Manufacturing Ltd., 60
Industrial Estate,
Beterverwagting, ECD.
GARMENT Factory
Workers. Sewing Machine
Mechanic, Stock Clerk,
Customer Service
Representative/Indoors Sales
Representative. Age
requirement 20 yrs. & over.
Experience required. Apply in
person between 2 and 3:30
pm, Tuesday, Wednesday &
Thursday. 22 Austin Street,
Campbellville, Georgetown,
Guyana
URGENTLY KITCHEN
ASSISTANTS, WAITRESSES,
CLEANERS. MUST BE
DECENT HONEST &
RELIABLE, ABLE TO WORK
FLEXIBLE HOURS.
ATTRACTIVE SALARY &
BENEFITS. APPLY IN
PERSON WITH FOOD
HANDLER'S CERTIFICATE &
POLICE CLEARANCE TO TAJ
RESTAURANT, CAMP ST.
NEXT TO PLAZA CINEMA. (IN
AND AROUND G/TOWN
ONLY). NO PHONE CALLS.
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 .fi -,, I -contractors
and r ',_. : .: must have
own tools. Apply at Roraima
Trust & Investment Inc
Plantation Versailles, West
Bank Demerara. Phone 264-
2946 Fax: 264-2949


r. Stanley on 68-


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


CIIRC0L iTCrtlntemetCafc6 and
ComputeO School, Lot 2
D'Edward Village, W/C/B. All
Internet facilities.
photocopying. Scanning and
Fax Services. Tel. # 327-5369
or 625-7189



1 NISSAN Pathfinder
(V6 EFI) automatic, fully
powered. 330 Bedford
Dump Truck, just rebuilt.
Never used. Night Hawk
motorcycle. Tel. 338-2345.



CHURCH View Hotel,
-6 K'* - C .-, ti, NA.
via,,, arlu Milljy o>,,.. ... .
Tel: 333-2880. Gift Flower
and Souvenir Shop, Main
& Vryheid Streets 333-
3927


8. 304. ,.-
;"! .l' y-% "" ,*,: "

rr' .'a !.It
, '328-2304


2-STOREY house with
large land soace. corner lot at
iErn.jr"] East Bank Berbice.
.: 3419 622-3S7 -
Andy.
1 3-STOREYED
building, newly built in the
heart of New
Amsterdam. Price
reduced drastically. Call
333-2457. 337-2348.



OXYGEN ..,l aceivlene
ir -' ,1 Village
C : ,... I .. I 1 P hone
338-2221 (David
Subnauth)
Ol a n s o in 3 Disc
S. .-i , n ; ,:,- r 3 5 -
;, , u back
., e ake CallTel.
333-3460
1 LITTLE Giant dra-
gline with 371 engine: 1 48'
x 36' pitch propeller: (1)
3', dia x 1' ft 6 is pro-
pellei sh 1 Perkins
marhile w t ti inmurission, 1
- Bedford re i 1 block y'r th
standard rrilnk shaft and
head; all s~izs of 3-phase
motors: cuttiig ltorchl; one
coiip'' qas weldingI
set: one 3i 1 G M e.n-
1'2o 'cl 33 3-
J226


L- I


.-"W 17.-n .D






22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7, 2007


~-


-VM. U *0'-^J i P


Aussies confident of


continued world


domination


By Julian Linden

SYDNEY, (Reuters) -
Australia's golden cricketing
era will continue for years to
come despite the retirement
of four talismanic figures, ac-
cording to a confident Ricky
Pouting.
Australia have dominated
the world game for the past 15
years, but the retirements of
Shane Warne, Glenn McGrath,
Justin Langer and Damien
Martyn have ripped a giant hole
in Ponting's all-conquering team.
Ponting said it was impos-
sible to immediately replace
players of that calibre but that
he was sure Australia had
enough depth in their first-class
ranks to stay ahead of the pack.
"I've got a good feeling
about the next crop of play-
_ ers," Ponting told a news con-
ference at the Sydney
Cricket Ground yesterday.
"I'm excited about that.
When you get young players in


the squad there's excitement
around. With the nucleus of this
group it will still be together and
I can see us being a very domi-
nant team."
Australian cricket officials
had been preparing for this day
after the simultaneous depar-
ture of Greg Chappell, Dennis
Lillee and Rod Marsh in 1984.
It took Australia five years
to rebuild their side after the trio
quit but the future looks much
brighter this time.
NEXT GENERATION
The Australian domestic
first-class competition has al-
ways been a great breeding
ground for future test players,
while Cricket Australia's Centre
of Excellence is already busy
putting the finishing touches to
the next generation of players.
The most promising
youngsters have been build-
ing experience in one-day
internationals for years with
several graduating to the Test
side with great success.


Mike Hussey, 31, has aver-
aged almost 80 from 16 Tests
since making his debut in 2005
while Michael Clarke, 25,
scored two hundreds in the
Ashes series after fighting his
way back into the team.
Phil Jaques and Chris
Rogers have emerged as capable
replacements for Langer while
there is a queue of talented
young middle-order batsmen.
led by Adam Voges, eagerly
awaiting their chance.
Andrew Symonds showed
he is on his way to becoming
Australia's next all-rounder
when he smashed 156 in the
Melbourne Test while concerns
about the depth of Australia's
fast bowling stocks have eased
after the emergence of Stuart
Clark, who was the leading
wicket-taker in the Ashes with
26 scalps.
Brett Lee had already re-
placed McGrath as the new
leader of the attack while Shaun
Tait. Mitchell Johnson and
Nathan Bracken are vying for
the third seamer's place.
Stuart MacGill provides an
obvious, albeit short-term, re-


Weakened Bermuda hoping

to overcome confident Haiti


PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad,
(CMC) Bermuda, weak-
ened by the loss of several
crucial players, will seek to
draw first blood when they
clash with Haiti in the first
leg of the Digicel Caribbean
Cup's Group J tie today.
The two teams square off at
the Ato Boldon Stadium at 4
pm for the final spot in the
Digicel Caribbean Cup Finals,
which kick off January 12.
Originally scheduled to be-
gin January 5"', the tie will now
start two days late after the
third team slated for the group,
Dominican Republic, pulled out
last week.
"With the tournament not
being held on the original oates,
that caused us one or two prob-
lems," Bermuda's coach Kyle
Lightbourne said.
"It is a concern that we
won't be at full strength. We
would have liked to have had
most of the guys from Barba-
dos (Group G round) go down
because we're missing four
or five players. They've


played a big part in our suc-
cess."
Bermuda will be without
goalkeeper Tim Figureido due to
suspension and defenders
Stanton Lewis and Kentoine
Jennings and midfielder Keith
Jennings. who are carrying inju-
rics.
Figureido will be replaced in
the uprights by Nigel Burgess
while Bermuda's defence will
now see Dennis Zuill getting a
chance to impress.
"There's a real opportunity
for Nigel." Lightbourne said
"We'll have to rely on
some of our younger defend-
ers and give some other guys
a chance someone like
Dennis Zuill. We're going to
be short of defenders."
Lightbourne said much
would rest on Bermuda's de-
fence in today's key first leg.
"[It is important] that we
don't give anything away. We
have to keep it tight. It's impor-
tant to get a result in that game
- a draw or a victory,"
Lightbourne noted.


"That's our main goal there.
that we don't give that game
away. We have to be strong and
up for that challenge."
Without any injury wor-
ries, Haiti's coach Luis
Amelio said he was confident
of winning both legs and ad-
vancing to the finals.
"We have had good prepa-
ration and we are confident that
we can get the results to take us
to the Digicel Cup," Amelio
said. "We want to win the two
games and go on."
Much of Haiti's hopes will
rest with strikes Jean Baptiste
Fritzon and Jean Jacques Jamil
who both scored four goals in
the Digicel qualifiers so far.
Both teams will meet at
the Ato Boldon Stadium in
the second leg on Tuesday at
5 pm with the winner, on ag-
gregate, joining hosts T&T,
Martinique and Barbados in
Group A.
Cuba, Guadeloupe,
Guyana and St. Vincent and
the Grenadines comprise the
other group.


Drugs row duo free for World Cup
A&i.04,iswitPkita


SHOAIB Akhtar and
Mohammad Asif could play
in the World Cup while wait-
ing for the Court of Arbitra-
tion for Sport's (CAS) dop-
ing decision.
The CAS, based in Switzer-
land, said it normally delivers
its decisions within four
months of receiving the appeal.
The players were o ,
banned by 'aKIsian l ...
Board for testing positive for
nandrolone.


But the DaiiG "'3- over-
turned on appeal because the
players had never knowingly
taken the banned substance.
The World Anti-Doping
Agency (WADA) was incensed
at the decision and filed an ap-
peal to the Cas in December.
In a statement, the CAS
said: "As a e"ncial rule,
mne Cas delivers its deci-
sions within four months
'.;in.a of the ap-
from mti -
peal."


Asif, 24, is with Pakistan
currently iuu .... South Africa
while Akhtar was not selected
for the tour.
Wada said it cannot stop the
players from featuring in the in-
ternational events, as playing
rights are with the International
Cricket Council.
The PCB had played
down WADA's appeal, saying
any reservations by the Wada
or the ICC would not affect
the players. (BBC Sport)


placement for Warne, with 22-
year-old Dan Cullen being
groomed for the long haul.
"There's some wonderful
cricketers out there. It'll be
interesting to see which way
the selectors go," Warne said.
"It's a good time to get some
younger players into the test
side while it's been so success-
ful and there is a decent gap be-
tween the next best side.
"I don't think Australia
will come back to the field.
They'll replace us guys and
I'm sure Australia will keep
playing good cricket and win-
ning."


" In loving memory of CLARICE LAWRIE who departed on January
' 6.2003.
No time can erase those memories and no one can fill that void that
exists since you left
You were truly a remarkable individual, with such special qualities you
, touched the lived of those you encountered
We're very thankful for the time that you were in our lives
Mom. you are certainly responsible for the individuals that we are
- The values that you have instilled have equipped us to deal with life's
challenges and they continue to be our guide through life
Everyday your life is celebrated in someway and those tears still flow in
silent moments
Ycu'l always have a permanent place in car hearts
Missed by her children, grandchildren, great grand, sisters,
brothers, other relatives.
1il+ .o) grant h .er eternal rest.
'- -


In loving memory of a wonderful son and
brother who is greatly missed by the
people who truly loved him. He touched
our lives in a special way, even though
his sojourn on this earth was short.
Name: SEAN NICHOLAS SHIM
CHEY-HONG a/k SEAN
SHIM MOHAMMED
Born: 11/5/79
Departed: 5/1/2002 .- .
Indeed, we have very fond and .O
cherished memories of you
But yet when we sit together or by
ourselves and recall those sweet
memories
They always bring a tear to the eye and .-...
we feel sadness and pain
For your absence Sean, with beautiful
memories makes no sense to us .
We did not want memories...we wanted
you
To feel your warm embrace
To touch your gentle face
To see you smile...tohear your laughter
To listen to your funny jokes
Oh! How we wish your absence was a dream
Our lives willneverbe the same '.
For losing you. has left a void
That nevercouldbe filled
Sleep on angel '....
Take yourrest
Foi yu --i,, hut the best
Foryoudeserve nu,,,, .. .
Comfort him "Oh God we pray" .
Encircle him with yourloving arms y_.
Givehimthatsweetandpeacefulsleep...ame," ..

'We UwiL atitup (U twe u.. (oand (th, ti


,2
K a


^ ^-'^ 2'


*


Greatly and sadly missed
by his mother Marlyn Shim
Cney-Hong, father Leonard
Shim Chey-Hong. only
brother Steven Shim Chey-
Hong and other relatives
and friends


Page 7 & 22 p6I


I


-..t


li(,(, il Ik'


Four softball teams


compete for cash

LOTS of excitement is anticipated today on the beach at
the Atlantic Celina Resort from 9:30h when four of
Georgetown top softball teams compete for cash in a ten-
over champion of champions' knock-out cricket competi-
tion.
At the arrival of the four teams, they ill decide on the
amount to be at stake. The four teams are Mike's Pharmacy,
Country Road, Savage XI and a President XI while several top
Demerara Inter-count> ,ofiball pla) ers will be on show.
And those are Ricky 'Babulall' Deonarine, Mike
'Shane' Singh. Dharam '\Wadekar' Persaud, Sudesh
Persaud. Peter Persaud. Wa.'ne Jones, Khalid Haslim,
Rajin Mohamed. Richard Latiff. Rick) 'Bimberly' Persaud,
Raymond Harper and Vicky Sooknanand.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7. 2007 ___


I


Colts race...


*I .


From back page
Colls in the feature clash "as Kelvin Simnon. lio i a
instrumental in the paint "ith 19 point, nios of which came
from the second half. Also in double figures were (a;ini
Beeram 1i18i. Dane Kendall 1131 and Tristan Lake i 11. Lake
sank three shois from beyond the arc.
For the Scorpion-. Carl Jacknldn Iinimhed ', uh 22 point. ~. while
Ke-ter Gome- added In
Scorpion, raced a' to a 5-0 lead in he earl\ nneldle, .ind
had cood control halka'a., in the tir.i quarner .at 12-2. mot-il .due
to :he quick legs ot point guard Sheldon Br.aiihaile and Tre,'or
McLeod and good shooting from Gomes.
Lake however drilled two three pointers including one at the
dying buzzer to lead his side to an 11-0 run and a first quarter lead
18-16.
From the second quarter, Scorpions offensive attack
dwindled, there were few set plays and even without a
shot clock (this gives a team 24 seconds to shoot the ball;
they must either score or the ball must touch the ring
otherwise the ball would be given to the other side). they
were rushing their shots, resulting in quick turn-overs.
Credit must go towards Colts Coach Phillip George who
gambled at times by playing without a genuine point
guard to run a bigger line-up. (Faizool Deo)




From back page
experience. The media too are extremely important and we
want them to be raving about the quality of our stadia and
the detailed planning," said Lockerbie, in a message to
CWC staff, the Local Organising Committees and various
contractors.
In this regard. he counselled all CWC-related personnel not to
squander any time as there's still "so much to do".
"We are almost there but we cannot afford to get sidetracked
or complacent or be patting ourselves on the back at this stage.
CWC has set a standard of excellence throughout and we must keep
pace with that high level of operation and output leave nothing
to chance.
"The region is depending on us and the world is looking at us,"
declared the Venue Development Director.
In concluding his message, Lockerbie called on each person as-
sociated with ICC CWC 2007 to reflect on the importance of their
role and consider how they can further rise to the occasion.
"This is the time to make every second count. The game
is on.!"


BERYL JEFFREY ,-
(September 14. 1917-
November 6, 20051
It is just over a year
since our beloved i
mother and
grandmother passed
away in Hamilton, -I .
Canada.


"Even Death Is Not Unkind
When Living Love Is
Left Behind"

Sadly missed by : Phillip &
Dawne, Joy, William & Abigail,
l Kamara, Tosh, Heather,
Hannah, Hamish, Shenay,
S-- Jonathan



IN MEMORIAL
SGITENIS- LT. FLOYD DAVID

In loving memory of
my dear son
FLOYD known as
"RUSSEL" who
passed away on
January 6, 2001.

Time speeds on, years have passed
Since death its gloom, its shadows cast
Within our family, where all seems bright
And took from us a shining light




Lovingly remembered by your Father,
Sister, Aunts, Uncles, Cousins and
other relatives.






r ---1
[n o. .ng meno r.n oI, ,,f 1"
our belo..ed HAROLD
DUNCAN, f-,rnerl, ,,f.

depaned Ihis ,Aiorl on
Jaruar 4 24.11. :- $'
Another iear has
passe, ,,n e ,u
lovely/ one ta.:.. a '1,:- I

Lile is eternal, hie
good Lord said
So don't think ofyourlove
one as dead o a
For death is only a stepping ,
stone ., ,
To a beautiful life we never o _
known l 0 .'
A place where God promised -JA*
man he would be
Eternally happy and safe and fret ,,I-
A wonderful land where we live anew
When our journeying on earth is over and through .
So trust in God and doubt Him never
For all who love Him live f.re ir '
You will always be
remembered by your
loving wife and son. other
relatives and friends.


by his loving
wife Seta, children, grandchildren
grandchildren.
Si^ f


Seven years have passed since that sad day I
It seems like only yesterday
Taken from us was your loving touch
To hear your voice and see you smile
Sad are the hearts that loved you
Silent are the tears that fall
Living our lives without you is the hardest part of all
We loved you in life and would not forget you in death
Sleep on baby and take your rest


Sadly missed by your loving mom Barbara, dad
Khemraj, two brothers Naresh and Davendra, two
sisters-in-law; grandmother Una, uncles, aunts, cousins,
niece, nephew, other relatives and friends.
No verse, no flowers, no tears can say how we miss you everyday.
S May God grant him eternal rest.




In loving and cherished memory of our unforgettable
mother, grandmother and mother-in-law ESTELLE
RAMSARRAN nee EUNICE HARRIPAUL of
Stewartville, Back Street, West Coast Demerara who
wentto sleep on January 9,2006.
7 l/// I rv

I'm no longer by your side, but
there's no need to weep; I'veie ,ie .
sweet recollections I'm
hoping you will keep.
Eternal joy and memories, .
stay in our hearts forever,;
strengthening our special
bond that parting cannot J
sever.
Now it's time to journey
on, so let your faith be
strong' for I am just
:sleeping..., Waiting to go
( where I belong.
And if times of loneliness: j
bring sorrow and dismay, d: nt
dismay for I am .... Just a memory
away. ~-
I Sadly missed and will ever
#be remembered by her .r-
4children: Margaret, *"--.XL .
Beatrice, Neville, Dennis 4
i|.and Estelyn Ramsarran,. '.'"-
Grandchildren Samuel,
; Kerry, Micheal, Keron,
' Olinda, Dennis Junior, Elon
and Shaunna, sons and
.idaughter-in-law: Harry Basdeo, Besh
SSooknanan and Siankuntala F imsarran.
% _&j&ws .


(U.u!S




Ott ^~^, \v


In warm and treasured memory of our adored
husband, father, son, brother, uncle, nephew
VICKRAM NANDAN a.k.a. VICK and SHAM, late pilot
of Guyana Defence Force and of 41 Area 'E' Ogle,
ECD, who died by accident on January 6,2001.
Six years have passed
Since ourbeloved was called ai a) ,
A daily thought, a silent tear -
A secret wish that you were here -
Gone are the days we used to sha eh .
But we are neverapartbecause '
you are foreverin our hearts
If tears could build a stairwa)
And memories a lane
We'd walk right up to heaver, and
bring you home again
We love you Vick!!
Sadly missed by his daughter Amy, wife Pinky,
mom Data, brothers, sisters, nieces, nephews,
uncles, aunts, other relatives and friends.


r. -. .... . t .E


CYRIL ALEXANDER
LEE Wishes tO thank all
those who supported
5 during our recent
berea,,ement
Special thanks to Dr
Sharrna Dr Persaud
and Father ofr the St
'. James-the-Less Church


--Sq


ir


Inserted
reputed w
P vand great











E'inLP?RT CHR*@NI CLEi


'Rubbish' New Zealand suffer heaviest one-day defeat


SUNDAY1CHRONICLE 'Jafua~l 77 2007


SYDNEY, (Reuters) New
Zealand captain Stephen
Fleming described his team's
performance as "rubbish"
after they suffered their
heaviest one-day defeat
against Sri Lanka yesterday.
The Kiwis were thrashed
by 189 runs after collapsing for
just 73 in the fourth one-day
international at Auckland,
allowing Sri Lanka to level their
five-game series at 2-2.
Sri Lanka skittled the New
Zealanders in less than 27 overs
-- their second-lowest total in
limited-overs internationals --
after posting 262 for six in their
own innings.
"It was rubbish, totally
unacceptable," Fleming said in a
televised interview.
"The first half of the game
was normal, the second half was
comical."
Chaminda Vaas (3-10) and


fellow seamer Lasith Malinga
(3-14) captured six wickets
between them, while off-spinner
Muttiah Muralitharan polished
off the tail with 2-7.
Had it not been for an
unbeaten 29 by all-rounder
Craig McMillan, New
Zealand might have
threatened their lowest one-
day total of 64, which came
against Pakistan in Sharjah
in 1985-86.
But the margin of defeat
was New Zealand's worst ever,
eclipsing their 174-run loss to
India 10 years ago, in a worrying
sign before they head to
Australia next week for a
triangular series with the world
champions and England.
Opener Brendon McCullum
(17) was the only player apart
from McMillan to make double
figures while three players,
including Fleming, failed to


DEATH ANNOUNCEMENT

MERVYN BANKAY
Mervyn Bankay, born in Guyana on April
18, 1941, of Etobicotie, Ontario, Canada,
died on Friday, December 23, 2006.

He was the son of the late Amos and Monica
Bankay, brother of the late Denis Bankay and
Asalita Misir of England: husband of Betty,
father of Leslie, Gary, Sunita and Diane; and
grandfather of five.

The cremation of the late Mervyin Bankay took .
place in Canada on Saturday, December 30,
2006.

"Sad are the hearts that loved
you, silent are the tears that fall"
t M}ay his soul be at peace. _


score at all.
New Zealand's dismal
performance followed a dashing
display by Sanath Jayasuriya
and Kumar Sangakkara, who
both slammed half-centuries for
the tourists.


Jayasuriya rolled back the
years with a smashing 70 off
just 44 deliveries while
Sangakkara rebuilt the innings
with a sturdy 79 from 103
deliveries after New Zealand
seamer Mark Gillespie snared




SRII LANKA Innings
U. Tharanga b Gillespie 22
S. Jayasurlya c Mason
b Gllespie 70
M. Jayawardene c Fleming
bGi lesple 0
K. Sangakkara c Taylor b Bond 79
M. Atapattu c McCullum
b Adams 34
C. Kapugedera not out 10
F. Maharoof c Adams b Bond 21
C. Vaas not out 5
Extras (lb-11 nb-4 w-6) 21 Total
(for G wickets, 50 overs) 262
Fall of wickets: 1-102 2-102 3-103 4-
194 5-232 6-256
Did not bat: L. Malinga, D.
Femando, M. Muralitharan
Bowling M. Mason 10 1 62 0 (w-
3) S. Bond 10 2 47 2 (nb-2 w-2)
M. Gillespie 10 1 39 3 (nb-2) A.
Adams9-2 53-1 J. Patel 9-0-41
-0(w-1)C. McMillan2-0-9-0


In loving memory )f our beloved husband and father FEROZE MOHAMED of Herstelling,
EBD, who departed this lifeon January 1,1992.
Fifteen years have passed since that sad day
When our beloved dad has passed away
The moment you died
Our heart was split in two
One side filled with memories
The other died with you -
We often lie awake at nights ."
When thb world is fast asleep
And take a walk down memory lane
With tears our upon cheeks
Remembering you is easy .
We doit every day
But missing you is a heartache
That never goes away
We hold yoo so tightly within ourhearts "
And there you will always remain Sadly missed by
Life has gone on without you your loving wife
But it will never, ever be the same Waheeda of USA, 2
The beauty of love lives on in memories. in tears and in our hearts adorable children
Tomorrow is not promised to anyone. young or old Amnah of Guyana
Today may be the last chance you gel to hold yourioved ones tight & Asif of USA,
Don't waitfor tomorrow, do it today mother, brothers,
"For. if tornorrow ne -. -comes. ...you will surely regret the day sisters and other s

lZ ,; gtint youtr ou te'nnl IS relatives.
We' loWf pou ltbab


the first three wickets.

MINOR COLLAPSE
Jayasuriya slammed seven
fours and five sixes as Sri Lanka
raced to 102 without loss after
just 15 overs but was the first
man out, caught by Michael
Mason, to trigger a minor
collapse.
Gillespie captured his
second wicket two balls later
when he dismissed Sri Lanka
captain Mahele Jayawardene
for a duck, caught by
Fleming, who was making his
first appearance in the series
resting for the first three
games.
Gillespie bowled
Jayasuriya's opening partner
Upul Tharanga for 22 to leave
the tourists on 103-3 and
needing to start all over
again.
Sangakkara and Marvan
Atapattu steadied the innings
with a 91-run partnership for
the fourth wicket before
hitting out in the final 10
overs.
Atapattu fell to Andre
Adams for 34 off 99 balls and




NEW ZEALAND Innings
B. McCullum c Sangakkara
b Maharoof 17
S. Fleming lbw b Vaas 0
R. Taylor Ibw b Vaas 0
P. Fulton lbw b Malinga 9
H. Marshall Ibw b Vaas 3
C. McMillan not out 29
A. Adams Ibw b Malinga 1
S. Bond c&b Malinga 2
M. Gillespie c Sangakkara
b D. Fernando 0
J. Patel b Muralitharan 6
M. Mason Ibw b Muralitharan 1
Extras (lb-2 nb-2 w-1) 5 Total
(all out, 26.3 overs) 73
Fall of wickets: 1-5 2-17 3-17 4-25 5-
376-397-498-549-7110-73
Bowling C. Vaas 8 3 10 3 L.
Malinga 8 3 14 3 F. Maharoof 4 -
0-27 1 (nb-1 w-1) D. Fernando 4 -
1-13-1 (nb-1) M. Muralitharan 2.3 -
0-7-2


p



'I


~ I'











(,i~I


Sangakkara, whose knock
featured eight fours and a six,
mistimed a shot off Shane Bond
to give the New Zealand
paceman the first of his two


wickets.
The fifth and deciding
match of the series will be
played in Hamilton on
Tuesday.


MYO second


round match


slated for today
THE second round of the two-best-in-three Muslim Youth
Organisation(MYO) 25-over softball match between a West
Coast XI and a East Bank Xl is set to be played today at
the Everest cricket ground.
The West Coast XI team will be spearheaded by veteran
softball player Ryan Boodhoo and will include several Demerara
Inter-county players Amrit 'Rocky' Jairam, and Timur
Mohamed.
The East Bank IX can posses a very formidable line-up
with likes of Zaheer Safie and Sulfikar Khan.
The West Coast XI won the first encounter in late 2006
and will be brimming with confidence going into the
penultimate game.


Pakistan

openers score

centuries in

tour opener


KIMBERLEY, South Africa,
(Reuters) Openers
Mohammad Hafeez and
Imran Farhat both scored cen-
turies as Pakistan piled on
the runs on the opening day
of their three-day tour match
against the Rest of South Af-
rica yesterday.
Pakistan finished the first
day on 401 for three, although
the Rest of South Africa actu-
ally only captured one wicket.
with both Hafeez and Farhat re-


IN MEMORIAL
KISSOON BENYA
a.k.a. HARPA, our
(most cherished mother
who peacefully passed
away on January 2,
2006.

Mum this last year has been a void
But those treasured memories of you.
i Has gotten us through .


F


I


Especially the laughs, the loving touches and the joys .
If we knew it would be the last time
That we'd see you fall asleep
We would tuck you in more tightly'
And pray the Lord, your soul to keep
May God keep you close to him
He called and you gave him your hand peacefully
Your will on earth was done
Heaven has gained an angel and we have lost a great mother
Mum you will always be loved
Never Io be forgotten, loving and kind in all ways
A beautiful memory left behind
A legacy that enriches us enormously
May God bless you MUM and keep you in His garden
of rest, always in His tender embrace
, Missed most dreadfully by your loving
children, grandchildren, great grandchildren,
in-laws, friends and relatiyes2 '-


tiring.
Hafeez, who was dropped
on 12 by JP Duminy off Albie
Morkel, raced to a run-a-ball
century, being particularly se-
vere on former Test spinner Paul
Adams.
Hafeez batted on to score
108 in 170 minutes before retir-
ing, while Farhat stayed for an-
other 45 minutes before retiring
on 106.
Yasir Hameed (79) and
Younis Khan (74 not out) also
joined the run-feast with left-
arm seamer Yusuf Abdullah
eventually becoming the first
bowler to enjoy success when
he found the edge of Hameed's
bat in the 72nd over.
Pakistan begin a three-
Test series against South Af-
rica in Centurion on Thurs-
day.


24







SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7, 2007 25


o "

A' ,-,


By Telford Vice

CAPE TOWN, (Reuters) -
Graeme Smith's half-century
set up a series clinching five-
wicket win for South Africa


over India in the third Test
yesterday.
Captain Smith, who scored
94 in the first innings, made 55
as South Africa reached their
target of 211 to win an hour af-


Ashwell Prince officially confirms South Africa's series
win with a well played unbeaten 39 to see his team to
victory in Cape Town.(Yahoo Sport photo)


Icr te te on the rain-interlruped
last day to claim the series 2-1.
India were dismissed for 414
in their first innings before
South Africa replied with 373.
The visitors were bowled out
for 169 in their second innings.
Shaun Pollock resumed
with opener Smith on South
Africa's overnight score of 55
for two.
Pollock scored fluently,
and helped Smith add 72 for
the third wicket in a stand
that was interrupted by the
rain.
Left-arm paceman Zaheer
Khan ended the partnership in
the fifth over after the resump-
tion from the rain delay when
he had a driving Smith smartly
caught behind by wicketkeeper
Dinesh. Karthik. who dived to
take the catch with his left hand.



INDIA 1st Innings 414 (W. Jaffer 116,
S. Ganguly 66, S. Tendulkar
64, D. Karthik 63; S. Pollock 4-75, P.
Harris 4-129) South Africa 1st in-
nings 373 (G. Smith 94, H. Amia 63,
J. Kallis 54, M.
Boucher 50; A. Kumble 4-117) India
2nd innings 169 (D. Steyn 4-30)
SOUTH AFRICA 2nd innings (Over-
night: 55-2; Target: 211 runs)
A. de Villiers c Karthik b Khan 22
G. Smith c Karthik b Khan 55
H. Amia Ibw b Kumble 10
S. Pollock c Laxman b Khan 37


Khan struck again four overs
later when Pollock edged to VVS
Laxman at first slip to be dis-
missed for 37.
South Africa's scoring
rate slowed as Jacques Kallis
and Ashwell Prince consoli-
dated in a stand of 77 for the
fifth wicket.
Kallis scored 32 before he
top-edged a ball from Khan to
short mid-wicket where Rahul
Dravid took the catch with just
two runs required for victory.
Prince, who scored 38 not out,
drove a delivery from leg-spinner
Sachin Tendulkar down the ground
to score the winning runs. Khan
ended with four for 62.
India won the first Test by
123 runs in Johannesburg be-
fore South Africa levelled the
series by winning by 174 runs
in Durban.



J. Kallis c Dravid b Khan 32
A. Prince not out 38
H. Gibbs not out 0
Extras (b-11 Ilb-1 nb-5) 17 Total (for
5 wickets, 64.1 overs) 211
Fall of wickets: 1-36 2-55 3-127 4-132
5-209
Did not bat: M. Boucher, D. Steyn, P.
Harris, M. Ntini
Bowling Z. Khan 21 2 62 4 (nb-
3) S. Sreesanth 13 2 50 0 (nb-1)
A. Kumble 25 4 74-1 M. Patel 1 -0
- 2 0 V. Sehwag 1 0 8 0 (nb-1) S.
Tendulkar 3.1 2 3- 0.


All concentration. Irshad Mohamad (left) and Rawle
Barrow battling on in the final.

Barrows win Oasis

chess competition
IT took Rawle Barrow about 25 minutes oi Friday night to
defeat Irshad Mohamad in the finals of the Oasis Cafe Open
Chess competition at the cafe's Carmichael Street location.
The game was by no means a one sided affair and Mohamad
had the upper hand initially, but he moved on the defensive and
allowed Barrows to attack with his rook and queen, which ended
in the trapping of his king.
Along with Oasis Cafe, Mohamad and Errol Tiwari
organised the competition which spanned two days (the first
day December 29th) and included 13 players.
Barrow's only lost to Antonnell Atwell, who in turn was de-
feated by Mohamad in the semi-finals of the competition. The other
semi-finals saw Barrow defeating Craig Moonsammy.
Ulanda Persaud from Queen's College copped the most out-
standing junior player.
The three organizers are working towards resuscitating the sport,
which has been on the decline over the last few years.
In an attempt to spread the game, Mohamad will be hold-
ing classes this Saturday from 14:00h at the Oasis Cafe.


ECB begin review iCc


process after Ashes loss f


WITHIN hours of England's
final humiliating defeat in
the Ashes series the ECB has
instigated a review of the rea-
sons behind the team's dis-
mal showing over the last six
weeks. A group of directors


David Collier: 'This review
will be comprehensive and
broad ranging'
met in Sydney on Thursday
after David Collier, the ECB
chief executive, sent around
a paper outlining the issues.
The vision for the review is
defined as: "To determine how
Team England performances
during the period 2003-07
should be improved in order
that England regain the Ashes in
2009 and win an ICC global one-
day Event during the period
2007-11.
England have previously
had a mission statement which
was to make England the best
team in the world by 2007.
Collier said: "The perfor-


mance in the Ashes series has
been a great disappointment and
a number of lessons must be
learned. This review will be
comprehensive and broad rang-
ing with the clear objective of
regaining the Ashes ifn 2009 and
significantly imlprov\in
England's results in onc-da\i l-t
international cricket in the ne\t
four-year cycle."
The board unanimouslhI
supported the establishment of
a comprehensive review and wil!
now meet formally to agree the
process and composition of the
review team.
In addition alter each overseas
tour a report is produced by the
England management teamll to con-
sider lessons learned and actions to
be taken. The board has tasked
John Carr. the ECB director of En-


gland cricket, with completing this
report for the Ashes tour in Febru-
ary in order that actions can be
implemented prior to the World
Cup in March.
Carl said Duncan Fletcher's
position as coach was inot 1un-
der immediate threat. "This is
not the time to 1iel spccula.iton
about the head coach. l he told
BBC radio. 'Tin \ir\ conliidenLlt
Duncan will be leading thec i.ea1
into the World Cutp.
"Duncan has himself said
that he always reviews his po-
sition at the end of each win-
ter. I'm sure the ECB general
review that is looking at all
ECB structures etc will be
looking at all elements of
personnel within team En-
gland every post and every
position." (Cricinfo)


SEVEN-time Grand Slain winner Serena Williams says she
has "no doubt" she will be world number one again after a
string of knee and ankle injuries.
The American, who is preparing for the Australian Open, is
confident she will reverse her injury-enforced slide to 95th in the
world rankings.
"There's no doubt about it. It's just a matter of time. I'm
definitely on my way," said the 25-year-old.
Williams has won the Australian Open twice, in 2003 and 2005.
The first-round draw for this year's tournament takes place on
12 January, with the action starting on 15 January.
Williams is preparing for the tournament by competing in the
Hobart International in Tasmania, where her first-round opponent
is Sweden's Sofia Arvidsson.
The Hobart International is one of several events in Aus-
tralia this week which act as warm-ups for the Melbourne
tournament. (BBC Sport)


ICC Cricket World Cup 2007 Inc.
invites applications for the following position in each Host Venue
Job TC m A


Employer:
Department:


ICC Cricket World Cup W.I. 2007 Inc.
Commercial


General responsibilities:
Pre-tournarment
To assist in the coordination of Commercial activities, training and
briefing of stakeholders and to help coordinate accreditation of
licensees.

Match Day
To oversee commercial activities and coordinate functional area
programmes.

Skills required:
It is essential that the selected persons display experience in Event
Management, ability to multitask, competence in IT, ability to
problem solve, numeracy skills, organizational skills,
communication skills, initiative, attention to detail, ability to work
unsupervised, abilityto meet deadlines, creativity and imagination.

Persons interested in applying are asked to submit a letter of
application along with their resume to the addressee listed below
no laterthan January 16 2007:

Attn: Cricket World Cup Commercial Assistant
Melisa Roberts
melisa.roberts@cricketworldcup.com
91 Middle Street,
Georgetown, Guyana


South Africa win third


Test to seal series 2-1


03 r1l.2--TA,










IffSP(oRT CHRONICLE"+


King still


enjoys the challenge


of putting Windies


CRAB HILL, Barbados,
(CMC) With the biggest as-
signment of his coaching ca-
reer looming on the horizon,
West Indies coach Bennett
King has been reflecting on
his two years in the position.
The Australia-born King
has been the subject of much
criticism and conjecture since
taking up the post in December
2004.
"You listen to it all and you
hear it all, but in the end.
you've got to focus on the
things that you believe in and
focus on areas that need ad-
dressing," he told reporters on
Friday in a wide-ranging inter-
view when watching the Carib
Beer Series match between Bar-
bados and Trinidad & Tobago at
the North Stars Social & Cul-
tural Club.
"From December 2004,
I've put together proposals for
the academy and for regional
cricket. It's taken two years


for them to start coming to
fruition, but at least, the cur-
rent board has sat down and
tried to implement two of
. those areas that I felt were
very important to progressing.
"From that perspective. I'm
pleased. I'd like to know how
they are going to go through the
next phases and they're coming
up 1 suppose the phases of the
academy and the regional com-
petition and how we make it
stronger.
"Everyone recognizes the
problems. We've got to get up
and do things about the prob-
lem. Everybody has got a re-
sponsibility there, not just the
West Indies Cricket Board, but
everyone in the regions, from
governments down to the
people in the street, and
recognize that we've put our-
selves in the position we are in
world cricket."
King believes the emphasis
now should be all about making


regional cricket stronger and
trying to get professional stan-
dards into their play.
"When players come into
international cricket, they
need to be better prepared,"
he said.
"We keep cringing about
the West Indies senior side and
how they are not performing,
even though they are perform-
ing a lot better. Improvement
doesn't happen unless you
make change.
"If you keep doing what
you've always done, you'll al-
ways get what you always got.
I came in and I thought I was
not prepared to accept what's
been happening in the past.
We've got to try and change
this.
The WICB recognizes that
too. It's obvious that we're
hamstrung in certain areas. We
don't have the same sort of re-
sources, financially, and on the
ground, as the other major


U U


VACANCY
FISCAL AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT PROGRAM [FFMP]
EXECUTING AGENCY: MINISTRY OF FINANCE IMOFj
VACANCY: PROGRAMME MANAGER
The Government of Guyana (GOG) has concluded a Loan Contract # 1551-SY/GY
(USS29.5 million) with the Inter-American Development Bank (1DB). Part of the proceeds
ofthis'Loan will be applied to the financing of the implementation of the Fiscal and Financial
Management Program. The FFMP consists of three sub-components namely:

(i) Tax Policy and Administration;
(ii) Public Sector Financial Management, and
(iii) Fiscal and Fiduciary Oversight

The overriding aim of the FFMP is to build effective and sustainable executive and oversight
capacities in the Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA). the Ministry of Finance (MOF), the
National Assembly [Economic Services Committee (ESC) and Public Accounts Committees
(PAC) and the Public Procurement Commission (PPC). To this end the MOF is required to
establish and staff a Program Coordination Unit (PCU) which is required to establish and
staff the PEU at the Guyana Revenue Authority, Ministry of Finance and the National
Assembly.

The PCU hereby invites appnicanons from suitably qualified candidates lor.thc po.sinonp .
Programme Manager, Ministry of Finance.

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE POST:

1. Bachelors degree in Economics. Business Management. Accounting or other
relevant professional certification:
2. Minimum of 5 years relevant professional experience of which at least 3 years must be
in risk management. irojcct cycle mianagemcnt (monitoring a.mi rcportigi) or other
equivalent fields:
3. Knowledge of the economicfhinancial policy-making environment, and ability to
work effectively v, ith heads ofdepartments:
4. Computer literacy and capacity to generate quality reports:
5. Demonstr:ale piann:;. .and organisation at skills inclusive of the piparatiion o \\ ork
plans and budgets.

Detailed Terms of Refereace or the post referred to above ma. be obhainod from:

The Administrative Assistant
Program Coordination Unit
Fiscal and Financial Management Program
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown.


Em ail: ip. ,11 ,' ) iii

'The closing date for all applications is Friday, January 19, 2007


rig h t hohehad brought ontobe
the team's fitness and condi-

ri g a replacement would not be
cricket playing nations." ready until after the West
King disclosed the work Indies brief visit to India later
ethic of the players has been this month for a bilateral se-
mixed, but he is pleased that ries of four matches.
they are now moving in the right "We'll put that in the hands
of the cricket committee and re-
quest that we look at that as
urgently as we can," he said.
"We need to sit down and
seriously plan for the person
who is going to replace him.
'~* y contract ends this year.
You want to try and get some-
one who is going to give you
some kind of continuity. It's in
the pipeline. I'm not sure when
it's going to be addressed. I be-
lieve it should be addressed
^ pretty quickly."
King's biggest disap-
pointment is that he has not
been able to position the side
Bennett King is disappointed to play critical moments in
Windies haven't won more matches much better.
Test matches.


direction and are improving.
"Most people that I
speak to have noticed im-
provement in the players,
not just with their fitness
levels, but with their way
of playing," he said.
"When we were in Malay-
sia, we had the best results
we've had. That was pleasing.
Before Byrce Cavanagh left, he
outlined fitness programmes for
the players leading up to the
World Cup. The players have
fitness and training programmes
to follow.
"One of the keys is to have
support in all the regions
though. The players can't be ex-
pected to go out there and per-
form all the time by themselves.
They need support back home
in terms of getting themselves
ready for the job."
On a replacement for fel-
low Australian Cavanagh,


THE practice pitch at the Na-
tional Stadium at Providence
which has been a source of
concern over the past couple
of weeks is now showing
signs of progress and is ex-
pected to be completed in a
matter of days.
Shapoorji Paloonji, the
stadium's contracting lirin lihas
provided equipment for the un-
dertaking which will be com-
pleted uLnII! 'he ;,lper M sion of
Technical Consultant for the
stadium Walter Willis.
The International Cricket Coun-
cil (CC) requires that at least
iwo practice matches are played
Selre thc in'LAl c nt to test-rIun
SseCul']i ,\ inid CI gi,2C g 1CC
plrogranmiiics. IThe KC' :and
Carib Cup matches are the two
earmarked ev\cl s.


<, and rollers to fast-track the
stadium's completion. Ac-
cording to Chief Executive Of-
ficer of the LOC Karran Singh.


"I am disappointed we
haven't won more games, par-
ticularly Test matches," he said.
"There are turning points in
every match, but if you play
them well, and have more expe-
rience in those times, you will
play well. We're getting to that
point now, although we dropped
a number of vital catches in Pa-
kistan that could have turned
the series for us."
King has been linked to the
Australian coaching job. when
incumbent John Buchanan
leaves following the World Cup.
"With contracts with any-
body. you've got to keep an eye
to the future all the time," he
said.
"There is never a guar-
antee of getting a contract.
You've got to have plans
moving forward. With the
Australian side, I've read
the same reports like ev-
erybody else."


the equipment should be in by
this month..
A structured programme has al-
ready been implemented for se-
curity and parking for the event
in March. The LOC has ear-
marked several locations close to
tihe national stadium for specta-
tors' parking. One such area is
the Providence Community
Centre Ground.
An additional 'park and
ride' programnm has been
outlined for visiting specta-
tors to be transported from
locations by transportation
service providers.
About five Iocaltions were
selected in Georgetown where
visitingg spectators can be tranlls-
ported to and from the national
stadium. The LOC has noted
that about eight transportation

lhi prlogrnini c.
The parking lot within the
stadium is earmarked for teanis.
officials, media and sponsors. .
With regard to ticketing.


England

may turn

to Warne

for help

SYDNEY, (Reuters) En-
gland are considering
asking retired Australian
Shane Warne for help in
regaining the Ashes after
their humiliating 5-0
whitewash.
Warne has tormented
England's players for over a
decade with his leg-spin-
ners, but coach Duncan
Fletcher might ask him to
help out his side now that
he has retired.
"I'd be happy with

E-w*%


SHANE WARNE


him to speak to anyone,
there's no doubt about
it," Fletcher told a news
conference yesterday.
"Someone of that cali-
bre would be very useful for
England to use his experi-
ence, at any stage during the
(northern) summer or at any
stage of a player's career."
Fletcher said Warne,
who retired as the greatest
wicket-taker in Test cricket
history, could not only of-
fer invaluable advice to
England's slow bowlers but
to all the players.
"Imagine the help he
could give to a very, very
experienced spinner in the
side," Fletcher said.
"He's got the capa-
bilities of helping anyone
in international cricket
on how to play the game."


and accommodation persons
from the North American
Diaspora are seeking infor-
mation daily in Guyana and
according to Singh. the
ticket sales will be promoted
in Canada and the United
States.
Considerable advancement
has been made in the area of ac-
commodation and the LOC has
already completed the inspec-
tion and appro\;lii ol .'IIoul 1200
rooms under the Bed and Break-
fast (B&B) programme.
The CEO noted however.
that Guyanese should also take
into consideration extending the
courIes\ of opening their doors
to visitors free of cost. He said
this has become the new under-
taking of the B&B programme
in Grenada.

ended Ib "Zoomi" anl accoiinno-
dation sern ice provider which
intends to set up tented facili-
ties mainly for youths.
(GINA.).


Practice pitch for completion soon

Mrovemenls noted in other CWC related areas






SUNDAY CHRONICLE January 7, 2007 2;__________________________


I
,I


Barbados on course




for outright victory


By Adriel Richard

CRAB HILL, Barbados,
(CMC) Purposeful bowling
followed by steady batting put
Barbados within reach of vic-
tory over reigning champions
Trinidad & Tobago in their
first round match of the Carib
Beer Series yesterday.
Set 191 for victory, Barba-
dos reached 163 for four in their
second innings when bad light
stopped play 6.4 overs early on
the third day at the North Stars
Social & Cultural Club.
Barbados had been dis-
missed for 228 to concede a first
innings lead of 45, and then
bowled T&T out for 145 in their
second innings about half-hour
before the tea break.
Tino Best ripped out the
belly of the T&T batting and
was Barbados' most successful
bowler with four wickets f6t 41


ST GEORGE'S, Grenada,
(CMC) Windward Islands
captain Rawl Lewis struck a
fine, unbeaten century while
Liam Sebastian fell just short
of another as Guyana's
bowlers were put to the
sword on the third day of
their first round Carib Beer
Series match at Tanteen
cricket ground yesterday.
Lewis hit 101 and Sebastian
cracked 90, to propel the hosts
to 392 for eight declared, after
they resumed at their overnight
85 for six.
At the close, Guyana had
been reduced to 35 for one, still
some 357 runs adrift of their
first innings target.
Lewis and Sebastian formed
the backbone of the Windwards


runI s froin 11 oI vers.
"I knew I was under a
little bit of pressure to per-
form, after the way I bowled
in the first innings," Best
told reporters.
"Barbados have a number
of quality bowlers, and I do not
mean a bunch of guys that just
bowl. We have a number of
wicket-takers, so I had to per-
form.
"Wayne Daniel, the former
Barbados and West Indies fast
bowler, spoke to me after the
first innings about my action.
Once I got that in place, I knew
things would work out for me."
All-rounder Dwayne
Smith supported with three
for 27 from eight overs, and
left-arm medium-fast bowler
Pedro Collins took two for 39
from eight overs.
Dwayne Bravo hit one-
dozen boundaries in 71 from


innings, adding 176 for the sev-
enth wicket.
The 32-year Lewis ham-


VEERASAMMY PERMAUL

mered six fours and a six in
his unbeaten 101 from 306
minutes and 253 balls while
the left-handed Liam


104 halls in just o\ cr two hours.
and Dave Mohanmmed with 24
not out provided tI e second-
best effort with the bal tor Ithe
visitors.
Batting a second time, Bar-
bados had early nmomnent itl
from their openers. Wayne
Blackman scored a 51 and putl
on 43 for the first wicket with
Dale Richards. who was caught
at square cover off Ravad
Emrit.
A stand of 59 between
Blackman, whose knock in-
cluded eight fours and one six
from 67 balls in just over 1-
1/2 hours, and Patrick
Browne for the second wicket
put the home team firmly on
course.
When Blackman was ad-
judged lbw to Dave Mohammed
playing back instead of forward,
and Browne was caught at deep
mid wicket offAimit Jaggernauth


Sebastian's 90 lasted 220
minutes and 221 balls, and
included eight fours.
Overnight rain caused a 45-
minute delay at the start but by
lunch the Windwards had pro-
gressed to 243 with Lewis on 30
and Sebastian, 35.
After lunch, Sebastien
swept Deonarine for a couple to
square-leg to post the 100 part-
nership and his 50 from 131
balls with five fours as the visi-
tors struggled to make the break
through.
Lewis eventually reached
his 14"' first-class half-cen-
tury from 194 minutes and
156 balls, with five fours.
Sebasticn raced pass his
previous highest score at this
level (63 against Guyana here


for 31. the 13arhladiainsL \cIre I10
for lihre.
The penduliilum swung
&T'"s way when Floyd Reifer,
the top scorer in llthe Barbados
first innings wilh 56. waas catghil
at silly point off Mohanuned to
leave the hosts on 120 four.
Dwayne Smith joined
left-hander Ryan Hinds, the
Barbados captain and last
season's leading batsman, at
the crease and they batted the
remainder of the way to add
43, unbroken, for the fifth
wicket.
Earlier, T&T needed less
than half-hour to wrap up the
Barbados first innings, with
new-ball bowlers Mervyn
Dillon and Richard Kelly shar-
ing the last two wickets.
Then, Best and Collins
put Barbados in command
when they reduced T&T to 67
for five at lunch.


last year) with three boundaries
in consecutive overs from off-
spinner Imran Jafferally.
However, a stupendous
catch by a diving Azeemul
Haniff at long-on sent Sebastien
packing when he xwas 10 away
from his first regional ton, as
left-arm, spinner Veerasammy
Permaul broke the frustrating
partnership to leave the Wind-
wards at 346 for seven.
Another spectacular catch
this time by Mahendra
Nagamootoo at deep square-leg,
accounted for Deighton Butler
(4) to give the impressive
Permaul his fourth scalp.
He finished with four for
83 while Esuan Crandon (2-
48) and Narsingh Deonarine
(2-52) provided support.


CARIB BEER SERIES SCOREBOARDS


GUYANA VS WINDWARDS
WINDWARD ISLANDS 1st innings
(185 for six overnight)
D Smith c wkp Christian
b Permaul 34
H Campbell Ibw b'Crandon 21
A Fletcher c Haniff b Crandon 40
H Shallow b Permaul 2
J Murray c wkp Christian
b *Deonarine 44
D Sammy c & b 'Deonarine 13
"R Lewis not out 101
L Sebastian c Haniff b Permaul 90
D Butler c Nagamootoo
b Permaul 4
D George not out 13
Extras (b6, Ib3, nb21) 30
TOTAL (8 wkts decl,
148 overs) 392
Fall of wickets: 1-42, 2-63, 3-78, 4-
129,5-159,6-170,7-346,8-365.
Did not bat: J Paul.
Bowling: King 18-3-67-0, Crandon
23-7-48-2, Nagamootoo 33-2-84-0,
Permaul 34-5-83-4, Jafferally 13-3-
41-0, Deonarine 22-5-52-2, Dowlin 5-
0-8-0.
GUYANA 1st innings
K Arjune not out 18
T Dowlin c *Lewis b Butler 6
A Fudadin not out 7
Extras (nb4) 4
TOTAL (1 wkt, 21 overs) 35
Fall of wicket: 1-22.
Bowling: Butler 5-2-12-1, Paul 5-2-
11-0, Sammy 5-1-4-0, George 5-3-4-
0, Sebastien 1-0-4-0.
Position: Guyana trail Windwards
by 357 runs.
LEEWARDS VS JAMAICA
LEEWARDS 1st Innings 396
(Sylvester Joseph 97, Tonito Willett
89; Jermaine Lawson 4-72)
JAMAICA 1st Innings
(165 for three overnight)
B Parchment c Jeffers b Banks 51
C Gayle b Sanford 39
M Samuels c Banks b Simon 34
*W Hinds c Jeffers b Tonge 100
D Bernard Ibw b Sanford 10
T Lambert Ibw b Simon 70
+C Baugh c wkp Williams
b Tonge 5
D Powell c Tonge b Simon 1
J Taylor c & b Simon 15
J Lawson c Liburd b Banks 5
A Dwyer not out 7
Extras (b6, Ib6, nb4) 16
TOTAL (all out, 106.4 overs) 353
Fall of wickets: 1-70,2-127,3-127,4-
170,5-313,6-323,7-324,8-339,9-340,
10-353.
Bowling: Tonge 21-5-61-2 (nbl),
Sanford 27-4-82-2 (nbl), Simon 24-
5-73-4, Banks 23.4-4-88-2, Willett 11-
0-37-0 (nb2).
LEEWARDS 2nd Innings
A Richards b Lawson 5
S Jeffers c Dwyer b Lawson 14
R Morton not out 44
*S Joseph b Taylor 0
S Liburd c & b Powell 18
T Willett Ibw b Powell 0
0 Banks not out 28
Extras (b4, Ib7, nb2) 13
TOTAL (5 wkts, 32 overs) 122
Fall of wickets: 1-7, 2-24, 3-24, 4-54,
5-54.


Bowling: Lawson 9-0-30-2, 7 '7-
1-33-1, Powell 8-1-27-2, Samuels 6-1-
15-0, Dwyer 2-0-6-0.
Position: Leewards lead by 165
runs with five second innings wick-
ets in hand.
TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO
VS BARBADOS
TRINIDAD & TOBAGO 11" Innings
273
(K. Pollard 126; D. Smith 4-54, P.
Collins 4-55)
BARBADOS 1" Innings
(overnight 220 for eight)
D. Richards c Pollard
b Jaggernauth 48
W. Blackman lbw b Kelly 3
+P. Browne c J. Mohammed
b D. Mohammed 13
F. Reifer c Emrit b Kelly 56
*R. Hinds run out (Pollard) 9
D. Smith c Pollard b Bravo 38 d
K. Edwards c J. Mohammed
b Jaggernauth 10
K. Stoute c J. Mohammed
b Kelly 24
T. Best run out (D. Mohammed) 1
P. Collins hit wicket b Dillon 7
C. Collymore not out (U
Extras (b8, 1b4,w1l, nb6) 19
TOTAL (all out) 228
Fall of wickets: 1-17,2-57,3-69,4-92,
5-147,6-173,7-212,8-214,9-228.
Bowling: Dillon. 23-5-43-1 (nb3)
Kelly 17.1-5-34-4 D. Mohammed 24
6-49-1; Jaggernauth 23-7-49-2 (wl)
Emrit 5-2-13-0; Bravo 9-1 -28-1 (nb3
TRINIDAD & TOBAGO 2nd Innings
*D. Ganga c wkpr Browne
bBest 3
W. Perkins Ibw b Collins 0
J. Mohammed c Smith b Collins 6
D. Bravo Ibw b *Hinds 71
K. Pollard b Best 9
+D. Ramdin c Smith b Best 0
R. Kelly c Stoute b Best 8
R. Emrit c Collins b Smith 16
D. Mohammed not out 24
M. Dillon Ibw b Smith 0
A. Jaggernauth b Smith 0
Extras (Ibl, nb7)
TOTAL (all out) 1
Fall of wickets: 1-1, 2-3, 3-15, 4-67.
67,6-76,7-118,8-120,9-124.
Bowling: Collins 8-1-39-2; Best 11-1-,
41-4; Collymore 8-1-25-3; Smith 8-1
27-3; *Hinds 4-1-12-1 (nbli
BARBADOS 2nd Innings (target: 191:!
runs)
D. Richards c D. Mohammed
b Emrit 17
W. Blackman Ilbw
b D. Mohammed 51
+P. Browne c Pollard
b Jaggernauth 31
F. Reifer c J. Mohammed
b D. Mohammed 9
*R. Hinds not out 27
D. Smith not out 24
Extras (Ib2, nb2) 4
TOTAL (4 wkts) 163
Fall of wickets: 1-43,2-102,3-106,4-
120.
Bowling: Dillon 7-0-32-0; Kelly 3-0-
23-0; Emrit 3-1-8-1 (nb2); Bravo 6-1-1
41-0; Mohammed 12.2-2-27-2:
Jaggernauth 10-3-30-1.
Position: Barbados need 28 more
runs for victory.


Leewards take points despite Hinds' century


CAYON, St Kitts, (CMC) Leeward Islands grabbed first in-
nings points over Jamaica despite a century from Wavell
Hinds but the visitors had struck back by the close on the
third day to leave the first round Carib Beer Series encoun-
ter at St Mary's Park interestingly poised Saturday.
Resuming from their overnight 165 for three in pursuit of
Leewards' 396, Jamaica were dismissed for 353, with captain
Hinds surviving two chances to score an even 100.
Jamaica's fast bowlers, however. brought them back into the
contest in the final session, reducing the hosts to 122 for five, a
lead of 165 runs going into the final day Sunday.
Unbeaten on 30 at the start of play, Hinds rode his hiuck en
route to his milestone, as he kept Jamaica in the hunt for pre-
cious first innings points.
He was twice put down by wicketkeeper Jason Williams,


who dropped the West Indies batsman at 57 off pacer Adam
Sanford and at 82, off medium pacer Carl Simon.
Hinds lost his overnight partner David Bernard early in the morn-
ing session when he was lbw for 10 to Sanford. after Jamaica had
added just five to their total.
He found a partner in Tamar Lambert and they added a 143 for
the fifth wicket that put the visitors in sight of first innings lead.
The right-handed Lambert stroked 10 fours and one six. in an
innings spanning 164 minutes and 113 balls.
His dismissal. lbw to Simon with the score on 313, sparked
a collapse which saw Jamaica lose their last six wickets for 40
runs.
Hinds followed Lalmbert to the pavilion after he atlenptlcd to
cut last bowler Gavin Tonge and spooned a catch to Shane Jelffers
at point. He batted for 234 minutes, faced 142 balls and struck 10


fours and one six.
Fast bowlers Jermaine Lawson and Daren Powell then
tore through the Leewards top order to leave the hosts tot-
tering at 54 for five, before Runako Morton (44) and Omari
Banks combined in an unbroken stand of 68 to half the de-
cline.
Lawson, who has snared two for 30, accounted for openers
Austin Richards Jr (5) and Shane Jeffers (14) to a brilliant catch
by Andre Dwyer at long-leg running back.
Powell. with two *for 27. praised out Steve Liburd for a
23-ball 18 and then bowled Tonito Willett three balls later
for a duck.
West Indies pacer Jerome Taylor had earlier gotten into
the act, comprehensively bowling captain Sylvester Joseph
without scoring.


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Sunday April 8, 2007; Rising Sun Turf Club West Coast Berbice; (40 minutes drive from Georgetown)

Top Horses!Over $20M in Prizes and Giveaways. FREE RAFFLE :Up for Grabs: RZ Mini
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Top Artistes! Top Stereo! An Easter Sunday 2007 Jumbo Jet mega-event.















ICC Cricket world d Cup 2007
\enue D)eelopment Director,
Doniald l.ockerbie, has re-
minded eter onet working on
the lournameni that de-
%.pile ihe counildown to the
OpeninLg Ceremony on
March II the. really just
ha% c 56 da- Io In!
Th.1i l>.'I, .n.' until the 16
P'.]|[> .|.iii i N.ii,.n arrive in
lihe C.iihI -1.i nii March 2. To-


...iust 56 days to go


day, he noted, marks two
months until the first round of
Warm-up matches on March 5
in Barbados, Jamaica, St.
Vincent & the Grenadines and
Trinidad & Tobago.
"The Opening Ceremony
has been CWC's traditional
landmark for counting down -


and that's 65 days away but
we all know we must be ready
long before that.
Two months from today
we want to be saying 'well done
to Barbados, Jamaica, St.
Vincent & the Grenadines and
Trinidad & Tobago' as they will
be the first to represent Cricket


World Cup and the Caribbean
on the international stage. They
will set the tone.
"Even before that though,
players and fans will be in
our midst and we must do
everything we can to ensure
they receive an excellent
welcome and a positive start
to their (Cricket) World Cup


Please see page 23


ICC Cricket World Cup 2007 Venue Development
Director Donald Lockerbie.


*


"'5**** -Y







'-." '-


Edward B. Beharry & Company Ltd.
Tel: 227-0632-5
Fax: 225-6062
.- ..5


Colts race past


SScorpions 68-58


f 5,


CULI T power-torwara reivin
Simon (with ball) on the
attack. He is being guarded
by Kester Gomes while
leading scorer for the
Scorpions Carl Jackman
stands at the extreme left of
the picture.


BEEPATS' Scorpions
produced what can be rated as
a substandard performance
when they battled long time
powerhouse Bounty Colts in
the feature clash of the
Georgetown Amateur
Basketball Association
(GABA) league on Friday
night.
Scorpions-a team blessed
with talented names-controlled
most of the first quarter and
then trailed (by as much as 14
points) for the rest of the game
at the Cliff Anderson Sports
Hall.
The game ended with Colts
recording a 10-point victory 68-
58. The first game was a gift for
Pepsi Sonics who gained a
walkover victory over Eagles.
Leading the charge for

Please see page 23


I
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*5 'I r.* ~,


I CALL A CLICO) AGENT (592) 226 2026


clico.com
i I II


Page f & 28S.4f


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