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Guyana chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00244
 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: 4/22/2007
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: UF00088915:00244
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text


SUNDA Y
mmmahb, d~k.


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


Dutch coffee shop says
cannabis smoke here to stay
AMSTERDAM (Reuters) Could a smoking ban
spell the end of Amsterdam's world famous coffee
shops, where smoking cannabis is one of the main
attractions?
No chance, says local conservative politician and
coffee shop owner Michael Veling.
The Dutch may well follow other European coun-


tries in banning tobacco smoking in restaurants, cafes and bars, but
Veling says it should still be possible to smoke dope.
"It is ridiculous to think that a smoking ban would be the end
of coffee shops," the 50-year-old Veling says.
He says the clientele who have been coming to coffee shops to
buy and inhale cannabis are flexible enough to find a way around
any ban on smoking the tobacco products they routinely mix with
marijuana resin or leaf in rolled paper "joints."
"You can bring parsley or old socks if you want, cut
them here and smoke them, nobody will say anything,"
Veling said.


"l te ar pats h e i t


"Plus there are plants that have a every similar struc-
ture to tobacco and can maybe substitute for it."
WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF
^SSS^S] m ^,
--^ -^^ ^^ f Bp^kA^^^ ^^ ^'^-


Eight cl


history-


larged


in


Page three


bust


Eight men have been charged in the biggest seizure of goods in the history of the Guyana Revenue Authority, the so-called Valentine's Day Bust earlier this year.


-m -


A TICKET TO YOUR
DREAMS!
RESULTS HOTLINE 225-8902


making


The Entire .; Store will be CLOSED today Sunday 22nd April, 2007
due to STOCKTAKING
jManagement regrets any inconvenience caused


A M.


---


l






2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22. 2007


Iu....' ji.+, ./


KIMr'



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Three large bedroom, includes 2 master, built-in closet top flat and **
three rooms bottom flat, Jacuzzi, hot & cold. A/C, pressure pump. over .
Head Tank, Mosquito Mesh, Grilled, two entrance parking.
Tel: 684-5868 Doctors from Mississippi University perform surgery at the Georgetown Hospital






I -Minister Ramsarran
Offer l is On W while StocUSH Last (GINA) The recent wave of cardiac surgical interventions per-
(GPHC) has been described as a 'qualitative leap in healthcare
delivery'.
h The view wa\s expressed by Minister within the Ministry of
S| i |] |l |~ ||Health Dr. Bheri Ranmsarran while delivering rnremarks at a media
h briefing hosted by the Caribbean Heart Institute &(CHI)/ housed
within the GPHC.
Over the last week, ttwo Paediatric Cardiologists from the Uni-
Tversity of Mississippi Medical Centre were in Guyana to perform
T .U.N.. ..F screening for minor heart correctional procedures on several chil-
dren suffering from a wide range of cardiac complications.
w ThI e recn emeren cy procedures result flromi a partnership be-
wTmem etieon the o emineprentind the C n-i.teri e to
Approximately 100 persons were screened by the medical
delegation to determine priority cases and determine those
scenigfo rinrhrt .'ePlease see page three


DRIVER
Applicants are invited to fill the above vacancy.

O lust be in possession of a Valid Driver's
Licence for Car/Mini Bus.
At least tswo (2) years Driving Experience.

Applications must Ie submitted to:
General Marine Co. Ltd.
231 Middle Street,
North C(uinmingshurg.

Envelope must mark "Driser".

To reach no later than April 26, 2007.


WANTED
NETCOM COMPUTER CITY
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DRIVER/ EXPEDITER:
At least 5 years experience driving
car/van/lorry.
Must be of the minimum age of 35.
Willingness to work flexible hours.
Applicant must produce Valid Drivers
License and Police Clearance.
-Jill
W& E 01 6 jji: l 4ZL





SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007 3


Eight charged in

history-making bust


By Ruel Johnson
Eight men have been charged
in the biggest seizure of
goods in the history of the
Guyana Revenue Authority,
the so-called Valentine's Day
Bust earlier this year.
The eight are Joseph
Sahadeo aka Daddo of Industry,
ECD; Krishendat Ramdin, also
known as Pokeman or Khrishna,
Good Hope: Mark Chandra,
Annaida Avenue, Eccles, EBD:
UmbarAngad, Friendship, ECD:
Shawn Ali, Diamond, EBD;


also of Good Hope.
This opens up a new, and
long-awvaited chapter, in a series
of events which began with the
February 14th seizure of a quan-
tity of various beverages from
aboard the M.V. Lady Kimberly.
Customs Enforcement Offi-
cials, Gavin De Jong and
Ramnarine Makardajh, had
said, according to an earlier
story on the case, that the opera-
tion began during the early
hours of Valentine's Day, follow-
ing intelligence that there was
a vessel containing smuggled
goods moored at Rambarran's
wharf, Land of Canaan, East
Bank Demerara. When the of-
ficers arrived at the wharf, some
of the goods had already been
off-loaded from the vessel which
made off in a bid to escape.


However, the enforcement team
pursued the vessel and inter-
cepted it while it was in hiding
behind an island further south
in the Demerara River, the au-
thority said.
More than 4.000 cases of
Heineken. 500 cases of assorted
liquor, such as Grey Goose.
Bailey's. Tequila. Hennessey,
Absolute Vodka (assorted).
Black Label Whisky. Johnny
Walker-Whisky. and more than
300 cases of Red Bull were
among the seized items. The
goods amounted to some $70
million dollars in total.
Angad, the captain of the
vessel, was originally arrested
with crew members Ali.
Samaroo and Madhu. The four
other men were later implicated
following investigations into the


matter.
With some questions being
raised in the local media about
the GRA's apparent failure to
prosecute, the agency had re-
leased a statement sa\ ing that it


MVIARK CHANDRA
wanted to make sure that they
were going after the right
people. That decision seems to
have been made with at least
two prominent businessmen be-
ing charged
The eight men have been
slapped with two charges: the
Please turn to page 12


Cardiac

interventions a

qualitative leap


. a .


From page two
most suited for the surgical interventions.
Eight persons, se ien of whom \\ere children. successful' com-
pleted cardiac surgery never before performed in Gulani or the
Caribbean.
While the services rendered were \oluntary. go ernment pro-
vided in excess of LUS$20.000 to defray other expenses associated
with the procedures.
These include transport and accommodation for the specialists
and their support staff.
The team was led by Dr. Charles Gavmes and Dr. Makram
Ebeid both of the United States.
Dr. Ramsarrah noted that while USS20.000 is a considerable
sum, it is quantitatively negligible compared to that of obtaining
similar operations overseas.
He said blisic airfare and accommodations for the eight persons
Would have exceeded this sum since most young patients are re-
quired to travel with an adult.
Additionally. patients who previously travelled to India for sur-
gery were able to receive post-operation care during the team's visit.
The team left Guyana yesterday,. and is expected to return
in about six months.


SAHADEO JOSEPH
Delroy Neil Samaroo of Friend-
ship: Madhu (only name given)
of La Grange. WBD: aind Vinod
Bhagwandin. known as "Ajai".


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Clinics will be held on those days at Mercy
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4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22. 2007


-3AL ONU


Virginia Tech pays


respects to victims


and gunman


BLACKSBURG, Virginia
(Reuters) Students at Virginia
Tech university prepared for fu-
nerals yesterday for nearly a
dozen shooting victims and ex-
tended a note of forgiveness to
the gunman who killed 32
people on campus.
A small tribute to Seung-
Hui Cho, .who shot his victims
then himself on Monday, has
been added to a growing memo-
rial of stones in the center of the


sprawling university in south-
west Virginia.
"I just wanted you to know
that I am not mad at you. I
don't hate you,i; read a note
among flowers at a stone marker
labelled for Cho. "I am so sorry
that you could find no help or
comfort."
The note, one of three ex-
pressing sorrow and sympathy
for the gunman, a mentally dis-
turbed English major. was


A 12 week course commencing ( opm I nurs,
26th April and continues to Thurs, 19th July 2007

Twice weekly: Thursdays 5 7pm & Saturdays 2 4pm

Limited places, enquire and register at The National Gallery,
Vlissengen Rd & Homestretch Ave, Tel: 225 0579/6638











The British High Commission is offering for sale
by sealed bids the following:-
Household / Office Furnishings
Electrical Accessories
The above may be viewed in the High
Commission's compound on Friday, 27 April
2007 between 08:00 -14:00 hours.

Sealed, written bids should be delivered by
14:00 hrs on Monday 30 April,
clearly indicating Electrical Accessories /
Furnishings'.
All bids should be addressed to:
Management Officer
British High Commission
44 Main Street, Georgetown

Sale is on an 'as seen as is' basis.
Bids will be opened at
08:00 hrs on Wednesday, May 2, 2007.
Ail items to be paid for and collected by
Friday, May 4, 2007.

The British High Commission reserves the
right to accept or reject all or part of any offer
that might be made.


signed "With all m, love.
Laura." A purple candle burned
and a small American flag stood
in the ground nearby.
Other memorial stones were
decorated with objects including
flags from Canada. Peru, and Is-
rael for victims who came from
those countries.
Nearly a dozen funerals and
services for victims were planned
on Saturday in Blacksburg and
across the United States.
Mourners wearing the
school's orange and maroon
colors wandered the campus,
adding flowers and scrawling
messages of grief on make-
shift memorials on the uni-
versity grounds.


Recovering Castro meets


Chinese Party leader


HAVANA (Reuters) Conva-
lescing Cuban leader Fidel
Castro, who has not appeared
in public for almost nine
months, met with a high-
ranking Chinese Communist
Party official for an hour on
Friday. Cuban state media
said.
Pictures published yester-
day by Cuban newspapers
showed a recovering Castro
meeting with Wu Guanzheng, a
member of the Standing Com-
mittee of China's Communist
Party Politburo.
One photograph pub-
lished in Cuba's Communist
Party newspaper Granma
showed the 80-year-old Cu-
ban leader, who wore a track
suit, sitting next to Wu as a
young Chinese interpreter
takes notes. Another shows
them shaking hands.
The meeting with the high-
est-ranking Chinese official to
visit Cuba in more than a year
was the latest sign that Castro.
who relinquished power tem-


GT NOTICE


Telephone bills for the
: month of March
, (Landline & Cellular) have
been dispatched to the
General Post Office for
idel i\ er' to oLr cuLIstomllers.






4 Republic Bank Limited


EXECUTION SALE
Properties for Execution Sale at the instance of
the Registrar of the Supreme Court, to be held
on April 24, 2007 at the State Warehouse,
Kingston at 10:00h on behalf of Republic Bank
(Guyana) Limited as advertised in the official
Gazette of Guyana dated April 07, 2007.



Block XLI Zone WCB, Parcel 239, Being portion of
Lot Nos. 13 & 14, West Coast Berbice.

Lot #173 Charlotte Street, Lacytown, Georgetown.

Block lettered N, being part of Block 'X', part of
Lots #1-5 inclusive portion of Plantation Friendship,
Craig Caledonia Village District


For further information kindly call
Tel: 226-4091/5 Ext. 267


porarily to his brother in July
after emergency stomach sur-
gery, is resuming some govern-
ment duties.
Wu handed Castro a letter
from Chinese President Hu
Jintao that expressed the "excel-
lent ties" that have been devel-
oped between the two nations.
state television said in a Friday
evening newscast.
Castro. who last appeared
in public on July 26, has re-


ceived foreign visitors in pri-
vate, including several heads of
state during the summit of the
Non-Aligned Movement of de-
veloping countries in Havana in
September.
Castro's medical condi-
tion is a state secret. He is
thought to have undergone
surgery for diverticulitis, or
bulges in the large intestine
that can cause inflammation
and bleeding.


CUBAN leader Fidel Castro (right) meets Wu Guanzheng
(left) a member of the Standing Committee of China's
Communist Party Politburo in Havana on Friday.(REUTERS/
Juventud Rebelde)
-





















MINISTRY OF-AGRICULTURE

HYDROMETEOROLOGICAL SERVICE

TRANSPORTATION OF STAFF OPERATING
AT THE CJIA MET OFFICE


Bidders are advised that the closing date for Tenders
for Hydromet.Transportation has been changed.

Documents required must be placed in a sealed
envelope marked "Tender for Hydromet
Transportation" and addressed to 'The NPTAB
Chairman. Ministry of Finance" and deposited in the
Tender Box located at the Ministry of Finance, Main &
Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, not later than 09:00h
on April 24, 2007.


Permanent Secretary
Minister of Agriculture


tI HI,: ,,






SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007 5


United National Congress
(UNC) leader Basdeo Panday
is considering legal action af-
ter he made it only as far as
the steps of the Red House
Friday, before being blocked
by armed police from enter-
ing the Parliament.
It was a dramatic lead-in to
the resumption of Lower House
sittings which had already been
on hold for three weeks because
of Panday.
Accompanied by his daugh-
ter Mikela and UNC MPs,
Panday was blocked by police
when he arrived at 1.05 pm, to
enter the Parliament via the
Knox Street entrance.
Panday was informed by
Senior Superintendent Wayne
Gilbert that on instruction from
the Commissioner of Police, he
could not enter Parliament.
Gilbert, who held the gate
against Panday, was supported
by a team of police behind him.
Panday subsequently
vowed to remain there along
with his team.
The stand-off on the steps,
at the front of the entrance,
lasted for almost 72 minutes.
The UNC team then de-
cided that MP Roodal Moonilal
would enter the Parliament to
represent the party in
yesterday's debate on the Equal
Opportunity Bill.
While Panday held forth
outside, House Speaker Barry
Sinanan delivered a statement to
MPs explaining why Panday
was blocked.
Panday said he intended to
return to the House again next
week, to try and enter.
He said Sinananan had con-
tacted him on Thursday, asking
him to come and see him at 1.15
pm. yesterday.
"This morning (Friday),
however, the Speaker called me
at home and told me he is not
going to let me into the Parlia-
ment and he didn't want to see
me again," Panday said.
"He cancelled the 1.15 pm



on A/C Units,
110/220v,
various sizes,
1 year warranty.
Free site survey.
Installation $10 000.

I gag


appointment, indicating he was
going to bar me from coming to
Parliament. even if I was going
to sit in the Public Gallery...he
said he wouldn't let me be ad-
mitted to the Parliament.
"He did mention that the
High Court determination of the


BASDEO PANDAY
Couva North seat was pending.
"I told him my legal adviser
said that I am innocent until
proven guilty.
"I said the Appeal Court
quashed the conviction against
me and that nullified the va-
cancy declared in the seat, so
I'm entitled to enter Parliament
and do the work for which
25,000 people elected me."
Panday said Sinanan hinted.
about action to block him.
"I didn't realise it was go-
ing to be here on the


doorstep...But this situation
had to happen since it forms the
basis of legal action,"' he added.
He said blocking him
from entering the building
was an illegal act and breach
of the Constitution.
He added that any Couva
North constituent could now
bring action against the police
and whoever instructed them.
since their right to representa-
tion had been breached.
Panday said his lawyers
were also examining the situa-
tion with a view to possible le-
gal action.
"They'll determine if this
will be against the police,
Speaker, whoever," he said.
Panday said Sinanan might
have decided to take action at
the steps rather than remove
him inside the Chamber to pre-
vent a spectacle.
"This is clearly a con-
spiracy between the Speaker
and the PNM to keep the issue
of the seat in the court until elec-
tions, since nothing has hap-
pened on the court's end since
the matter was filed," he said.
While Panday received
shouted support from some
UNC members present, a
Congress of the People sup-
porter loudly challenged him
to "Rest yourself...!"
Panday decided to leave
soon after a shouting match
erupted among supporters.
Eight heavily armed Guard


^^^w^-9


Cops block Bas




on House steps


1183 BarKite.2 71


mnn INDIA


Rich t Embroidery Gararas
Be t Bottom Skirts & Pants
Bridal Wear *.Indian Tops Model

Sarees Shalwars prita
3 Piece Kurta Suits in different colours
and manit more.

-".,. ,,\Ji;crc ,crvc X'oixn bccon'cs A star -->'


and Emergency branch officers
were sent out from the Red
House to deal \xith the s-itua-
tion. relocating supporters
across the road from the Red
House.
"It would appear Manning
has sent his mongoose gang to
beat people up." Panday -said.
"Look at the police force
which was hiding in the
building...They should be out
fighting crime instead of push-
ing around these people.
"To save the situation from
going further and people from
being brutalised. I will leave."
At that point-at around
2.15 pm-Panday left the en-
trance.
When asked if he would re-
turn next Friday, Panday firmly
responded:


"I'll return...as long as 1 li\ e.
I will."
UNC MPs who were
outside supporting Panday
yesterday, subsequently
joined colleague Roodal
Moonilal inside the Parlia-
ment when Moonilal began
speaking on the Equal Op-
portunity Bill.
UNC MPs boycotted the
session while the People's Na-
tional Movement's Kenneth
Valley spoke, but came in when
Moonilal began.
UNC's Kamla Persad-
Bissessar said the blocking of
Panday was done in a very sur-
reptitious manner, given the fact
that he had been invited to meet
with the Speaker and the invi-
tation was subsequently with-
drawn.


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"It N Nas a serious breach of
rights...An\ member of the
public is entitled to attend Par-
liament." she said.
"There are persons \\ilh
charge, precentl\ sitting in Par-
liament-PNM's Franklin Khan
and Eric Williams."
Persad-Bissessar said the
Parliament abandoned its right
as the supreme body in T& 1' by
turning the seat issue over to the
court to handle.
MP Hamza Rafeeq said:
"It's ironic that we're debating
the Equal Opportunity Bill and
Mr Pandav w as discriminated
against by not being able to sit
even in the public gallery."
Persad-Bissessar said the
UNC would not boycott fur-
ther sessions since they had
to ensure the public interest.


MOCHA/ARCADIA
NEIGHBOURHOOD DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL.
275 First Street Arcadia, East Bank Demerara.
INVITATION TO TENDER
Tenders are invited from suitably qualified contractors to undertake the following works under contract.
a. Rehabilitation of Culvert at First Street and Republic Avenue, western side.
b. Rehabilitation of Nelson Street, Mocha, Southern Section.
c. Rehabilitation of Chairman's Street, Arcadia.
CONDITIONS:
1. Tender Documents can be uplifted from the NDC Office during working hours. 8am 4pm Monday to
Friday for a non-refundable fee of $2,000.00 payable in cash.
2. Tenders should be addressed to:
CHAIRMAN
REGIONAL PROCUREMENT AND TENDER
ADMINISTRATION BOARD
REGION #4
PARADISE
EAST COAST DEMERARA
And deposited in the tender box at the Administration building Paradise
3. Tender will be closed at 9.30am on April 30, 2007.
4. Tenders or their representatives can be present at the opening of tenders.
Gregory John
Chairman.


1i~* ?J~e,


I


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::-;~s~-au*sr~ -- I -- -I-- -------rmn --- I - g


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---


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6p VN A ZZ ,


Editorial

Viewpoint


FAREWELL-


PRINCE LARA

By RICKEY SINGH
BRIAN CHARLES LARA, the greatest internationally renown
batsman produced by the West Indies, played his final Test in-
ning yesterday at Kensington Oval with an estimated 22,000
fans waving and shouting their sad farewell, many of them
with difficulties to restrain the tears
It was his deeply shared hope that the West Indies would win
yesterday's match against England to end up in fifth position know-
ing that both teams were already out of the semi-finals.
But in a memorable nail-biting, tension-filled battle that kept
both teams valiantly struggling to the end as moods of their
supporters kept changing, the English reached the winning tar-
get of 301 with just one delivery left. Lara's disappointment is
that of the West Indian people. It was, nevertheless, a fantastic
match, regarded by experienced commentators as the best played
so far in this World Cup.


For all the sharp crititicismi,.prior to \ esierda\ 's fierce duel
at Kensington O\ al. that had surfaced fron disappointed fani,
over recurnng poor performances in recent \ears b\. the West
Indies team under his captainc. w hen Lara announced his re-
tirement last Thursda\, the shock and hurt were fell
b\ admirers and detractors alike.
Because he had come to embod\ so much of our West In-
dian pride as he dazzled the world of cricket w ith his genius as
a batting sensation, we kept expecting too much too often from
him and, finding it too difficult to conceal our disappointments
when expectations were unfulfilled, there flowed the emotional
criticisms, some quite unkind at times.
Now the 37-year-old international cricket icon has chosen to bo1lx
out of the West Indies team and world cricket. He had started his
professional career 17 years ago. It has ended with a most impressive.
enviable world record of approximately 12.000 runs: another world
record with his hit of 400 runs not out, and a total of 34 centuries to
his illustrious career..
Yesterday. in a fine gesture, consistent with the spirit of
the world's third greatest sporting event. England's captain
Michael Vaughan. led his team in a guard-of-honor to salute Lara
as he made his entry to bat for the last time for the West Indies
and as an international superstar of the game.
Regretably, he was run out after scoring just 18 runs. He
would have loved to make many more. if not a century-Lone
last time for his ever adoring fans. It made no difference.
The thousands of spectators. West Indians and visitors of
various nittionalities, were standing all over Kensington Oval to
lustily cheer and wave as the cricket genius from. Trinidad and
Tobago walked back to the pavilion, stoically waving above his
head in warm appreciation the tool with which he has indelibly


\w written his fame in \Vest Indian and w world cricket histor\i-his
bat.
When Lara returns to KKensington O\ l on Saturda. April
28, for the final match of \\orld Cup 200,. It would be as a
unique spectator. \\ whether or not the Aussies. \\ ho ha e been
dominating the tournament, retain the World Cup trophy Lara.
whose name is also synon\ imouxs with Trini-stl\e fetes, has al-
ready organized a part\ for that Saturda\ night .
It would be open for all willing to pa\ L'SS125 to be at his
leased sprawl, ling Barbados mansion in the parish of St. Peter-
after the closing ceremony at Kensineton O\ al.
Born on May 2. it promises to be a memorable pre-
38th birthday party for the 'cricket prince' who seems
headed to be the recipient of coming national awards
andhopefully. honoured also by CARICOM.



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.


BELLING THE (WORLD CUP) 'CAT'


WHILE THERE would be impressive national infrastructure
facilities and standing regional security mechanisms as posi-
tive legacies of our hosting of Cricket World Cup 07, the debit
side of pain and shame suffered at cricket venues-on and off
the cricket grounds-seem destined to linger and hurt us well
into, and possibly beyond, Cricket World Cup Asia 2011.
By then. hopefully, we would have had the findings of an inde-
pendent probe-perhaps conducted by the University of the West
Indies-to determine why so muLch went wrong since our success-
ful bid to host the historic event back in 1998.
Question is who will bell the proverbial cat in what renlains a blame-
shifting game involving principally the West Indies Cricket Board and its
incorporated subsidiary.Cricket World Cup West Indies. and Caribbean
Community governments to objectively assess the extent to which tile
punishing tentacles of the International Cricket Council (ICC) were spread
ovcr nalional/regional sovereignty?
Could such a t necessary probe properly be initiatiated by
the WICB. that cannot escape a shameful process of genuflecting
to the dictates of the rich and pow-
ri'ul who run the ICC. in view of
deLpenIdeince that may have already
resulted from funding anaingemenlts
for the Board?
Or. must it really be, its some
well-placed West Indians feel, the _
moral obligation of CARICOM Heads ,"
of Government to boldly authorise _
such a probe. This. despite their own
perceived negligence in required over- '
sight and/or misplaced trust, for too / .
Inc as key negotiators with the ICC?
For the many West Indians
who have had to endure humilia-
tion at the nine cricket venues in
the numerous restrictions for
matches-including stadiums en-
trance and departure: high-priced CHRIS D.HRING
seating arrangements with various
cases of embarrassing unilateral changes at some venues: in taking
of food and drinks (including size of bottled water), and the depri-
vation of traditional musical instruments for entertainment-it may
be easy to pour blame on Local Organising Committees (LOCs).
Also. for the level of control by the ICC/CWC Inc over park-
and ride sites that have led to indignities suffered by even some
high state dignitaries in Barbados, as well as the denial of the Na-
tional Council on Substance Abuse (NCSA) to place flyers on cars
-at such locations in their education campaign against drunk-driving.
For their part, having resolved their own differences over the,
extent of CARICOM's involvement in the bidding processes for
CWC 07. some Community leaders are now sweetly saying that.
"on hindsight", they should have moved early to avoid some of the
problems that thousands of cricket fans have encountered.

BIDDING PROCESS
The leaders may well have gone w-rong when they initially failed
to adopt a police\ of unanimity. as proposed by one Prime Minits-
ter-and with ii : t".'.I ",'3 11 ...... lauding the objection-that
was to result in the individual country bidding. instead of a unani-
mousls agreed initiate e to take care of all events. starting from the
ceremonial launch of01 the World Cup. to the final and
encompassing the preliminaries, super eight and semi-finals.
in contrast,. tfor World Cup 2011. the Asian Cricket Council IACC(
haCe alivad decided, on their own. according to media repors.oi, on the ie .-
posCed \e nues for the oip.ning ceremony i Bangla.desh): xsemi-iaIs Paki-
stan and Sn Lanka a.is, cll asl the final Iduli..
More sCignificantl,. CARICOM leaders were faced ith a \ ir-
tual lait .iccompli i lthe t ime the\ had figured out-thanks to the
Imtiiiant,: of a tle\ of their uosn more \ igilant and alert AtortneI ,
eclcill-\\, h tlhe\ should be tadamantL in demanliding lo irccci\c .
cop. ol the c\ ital Hosm Agreeiment (HA) entered into b1 t;-\


WICB/CWC Inc with the ICC. before engaging in further meetings
on their own obligations.
That Host Agreement was. unbelievably, being withheld until
then, by the WICB/CWC Inc from CARICOM governments, whose
commitment and support they had sought and obtained for hosting
the ICC's World Cup, until faced with refusal to continue the con-
sultative process.
The CWC's Chief Execcutive Officer. Chris Dehring. who has
been the lead negotiatoro' with the ICC. recently felt compelled to
go on the offensive. in the face of mountin-g
complaints,'with a defensive recitation of the sequencing of
developments for our hosting CWC 07.
Dehring well.knows of the demonstrated anger that led to the
late handing over of vital agreements. starting with the Host
Agreement, delivery of which had already been preceded with
a Master Rights Agreement (MRA) between the ICC and Global
Cricket Corporation (part of Rupert Murdoch's business
empire), for exclusive broadcasting and commercial rights, to which
NO changes could legally be made.

THE THREAT
Significantly, when CARICOM representatives started show-
ing keen interest in what they were being required to support. and
realized the extent to which our collective sovereignty were being
undermined, both ICC and CWC Inc officials were ready to raise
alarm about possible shift of World Cup 2007 to either South Af-
rica or Australia.
It was clearly an orchestrated strategy-and one, sadly. for
which some of our governments fell--to scare them into largely
concur with what had been presented ., them (by the WICB/CWC
representatives) as a "done deal".
However enormous the ICC pressure-in which Caribbean na-
tionals of CWC Inc, shared-CARICOM leaders should have
known that South Africa, host of the 2003 Cricket World Cup,
would hot have been a party to an evident blackmail of our Carib-
bean region. Not after the firm pledge of support with relevant tech-
nical assistance for CARICOM that had previously been publicly
offered by President Thabo Mbeki for hosting the tournament.
For its part, it is doubtful that the. government of
Australia would have been keen either to serve as
alternative host for CWC 07, once informed of our principled
opposition to the inordinate, undignified pressures from the
ICC to circumscribe the region's sovereignty and make a
mockery of the pride of Caribbean people..
Overwhelmed as thev were about the prospects and legacies of
CWC 07. CARICOM leaders apparently settled to hope for the
best by placing too much faith in the competence and integrity of
the WICB/CWC Inc negotiators with the ICC. Was this case of
misplaced trust? An independent probe should help establish.
The leaders even show ed little or no interest '. when a very seri-
ous warning surfaced publicly in September 2005 from then chair-
man of CWC Inc. Raim le Brancker. Barbadian business executive
and former West Indies cricketer. for a due diligence and forensic
exercise into the management of CWC Inc.
It w as a call preceded b \ ongoing disagreements at meetings in-
Sol inm the CEO's Dehring and Brancker about the consequences
ol lack of proper accountability in host managementinegotiating ar-
rangement- and the apparent free ride the ICC \ as enTjo\ ing is ;
demands for comphitnc'.

ACCOUNTABILITY
Such demands were later to be discovered a, beine firmni se-
cured among 'the non-negoti;t.e,'i pro\ i.ions o the Host Agreement
HA\ : Host \ cnue Agreement i H\.-\ and the all-embracing "'Sunset


Legislation" with its provisions governing ticketing, marketing and
security arrangements. *
In contrast to the explanation/defence CWC's Dehring recently
offered to the media, he was declaring to-journalists back in Sep-
tember 2005 when questioned on Brancker's criticisms and call for
a management audit, that he had "no time for peripheral issues" since
his focus was on "delivering the Cricket World Cup".


The


RI







Column

Well, that-"delivery" has taken place-with its mix of positive
legacies and serious negative consequencies-as the WICB/CWC
Inc's top officials, like Ken Gordon (President), CEO Dehring and
Legal Counsel Derek Jones would be aware-and involving
worrying CARICOM leaders and ministers being forced to demand
copies of vital documents that were being kept fronI them-whether
by default or design.
In the ongoing post mortem on CWC 07 and, required inde-
pendent probe, it may be relevant for official attention to be paid to
demands being made elsewhere, including that of Lord MacLaurin-
former chairman of the England and Wales Cricket Board-for a
thorough, independent review of the structure and management of
the ICC itself, to ensure, as he said. "that wg really have the best
people running world cricket..."
In echoing a similar sentiment, there are, without a doubt, end-
less thousands across the Caribbean anxious to extend such a call
also to the WICB, as a priority, for the future development of West
Indies cricket. So, who will bell the cat?

'REDS 'PERREIRA PRESS BOX
MEANWHILE, as local plans are being pursued to establish
an independent management committee for the Guyana National
Stadium, the hope is that indepen-
dent thought would also help to in-
fluence the naming of the main pa-
vilion after the great Cli\e Lloyd
: -S I still feel that it should be
S ... named after this internationally la-
m While both the Guvana Cricket
Association and officials of the cx-
isting Local Organising Committee
could also recommend naming of
stands er.'ci olhci outslandin'
SGu\anese pla',.er like Rohan
Kanlhai and Lance Gibbs. serious
consideration should be "ien to
"- namiing the new press box after Jo-
pll "Reds' Perreira. on)e of the
-- r.'s best kr.'wn cricket broiid-
'REDS' PEREi RA ais,';,.
Other CARICOM stat.-
have done this for their outstanding broadcasters of the a;me.
why should Guyana not extend such an honour t l i deserving
son like 'Reds' Perreira?


6 .


Y ADNUS CHRONICLE 7






.SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22. 2007


Silly season


A CARTOON in the
Trinidad Guardian captured
the essence of the political
season that the country has
entered when it showed a
man telling a grinning poli-
tician outside his door that
he was waiting for a long
time to give him something.
Behind the man was a fero-
cious dog with sharpened teeth
covering most of his face.
Although a date has not yet
been announced, general elec-
tions fever is running sky-high
in the country.
Politicians and their large
entourage in the colours of their
political parties are suddenly
bombarding towns and villages,
kissing babies, pinching the
cheeks of toddlers, flying kites
and playing cricket with chil-
dren, hugging old people, rush-
ing to give handshakes and high-
fives to those in passing vehicles
with smiles plastered on their
faces.
Yep, they are making the
once in a five year trek to hear
about people's concerns about
the clogged drains, the impass-
able roads, the lack of pipe-
borne water, non-functioning
electricity poles on the roads,
the need for regular police pa-
trols, praedial larceny, high food
prices and a litany of other ills
lacing them.
Last weekend, Prime Min-
ister Patrick Manning, who is
leading a vigorous campaign for
his People's National Move-
ment (PNM) for re-election, had
to beat a hasty retreat when he


couldn't stand the jammmin iln
an opposition constittuenc\ in
the South land x\ here he went
to visit.
Angry. thirst\. stick\ resi-
dents were prepared for him and
the PNM band agon when
they rolled in. coming out of
their houses with placards and
empty pots and pans to com-
plain loudly about a lack of pipe
bourne water they were experi-


encing for several weeks'.
Not to be outdone, politi-
cians from the United Na-
tional Congress (UNC) and
its splinter group, the Con-
gress Of the People (COP)
are also. visiting constituen-
cies, greeting residents with.
promises to make their lives
better if they should be voted
into office.


To manage Hotel, Disco, Restaurant & Bat
located on the Essequibo Coast.

Must have at'least 3 years experience
in a managerial field.
Accomodation will be provided
Qualified persons please send applications
along with CV to:
16 Mudlot Kingstown G/town or




Jl V\1


Min 91


I- .. ..... .. II





r -. ~-
I~~~ ~ ~ 4': '":-' '' .

|-T, K! THIE CHAL......
"~~~~~ Z N a. :..
'- : ]-r- -,i . .. .... .


- .i


L NC' interim oi tic:.. n
leader Basdeo Panday w hose :il
sentence on a corruption charge
\wa quashLd i\ an Appeal
Court does, not seem anv Vhere
near retirement as he is leading
the party '. charge for a possible
chance of becoming the next
government.
Mr. Panday who has other
cases pending against him
also experienced the ugly
side of politicking when he
went to a ruling party-held
constituency and was in-
sulted and criticised by some
residents over his court cases.
His deputy Jack Warner.
the FIFA vice-president. ac-
cused the ruling party of setting
up their supporters to insult
Mr. Panday.
So far. Winston Dookeran of
the COP has been spared the
vitriolic outburst and continues
his mantra about the 'new poli-
tics' and 'getting the politics
right' whatever that means.
Even though I don't care to
see any politician outside my


i ,',


a, *-. -,


chTN c : E g ..-
" i" o':n\ n e ;'e o L P11 m\

1 h\ inr one o: 'th marginal
conisli' niceC in \\ hic:h a couple
hundred \ oes 'CLparate the \- in
ner fromi the lower.
Like other constituencies.
I don't ever see politicians
passing by during the five


j... o ti ~. ti iX he.iitn.
ho" li \ i faniiu coping w ith
the high co..t el l iing and1
ihelther \ e te.l .safe in our
homes.
N.lab "'!> 'ear \\.! en !he\
pas's atIOLItIn 1 \ 'li -c:1d mi\
huN'bdnd out froIni o nlect ih'in.
He's not aL TriniJid.iain .nid inoi
vet eligible to \ ote although
he' looking xren much to the
day when he x\ill cast hi, first
ever xo.te in his life.


M\l gralnd-faIlther,. a
douhle-take ot Mr. Panda),
had me in a fit of laughter a
feN\ Nears ago hlien lie told
me that he promised to gi e
Mr. Manning all seven votes
in his house if the then Op-
position leader could spare
Please turn to page eight


CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND COMMUNICATION
SEA AND RIVER DEFENCE DIVISION

TENDER NOTICE

Tenders a.re hereby i'ilen d fiLom suitahlv qualified Conlracors to undertake and complete ihe fo)towing 'ork
for the (GuIvIana Sea Defe/nces EIrel' IIorks Projel of'the ini.t ofPulic I) works and ( 'onimniiatlion,


it(ItItG/l -


1.


Construction of 300m Rip Rap Sea Defences at Crane, West Coast Deme-raa,


Region 3


3


3


Construction of 300m Rip Rap Sea Defences at Abary, West Coast Berbice,


Region 5
. Construction of 250m Rip Rap Sea Defences at Maria's Lodge, Essequibo Coast,


Region 2
4 Rehabilitation of Sea Defencesat Devonshire Castle, Essequibo Coast, Region 2

7L'nder documtneni. can he obtained lomn the 0/fice of the PROJECT MANAGER, GUYANA SEA
DEFENCES-EMERGENCY WORKS PROJECT AT FORT STREET, KINGSTON,
GEORG ETOWN during the norminal working hoi, irs-om April 20, 2007 to May 08,2007.

THE COST PER TENDER DOCUMENT IS GS5,000.00.

Pa meantt i< NON-REFUNDABLE and should be inade in favour of the PeIrmanent Secretar\. x lMnitryv of
Public Works and Communication.

T'lnder Docuiments Imust he enclosed in a sealed envelope, bearing no identity of the Tenderer :adt should
clearly indicate 1on i he top left-hand corner the \x orks tendered for.

Tender Doctumllen should be addressed o:


THE CHAIRMAN
!!7, !." '-".: 'BC".


- i '


GUYANA CENTRAL ARYA SAMAJ
The Guyana Central A rya Samnaj invites you to listen and lear,1 firon
De\ ine race Swami U'ttama of India about the teachingss and
philosopthyl o I linduisim.

Attend classes ENLIGI-l'EN YOURSEILF about the follow ing:

-Yoga and MNeditation
-Indian Spiritual NMlusic
-Playinu traditional Indian musical iist'iruments
-Vedic Philosophy and Hinduismn
Classes \, ill be conducted by her De\ ine grace Swami I lttama at the
Guyana Central Arva Samaj Mandir. Premniranjan St.. Prashad Nagar
on Fridays and Saturdays from 4.301 pm to t.30 pm commencing on
April 27. 2007.

Tel: 227-2210
ALL ARE WELCOME


-' I. t,* -. i* -


..- -


.,


I


.


iii


'i. ., t


,. '. -,'-3 \ '* ,:, - ," '; -., r- ...^ '- -- -"
.~~~~~a ic 5.i^^-^ t^^ ^






S__ SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22. 2007


Sily season


From page seven
him a few gallons of paint for
his house. He ne'er got the
paint.
But there's no ioubt that
general elections are ver\ much
in thIe air and can be called at
an, time.
The big tell tale signs are
coming from l the ruling admin-
''tration. desperate. to hold on
to power alter e periencing tix o
humbling l ter: in opposition
over the last four decades.
The biggest hint is the ear-
marking of millions of dollars for
road paving +in the country.
That's always a sure sign of an
impending general elections. Ask
any Trinbagonian.
Government ministers too
have taken over the airwaves,
particularly of radio stations
that support them, talking long-
windedly about their achieve-
nients and elaborate plans under
their ministries.
Now, I'm hearing about
an all out propaganda assault
on the population with simul-
taneous radio and television
and print campaign in the
media in the up-coming
weeks by the government on
each of its ministries.
That will costthem several
million dollars but hey it's not
coming from the PNM coffers


- but from tapa\i'er, under th-
guice Ot O lme ii,-tiiie n canlpagt1a
that could C: ci': : AccoLunt-
ing for the Petro-Jonlar.
S iThe PNM part, it ei:
seems to ie the most prepared
for the elections and there's no
surprise aihou; :his. as the
PN'vl election, ell-greased
machine\ is legendary as it
continue, to x in' election after
election for the partN.
My only hope this your is
for a mature lc\ el of campaign-
ing with all sides pledging not
to cross certain boundaries.
Having said that, there
continues to be crassness
from some of their exuberant
supporters going on radio and
talking about "we" and
"them" and yet the state-
owned telecommunications
authority continues to allow
the segregationists to con-
tinue business as normal with
their openly racist posturing.
.And it's coming from some
of the so-called East Indian ra-
dio stations which support the
main opposition and a couple
radio stations that are openly
sympathetic to the ruling party.
I expect this year's general
elections to be one of the most
intense ever seen in the country
with political parties already
very overwrought and uptight
with each other.


.h" <'NC ha., b en on a
\'a,'--an \ii, i ic PN. 'Iine
the co Tu'ti on! ch.are againstt its
leader \V: Punda\. The tUNC
ha, als.o seen attacking the
COP aiter Mr Dookeran. tinallh
broke off w itn the UNC after
enduring months of insults trom
within the bosom of his former
party.
The PNMI so far has re-
ally ignored the UNC but it
has turned its attack al-
though a soft assault at that
on Mr.Dookeran and one
might guess its because of his
mass appeal although trans-
lating that into votes is a
hard-sell.
The really ridiculous things
too is the UNC's ambivalence
towards Mr.Dookeran and the
COP.
The UNC's parliamentary
opposition leader Kamla Persad-
'Bissessar has been holding out
the olive branch to the COP to
form a sort of accommodation
to contest the election to get rid
of the PNM. On the other. Mr.
Panday continues to mud-sling
at Mr. Dookeran and his team.
So, Trinidad and Tobago
is heading into a very inter-
esting period as the battle
royale for control of the
Caribbean's most vibrant
economy goes into height-
ened gear.


WWFP' for a living planet


VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT

FOREST OFFICER
The Position is for duration of one (1) year


The World Wildlife Fund Guianas is seeking to appoint a Forest Officer to
provide technical support to its programme of forest conservation in Guyana,
specifically .in: sustainable forest management, forestry and forests
.governance, the rnitig'ating of forest.conversion, and the establishment and
management of protected areas..

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

Ideal candidates for the position must possess the following qualifications:

Knowledge: A Bachelor's or preferably a Master's Degree in forestry,
natural resources management, environmental studies, or a related
field.

Experience: At least three years of experience in forestry and/or forest
conservation on Guyana. Familiarity with issues relating or relevant to
forestry in Guyana. Experience in the design, implementation, and
monitoring of forest projects is an asset.

Skills and Abilities: Excellent oral and written English communication
skills. Must possess a demonstrated ability to work effectively with a
broad range of stakeholders and as a member of a multidisciplinary
team. Strong interpersonal skills including diplomacy and flexibility.
Ability to prioritize, initiate, and complete work with minimum
supervision. Requires excellent project management skills including
project planning, training and monitoring. Must have working
knowledge of basic Microsoft programmes such as Word, Outlook,
Excel and PowerPoint.

Please log on to www.wwfguianas.org to find a full Job Description for this
position. Interested candidates should send a cover letter & CV to the Finance
and Administration Manager at jpawirosonto@wwf.sr

Closing date for application isApril 27,'2007.


Gat- t El.


em ~ 0 0 0. 0fl:


By: Ruben Silie

THE GARIFUNAS ARE
PEOPLES from the colonial
period. Their distinctiveness
lies in the fact that their es-
tablishment did not respond
to metropolitan initiatives.
since their origin was associ-
ated first of all. with the sink-
ing of two black slave ships
along the coasts of St.
Vincent and with the move-
ment of slaves, who, fleeing
from the cruelties of that so-
cial system of exploitation,
found refuge in the moun-
tains inhabited by the indig-
enous peoples of that island,
- and from there they moved
on to the neighboring is-
.lands. The move from one is-
land to another was linked to
the Garifunas' confronta-
tions with the authorities of
various European countries,
who sought to reduce them fo
submission in order to return
them-to slave labour or hoped
to occupy the territories
where they were located. .
Later on, the advancement
of English exploitations along the
Central American coasts-re-
sulted in many workers relocat-
ing to that area, which in turn
led to those coasts being 'popu-
lated with Africans.
The African settlers were
accepted by the native peoples-


a.d manail ge, i creaal slniil
col iunitelu.s v. Oi'e !.nc\ si:-
i\ ecd the attacks, o r i.' oe
sectors. TI'ere he\ deveiopeC
agnieulturai culi. aio:on :ch-
niiqies inherited from Ithe otigi
nal Caribbean inha:butatst.
wx which, combined \with their an-
cestral knowledge brought o\e C
from Africa. allow ed thImi to
develop an entire tradition of


Nic.arac uia. Beli;/' Guatental and
Co!.,t Rica.
The process of populating
the eas:.':r region of Centr.'
Americiaa was developed undei
the same s\ steins of thlie i'lalnd
territorial ba.scd on the sugar
industi\. then on ihe lianant.i
plania.ion,, and mi.ch litei. on
the explo.it.on of precious'
\\ ods.


The Greater

Caribbean This Week


Another characteristic of
that zone is that through the
isolation of the Caribbean coast
of Central America, at certain
periods, there were black
peoples who remained autono-
mous. without any European
presence. as a result of which
they managed to establish their
own traditions.
From the 1880s, the eco-
nomic structure of the zone
entered into a process of
greater metropolitan control,
since English domination was
established and was joined
by the new imperial force of
the United States of America,
which burst into the zone

Please turn to page ten


REGION 4


DIAMOND DIAGNOSTIC CENTRE

The Regional Administration Region 4 is seeking applications to till the vacancies
at the newly established Diamond Diagnostic Centre, Diamond, East Bank
Demerara. .

Applications are invited for the following:


Position


Salary Scale/GS


Administrator 9
Interpreter 9
Confidential Secretary 5
Receptionist 3
Records Clerk 2
Theatre Assistants 1I
Porters 1
Cooks / 3
Maids I
Handyman 1
Ambulance Drivers 2
AmbulanceAssistants 1

Security Finns are asked to tender for the pro vision of at least nine (9) security
guards for the facility.

Applications are to be sent to:

Regional 1o, .... c. r
Region 4
Paradise. L-as C'oast Demerara.


Closing date for applications is April 30.20(;7.


cultivation and eating habits
that has endured up to today
As in many other Carib-
bean islands,-the territories
changed hands on a' regular
basis, sometimes by negotia-
tions among the metropolises
and on other occasions by ac-
tions of direct conquest over
the said territories. In other
words, one day they could be
under English rule and the
next French or later on Span-
ish.
Between 1795 and 1797,
there was a displacement of the
inhabitants of St. Vincent, \\ho
were taken to the Continental by
the metropolitan authorities.
firstly to one of the islands of
Honduras and subsequently to


__






SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007 9


Cricket, the IMF and





West Indian pride


(The writer is a business
consultant and former
Caribbean diplomat)

TO PARAPHRASE Sir Walter
Scott: if there breathe a West
Indian whose heart within
him did not burn as the West
Indies cricket team played an
opponent his soul would be
dead.
Over the last few weeks as
the Cricket World Cup (CWC)
tournament has been played in
the West Indies, the chests of
West Indians all over the world
have swelled with pride that
their small countries have suc-
cessfully hosted the tournament
despite the enormous challenges
involved.
This feeling of pride was
wonderfully captured by the
writer, poet and sugar industry
executive, Ian McDonald in an
insightful article entitled, "Give
Credit", about the new cricket
stadium in Guyana when. he
said:
"Should we not be enthused
by the overall success that was
achieved against so many odds
and obstacles and should we not


praise to the full those who
worked tirelessly to bring off
this astonishing endeavour -
building the Stadium. getting the
infrastructure done, cleaning the


city and surroundings, securing
the event, administering the lo-
gistics, welcoming the visitors?
"Personally I shall never
forget the rush of pride and ex-
citement I experienced when I
walked with my wife and son
and friends into the Stadium at
Providence for the first time and


joined the bustle and enthusiasm
of the filled to capacity crowd.
The friendliness of the volun-
teers and staff at every turn was
a great help."
Significantly, Ian McDonald
w-ent on to say: ."The abject,
spineless performance by the
West Indies team on the field
against Sri Lanka that day and
the rain-clouds scudding over-
head could not lessen or dampen
for me the greatness of the oc-
casion or the feeling of exhila-
rating self-worth."
While the hopes of West
Indians were lifted with ex-
pectation that the West
Indies would do well and
might even win the tourna-
ment as they used to do, the
only burning in the hearts of
West Indians came not from
the flame of pride but from
the blister of disappointment
as their team gave one mis-
erable performance after an-
other eventually being
knocked out before the semi-
finals.
The West Indian team
seems to have lost the under-
standing that winning at cricket


EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the following positions:

Administrative Assistant

Minimum Requirements: Diploma in Public Management/Administration
OR
Diploma in Secretarial Science
OR
Equivalent from a recognized institution

Administrative Officer


Minimum Requirements:


Degree in Business/Management/Administrative
or other related fields


Accountants


Minimum Requirements:


Degree in Accountancy
OR
Equivalent from a recognized institution


Secretary


English- Grade 1. 11. or 111
Pitman Secretarial Certificate or equivalent
Proficient in Microsoft (Uticce Irogratii
Two (2) years secretarial experience


Clerks

Minimum Requirements,: Four (4) subjects C'( o"GC'E iiclding :.\llthematic. and
Fnglish (rades 1. 11 or i i .

\l a ipplicantls niuil be comiputei i'cr;:c and li\ c a' ood cotniinad o l i .


ScnJd .ipplic.tions to:


\i. anistri1Lt\ c D, ilsion
i iCi ' i \,n


(Closint dalec is piril 310, :,. |


against the teams of places such
as England and Australia: India
and Pakistan: South Africa and
New Zealand is integral to West
Indian self-respect. It proves
that West Indians can be victo-
rious over others'bigger and more
powerful than ourselves. Such
victory gives the West Indian a
reason for self-belief and for
pride in a world in which West
Indians are marginalised.
West Indians do not expect
to win every game, but they do
expect the team to go down
fighting.
So while West Indians ev-
erywhere would have shared Ian
McDonald's feelings about the
West Indian team performance,


m "ant \ would aiso have shb.re
:is Centiiie tIs alboul :he eiort
to be read\ to host ihe C\\WC
Came in Gu ana. Antigna. tm
Kittn, St Lucia. Grenada.
Trinidad. Jamaica and Barba-
dos.
All the host countries spent
a great deal of resources trx ing
to ensure that West Indians ev-
eryw\ here could hold their heads
high in terms of the quality of
the stadia in which the games
were held: the appropriateness
of accommodation at which visi-
tors stayed: and the warmth of
the reception with which visi-
tors were received.
This joy in this effort will
be dampened by a recent re-
port of the International
Monetary Fund (IMF) which
says that "the long term net
impact of CWC is unclear in
light of the associated fiscal
costs". According to the IMF,
"the net effect of the CWC
could well be negative in light
of its heavy fiscal costs and
the already high public debt
burdens in the region".
The IMF analysis even
before the games are over and


the rex\ nues counted m.a\
Seii aro\e to he conect And.
\\'nile all the governments had
ma11 oplilmistic slatemlentI
about the row\ yards that \\ ouiJ be
reaped from C\VC. the\ were
careful to locate the benefits in
the future particularly from
tourism that \ would result from
the publicity generated b\ tele-
vision Images.
In reality, tourism should
not trx to live off the television,
coverage of CWC for \when
people are making decisions
about holidays while some
might remember the spectacular
images of the Caribbean, other
factors such as the competitive-
ness of costs of accommodation
and flights will play a far more
important role in their holiday
choice.
It may well be that, at the
end of the day, the main ben-
efit of CWC to the West.
Indies is that they proved
they were capable of hosting
it and hosting it well. There
is good reason for pride in
this accomplishment.
(Responses to:
Hwnaldsanders29@hotmail.com)


GEORGETOWN PUBLICHOSPITAL CORPORATION





1. Tenders are invited from suitably qualified persons to provide the following
services and items atthe Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation:

a) Maintenance services forthe Mortuary Refrigeration System
b) Extension of the Mortuary
c) Installation of Perkins Generator and Associated Hardware (North Block)
d) Conversion of Hydraulic Liftto a Traction System
e) Security Services
f) Computers


Tenderers can bid on any or all of the above-mentioned works separately.

2. Tender Documents can be obtained from the Cashier, Finance Department of
the Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation, New Market Street, from 09:00
hrs to 15:00 hrs Monday to Friday upon payment of a non-refundable fee of
$2000 each.

3. Each Tender must be enclosed in a sealed envelope which does not in any
way identify the Tenderer and should be clearly marked on the top left hand
corner "Tenderfor (specific item(s))".

4. Tenders for items a, b, c, d, e and f must be addressed to The Chairman,
National Procurement & Tender Administration Board, Ministry of Finance
and must be placed in the Tender,Box situated in the Ministry of Finance,
Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown not later than 09:00 hrs,
Tuesday 8th May 2007. Tenders will be opened immediately after the
closing period.
S" 1- onp.ninas.
Tenderers ortheir representatives are invited to attend eacn 01 o, i.

5. Each Tender must be accompanied by a valid Certificate of Compliance from
the Commissioner of Inland Revenue Authority (IRD) and from the General
Manager Nationa! 'nsL.ir'c e Scheme (NIS) in the name of the individual if the
individual is tendering or company if tha company is tendering.

6. The Georcgtown Puolic Hospital Corporation does not bind itself to accept the
lowest or any Tender


-Chie


I'


".1ic Il H. Khan
! Executive Officer


Minimum Requirements:


lil







- - -S U-- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - l'-- - - - - -


The end of the


ar on


THE "Axis of Good" is start-
ing to crumble. It is several
months yet before British
Prime Minister Tony Blair's
promise to retire falls due,
but already his current and
former cabinet colleagues are
trying to put some distance
between themselves and his
most disastrous legacy, the
invasion of Iraq. This is caus-
ing some embarrassment to
his American and Australian
partners in crime, President
George W. Bush and Prime
Minister John Howard.
(Only those three countries
actually shot and bombed their
way into Iraq, although lots of
others showed up later for a
while.)
It started in New York on
Tuesday with Mr. Hilary Benn,
the International Development
Secretary in the Blair cabinet
and a contender to be deputy
prime minister or foreign secre-
tary when he goes. Benn re-
vealed that the British govern-
ment had told all its diplomats
to stop using the phrase "war
on terror" last December, be-
cause "we can't win by military.
means alone. And because this
isn't us against one organised
enemy with a clear.identity and
a coherent set of-objectives."
It was a dangerous phrase,
Benn continued, because it im-


puted power, organisation and
common purpose to "a small
number of loose, shifting and
disparate groups who have rela-
tively little in common apart
from their identification with
others who share their distorted
view of the world. By letting
them feel part of something big-
ger, we give them strength."
It was a small act of rebel-
lion, but a significant one, for
Prime Minister Blair's own
website still uses the phrase
"war on terror" a mind-numb-
ing 154 times. Blair's official
spokesperson, asked about the
discrepancy, replied tight-
lipped: "We all use our own
phraseology." And it was signifi-.
cant that Hilary Benn made his
speech not .in. Britain but in the
United States, where' it would
,cause maximum offence to Presi-
dent Bush, the originator and
most frequent abuser of the of-
fending phrase.
Blair's loss of authority
over his own government was
underlined the following day
in Australia, when Helen
Liddell, the British High
Commissioner (ambassador),
was asked about Benn's re-
marks. "Phrases like war on
terror, these are-tabloid slo-
gans," she replied and
went on to say something that
must have caused Prime


Terror'


Minister John Howard great
annoyance.
For four years, ever since
he sent Australian troops to in-
vade Iraq, Howard has insisted
that they are there to fight ter-
rorism: "Iraq is not a diversion
from the war on terror, it is the
front line and we must face this


This summons up an in-
triguing image of potential
South-East Asian terrorists
checking each night for news
from Iraq as they hover on the
cusp of a choice between life as
a terrorist and a career in accoun-
tancy, but their actual motiva-
tions are probably a bit more
complex than that. What's inter-
esting is not that John Howard
is wrong: it's that the British
High Commissioner in Canberra
said he was wrong. Ambassa-
dors don't normally do that.
Helen Liddell was a merii-
ber of Tony Blair's cabinet in.
2003 when Britain took the-
decision to join the Bush ad-
ministration in invading Iraq,
and she spoke with the cer-
tainty of one who knows


where the bodies are buried:
"\Ve have neser seen Iraq as
part of the war on terrorism.
Certainly at the moment %\e
are engaged in a war on the
streets in Afghanistan. in Iraq
against terrorism. But our
raison d'etre for our insolve-
ment in Iraq has not been
about terrorism."
This will annoy John
Ho\\ard but it won't actually
hurt him. as he has just per-
suaded Australian voters to give
him yet another .three-year
term. The real. message of these
events is that the new British
cabinet that is installed this
summer after Blair leaves office.
presumably under the prime
ministership of Gordon Brow n.
is not going to be tied by Blair's
dogmas and Blair's commit-
ments. Australia may soon be
America's ONLY remaining sig-
nificant ally in Iraq.
But there is another mes-
sage, too: words matter. The
"war on terror" was an ex-
tremely pernicious concept that
led its purveyors down some
very strange pathways, because
both words were misleading.
"Terror," or terrorism, isn't
a thing you can have a war


T.".mt.il in Sn 1 i: k.i. Il U.n .-L in
Ai:gciia..and C'.itnoih, '.i Nonl-
cMn Ircl,,nd. You u.c poici and
'ecurit\ mi'euire' to track down
the ierro'rits. \OU'i deploy po-
litical mca!,ure_., to eatl into their
popular support. but inles1 and
until thil'\ endi up Ilike theC Tamil
TigersN) ith political and mili-
iarv control over a large piece
of territory, "w ar" is an irrel-
evant concept.
And that's the other word
that's a problem. By calling it
a war, the Bush administration
conditioned the American pub-
lic to expect invasions of whole
countries and then deliv-
ered them. Whether the inva-
sions of Afghanistan and Iraq
actually increased the "terror-
ist threat" to the West is still
a contentious issue among
military experts and strategic
analysts, but they certainly
didn't diminish it by much. It's
a lucky thing that the threat is
still so very small.
(** Gwynne Dyer is a
London-based independent
journalist whose articles are
published in 45 countries.)


The Garifunas emerging
From page eight


reality," he said in 2004. And he
has been repeating that ever
since, together with the embel-
lishment that Australia's troops
have-to be on that front line be-
cause defeat in Iraq would
embolden terrorists in South-
East Asia.


S-- - - - - -



I QUESTION

I I often think that NIS is a waste of time. I would like to stop payiig-for
myself and employees and pay a private insurance. Why can't I? *, :


SI


CL
o
_J9l



C
0)-
0)


ANSWER


Unfortunately, there are persons who are still not fully aware of the role-
of Social Security. As a result, there will be some degree of discontent
resulting in such feelings. Social Security unlike other forms-of insurance,
is always compulsory. It is a sign of civilization and a means&of providing
for the citizens of a country. The Benefits that can be derived outweigh the
contributions made by persons. This is because the spread of risk is
much greater (the entire country).


s0i


The Social Security Act ensures that workers are protected by securing '
income. While some employers, even some self-Employed persons, will
protect their workers and themselves so that they do not become a
liability on society when faced with certain conditions, many will opt not
to-do so. Social Security contributes to protecting the social fabr -of --1
society. /t assists in poverty alleviation. This cannot be left to chance or
to the good nature of few individuals. What would happen to the vast NI
majority of persons who minn" e enough to nave good,
.. w, e enougn to nave good,
benevolentt Employers?

Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/call.
NIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
Pu blicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
National ilnsuranceC Schemiie


* .E


with extreme force. That period experienced the development of the banana and lumber economy,
for which it was necessary to import labour from the islands, mainly from Barbados, Jamaica,
the Cayman Islands and San Andr6s.
However, the depression of the 1930s affected the economic development of the plantations, just
as in most Caribbean countries and from that moment, the zone began to experience an economic de-
cline that drove the population into poverty, which still persists in that region. This gave rise to a
trend of internal emigration to the capitals of their respective Central American countries and another
trend toward the exterior, primarily to the United States.
Today, those years of colonial exploitation are reflected in the conditions of existence of the Garifunas,
who are recognized as an excluded and isolated people, which socially, makes them highly vulnerable.
-It is as a-result of this that the governments of the region are expressing growing, interest in helping the
Garifunas to overcome the ills that affect them,. That explains the Central American Summit to com-
memorate two hundred and ten years of Garifuna presence in Central America, which was held on
April 10 in Honduras.
In that vein and in keeping with the intergovernmental interest expressed, the Association of Car-
ibbean States is promoting the project "The Social, Cultural and Economic, Integration of .the Afro-
Caribbean and Garifuna Communities of Central America".
(** Dr. Ruben Sili6 Valdez is the Secretary General of the Association of Caribbean States.
The views expressed are not necessarily the official views of the ACS. Feedback can be
sent to: mail@acs-aec.org)


Foreign Exchange Market Activities
Simnimarv Indicators
F:ijday, April 13, 2007 -Thursdav, April 19, 2007
1. EXCHANGE RATES


4 ~


Buying Rate Selling Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES OTIIER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda200 200.00- 200. 206.0(0 206.50
Bank of Nova Scotia 195.00i 198.00 *206.00 206.00
( .i .... Bank 195.00 199.00 .204.00 204.25
Demerara Bank 197.00 199 00 202.00 203.00
(IBTI 196.00 f98.00 204.00 204,00
RBGL 195.00 200.00 202.00 206 00
llank .lnii', i 96 3.3 99 00 2040.1 204.96

Nonhank ('amiios Av. (5 laigci) 200.08 203.44

BoG Awciagc Market Exchange Rate, USS1 .O = GS201.75

B. ('anaidian Dollar


i7iu1k .lvcra"'r

C. Pound Sterlini



I). E n!-'
| n ec


E. Selected ('a
Rates


tBrickdam alnd NWN .tcr Place
P.O. Box. 10111.


l-inpil: )pr tSsoliltioll2000.nel .,_
Tel: 22' ,461.


ricomi E\txctiine F. LIBOR- LS$ I (. P?'.iiie Rate
London lnicrhank ()tfli;ct'c Rate
foi Thu.. April 19," 2il07
TTS GS2S2...
BdosS =(iS 92.1!5 6 months 5. 30,Y'S, LUS S.",.
JIS GS 445 i year 5.21S'5% (.v.tiana (v:ii 14 N''"
EC('S= t6.iS .79 ..
F".i:ZcS GS 94.6!
Source: International Deai Uneut, ,B.'... ...................
aUK o u(---l-al-a-.


-^,/ r ,ae


10


SUNDAY CHRORICLEApt) ''. 2D0"'


.*I. I -


'A





SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007


One year ago, Sash Sawh,
his brother, sister and secu-
rity guard were brutally mur-
dered. This cruel, heinous
deed left us totally devastated
and shocked by what had oc-
curred. Those of us who as-
sociated personally and po-
litically with Sash were
thrown into a dark night of
horrible despair. Today, one
year later, we continue to
mourn for him and we pon-
der how things'might have
been if he were still around.
My memories of Sash go
back to 1971 when I first met
him in Georgetown where he
was already politically active as
a member of the Progressive
Youth Organisation. He was
that jolly, affable boy attending
Indian Education Trust College,
where I was one of his
teachers, and was every
popular for his wit and
roaring laughter trade-
marks which remain with
him to the day he died.
When Sash went
away to Canada, we
never lost touch. An oc-
casional note now and
then would come from
him, but I did not see him
again until 1980. I1 was in
Moscow as part. of a
PPP delegation having a
meeting with Soviet offi-
cials at the hotel where
we were staying.-Sud-
denly I heard an ani-
mated jolly laughter out-
side and I immediately told my
hosts that the laugh sounded
very familiar- like that of some-
one I knew back in Guyana.
I pushed open the door
and, sure enough, there was
Sash standing there in active
conversation with a group of
Canadian political activists.
who were on a visit to the So-
viet Union. It was indeed a
joyous reunification with
him and we had a few
lunches and dinners together
before he and his group left


for a .visit to another part of
the country.
Back in Toronto he was ever
busy, between his studies, to
masterly conduct political ac-
tivities to build awareness in
Canada for the struggle for de-
mocracy in Guyana. He and his
comrades in the Association of
Concerned Guyanese partici-
pated in numerous public dem-
onstrations and meetings with
Canadian politicians as part of
their lobbying exercise to urge
the restoration of free and fair
elections in their homeland.
I remember how excited he
was about the monthly Guyana
Current which he edited and
made very popular in Canada,
and from time to time I received
letters from him requesting me
to write articles for the paper


V-


which informed readers of po-
litical developments in Guyana.
In particularly, I recall viv-
idly his convincing argument in
August 1992 to a group of
Guyanese businessmen resident
in New York that the PPP/Civic
would win the forthcoming elec-
tions in Guyana. Dr. Jagan had
asked me and Vic Oditt to meet
with the businessmen who were
not at all politically friendly to
the PPP which had languished
for almost three decades in the
opposition. Sash, who was in


New York visiting his relatives.
somehow learned about this
meeting and he managed to con-
tact me since he wanted to join


SASH SAWH
us at the function. I asked him
to come along to the meeting
which was held on a rainy
evening at an up-scale restaurant
in Manhattan. There he assisted
me and Vic in a gruelling debate
with the business group who,
after about three hours, were
convinced that the PPP/Civic
would convincingly win the
elections in the light of the elec-
toral reforms and the presence
of international observers.
Within a year after the
PPP/Civic rolled to victory,
Dr. Jagan called Sash back
to Guyana and then sent him
as Ambassador to Caracas
where he went through a pe-
riod of anxiety before he was
finally accredited. By this
time, I was already posted to
Washington and almost every
day during that trying period,
Sash and I spoke on the
.phone and I assured him that
everything would work out
all right. Everything did turn
out all right and Sash proved
to be a very resourceful, suc-
cessful and much admired
diplomat in Venezuela.


NOTICE

TO ALL DIAMOND TRADERS, PRODUCERS AND
EXPORTERS


NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to Regulation 140
(4) of the Mining Regulations.the value per metric carat of
rough diamonds produced has been increased from
US$75.00 to US$100.00 and that this increase took effect
from January 1, 2007.


This means that royalty would be US$3.00 (3% per carat
value) and tax would he US$2.00 (2% carat value) per
metric carat.




William H. \Woolford
Commissioner (ag)
Guyana Geology & .Mines Commission


The last time I saw Sash
was in March 5. 2006 at Babu
John where he chaired the com-
memoration activities marking
the death anniversary\ of Dr.
Jagan. We did not get to con-
verse much since he was very
busy but he took the opportu-
nity to announce to the audi-
ence my presence at the cer-
emony.
One incident will remain
with me forever. On Friday
June 21 Sash sent a letter
asking me to represent him
at the meeting in Caracas of
the Food and Agriculture
Organisation. He said that
he had to deal with some per-
sonal matters outside of
Guyana and would be unable


to attend the meeting. That
very night the assassins
struck.
Then on Monday morning
June 23 Sash's secretary called
to say that the last instruction
he left with his staff was for
them to remind me of the meet-
ing! I guess all of that
symbolised the organised man-
ner in which he carried out his
duties.
As an aside, I must state
that he always held very great
admiration for Dr. Jagan. When
Dr. Jagan died he came with the
group to Washington to accom-
pany the body of Dr. Jagan on
the trip back to Guyana. He
held on to me and wept like ai
heartbroken child: no doubt at


that moment he \\ as openly ex-
pressing his emotions after los-
ing someone he greatly loved
and admired.
And that was ho\\ 1 myself
felt when 1 heard the ne\\s of
how he was cut do\\ n. His life
was snuffed out in the 11ash of
a moment and the whole world
turned upside down for his wife
Sattie and his t\\o sons and all
those who loved and admired
him.
But he left with us the les-
sons of his own life and his
struggles and his optimism and
hope for the future of our coun-
try.
May the glorious memo-
ries that Sash left behind live
within all of us forever!


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

VACANCIES CLERK OF WORKS

The G\overnment of the Co-operative Republic of Guyana has reLceived a grant from lie
International Development Association (IDA), and intends to apply part of the proceeds
of this grant to minor Civil Works (upgrading of utilities sanitary facilities, water &
electricity & construction of teachers' housing) at schools primarily in the Hinterland
Regions (I1. 7. 8 & 9) under the Ministry of Education. Education For All Iast Track
Initiative.

The Ministry of Education, Education For All Fast Track Initiative (EFA-FTI)
invites suitably qualified persons to serve as "Clerk of Works" at project sites in
Regions 1, 2, 3. 7, 8, 9 and 10.

RESPONSIBILITY
The Clerk of Works will offer support to the EFA-FTI's Civil Works Department
in supervising construction work at the respective site.


General responsibilities of the Clerk-of-Works are to:
i) undertake the verification of the execution of the Project:

ii) ensure that the quality, standards and plans of execution are being
achieved by the Contractor;
iii) prepare daily and monthly reports on the progress of Works to the
Civil Works Specialist.

iv) keep daily log of site activities.
v) ensure that all instructions given by the Civil Works Specialist to

the Contractor are recorded and carried out.
MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS

Diploma in Architecture / Civil Engineering from the Government

Technica Institute or from any recognized institution with at

least five (5) years experience in the supervision of building
construction.

Terms of Reference for this position can be obtained from EFA-
FTI's Civil Works Department. NCERD.
Lot 3 Battery Road. Kingston,
Tel: 226-0046

Applications with detailed Curriculum Vitae should be submitted not later than
Tuesday 22" May 2007.
Applications should be clearly marked CLERK OF WORKS on the envelope
and placed in the Tender Box

Ministry of Education
21 Brickdam
Georgetown, Guyana

PERMANENT SECRETARY
MINISTRY OF EDUCATION


M II

1,loiusmeoies f Sas Sw


11






1 .2 ---- ---------------- --- ---------- -- ------ , _ DA Y 007


There should be


no double


standards on


terrorism and


drug trafficking

-President comments on

freeing of Cuban exile
(GINA)The freeing of Cuban exile Luis Posada Carriles
charged with masterminding the 1976 bombing of the
Cubana airliner that killed 73 people including more than
10 Guyanese, has evoked much criticism against the United
States of America.
President Bhartra Jagedeo has commented on the freeing of
the Cuban exile.
"I have not been following the issue closely but you
can't have double standards on terrorism as well as drug
trafficking. People should live up to the lectures that they
give to other parts of the world," he said.
U.S. Judge Kathleen Cardone granted Carriles bail pending
trial in Texas for immigration charges.
Posada Carriles, 77, a former agent for the Central Intelli-
gence Agency (CIA), is seeking political asylum in the U.S. Ven-
ezuela said the U.S. would be guilty of double standards if it
sheltered a man accused of terrorism while claiming to fight a
war on terror.
On October 6, 1976, Flight CU-455 was scheduled to fly
the following route: Guyana to Trinidad, Trinidad to Barba-
dos, Barbados to Kingston, Jamaica, and finally Kingston to
Havana, Cuba.
It was reported that nine minutes after take off from
Barbados' Seawell Airport, a bomb located in the aircraft's
rear lavatories exploded. All 48 passengers and 25 crew
aboard the plane died.


NATIONAL COMMISSION ON LAW AND ORDER

SCHEDULE OF NATIONAL CONSULTATIONS

Members of the National Commission on Law and Order (NCLO) headed by Minister
of Home Affairs, Clement Rohee began a public consultation exercise on the
purpose and work of the commission. Target groups include Chambers of
Commerce, faith-based organizations; community policing groups, youth and
women's groups, Regional Democratic Councils and civil society.


TIME


April 22, 2007


April 23, 2007

April 24, 2007
April 25, 2007
April 26, 2007
April 27, 2007
April 28, 2007
May07, 2007
May 08, 2007
May 09, 2007
May 10, 2007
May 12. 2007
May 13, 2007
May 19. 2007
May 20. 2C00


VENUE


10:00h O.30amrn)
13:00h (1:00pm)
17:00h (5:00pm)
18:00h (6:00pm.)

18:00h (6:00pm)
18:00h (6:00pm)
17:00h (5:00pm)
15:00h (3:00pm)
14:00h (2:00 pm)
17:00h (5:00pm)-
18:00h (6:00om)
1 7:00h (5:00pom)
17:00h (5:00pm)
17:00h (5:00pm)
i3:00h (1:00p0 m)
O:00h (C10:00am-
0:0;h(1C:COo-i


REGION


Suddie Primnary School
Anna Regina Multilateral Secondary
Charity Secondary .
Linmine Constabulary
Recreational Hall, Linden
Soesdyke Primary School
Lusignan Community Centre
Hampshire Civic Centre
North West.Secondary, Mabarumna
Port Kaituma Secondary School
Bush Lot Secondary School
Helena Primary School
Grove Primary School
MaCaicony Secondary School
St. Ignatius Secondary School
Annai Secondary School
Pal.amakatoi Secondary Schoc.
,:adhha Secondary School


JOURNAIST


ANGELA


DATE


_ L q~ I _I


The Guyana Press Association (GPA) is "deeply saddened" at
the death of Stabroek News journalist Angela Osborne. who
died after a brief illness yesterday.
"Her death comes at a time \when the Gu\anese media frater-
nit\ is in dire need of more \ young and dedicated persons." the GPA
said in a statement.
She was hospitalized at the St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital and
died on a medi-vac flight to Trinidad for advanced treatment.
During her years in the media, the GPA said. Osborne made
invaluable contributions in the preservation and recording of
Guyana's printed history while working in the library at Stabroek
News.
She later joined the Editorial Department where she worked tire-
lessly in contributing to the hard-news and feature content of the
daily and Sunday editions of the newspaper.
Ms. Osborne. who was an executive member of both
the Bishops' High School Old Students Association and the Stabroek
News Cooperative Credit Union Societ\. w as a strong advocate of
a vibrant GPA.
She leaves to mourn two children, siblings and parents.



Eight charged ...
From pae 3
fraudulent evasion of import duties contrary to section 218 (c)
of the Customs Act, Chapter 82:01: and dealing with goods
with intent to defraud the Revenue of Duties thereon contrary
to section 218 (d) of the Customs Act. Chapter 82:01. The ma-
Sjority of charges were served sometime between yesterday and
Friday last.
The eight are scheduled for a court date with GRA Prosecutor,
Mr. Gino Persaud, fixed for the Providence Magistrate's Court on
Friday, April 27. Sahadeo has additionally been charged with hir-
ing a person to assist in the evasion of the Customs Law contrary
to section 204 (3) of the Customs Act, 82:01. He will have to an-
swer to that charge on Thursday, April 26 at the Georgetown
Magistrate's Court. Sahadeo is reportedly the uncle of both Ramdin
and Bhagwandin. It is unclear, so far, the role played by Chandra
owner of Mark Chandra's Auto Sales and M's Ville Apartments
but this is expected to come out as the case proceeds.
According to sources, three of the accused are believed to be
the key people involved, having provided the financing and
organisation of the shipment. Also, the Valentine's Day bust does
not appear to have been the first such shipment moved by the M.V.
Lady Kimberly from St. Maarten to Guyana; it is possible, according
to sources, that at least one such voyage was made late last year.
The ownership of the M.V. Lady Kimberly had also come un-
der the spotlight. The vessel was originally reported as being reg-
istered to businessman, Maurice Gopie, but Gopie has provided
evidence that it was sold to Sahadeo; another.man. Reginald
Baichand, was originally listed on the Agreement of Sale for the
trawler but had backed out of the deal at the last minute.
In the most recent development in the case, prior to the
charging of the eight men, a GRA notice was posted in last
Sunday's issue of this paper. One GRA insider explained that
the sale of the seized goods will not in anyway affect the
agency's ability to successfully prosecute the case. According
to the source,-the Customs Act provides for the sale of law-
fully seized goods after thirty days have expired without any-
one coming to claim the goods.

GUYANA BAR ASSOCIATION
NOTICE OF ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING.
Pursuant to Rule 6 (1) of the Rules of the Guyana Bar
Association, the Annual General Meeting of the Guyana
Bar Association will be held on Friday the 25'" day of May,
2007 at 4 pm at the Law Courts, Georgetown.
Members who wish to submit resolutions should do so by
forwarding same to Ms. Dhanwanti Sukhdeo, Secretary of
the Guyana Bar Association at 39 Brickdam, Stabroek,
Georgetown on or before 3.30 pm on Friday the 11" day
of May, 2007.
AGENDA
1. Call to Order
2. Minutes of last Annual General Meeting
3. Matters arising from minutes
4, President's Report
5. Secretary's Report
6. Treasurer's Report
7. Resolutions
8 Election of new Office Bearers
9 Any other business

Members are reminded that annual dues for 2007 are due
and payable and only members in good financial standing
shall be entitled d to vote.
D. Sukhdeo
Secretary
April 21. 2007






- SUNDAY CHRONICLE- April 22, 2007 -- 13


Two women brutally attacked by men


... as the domestic violence continues


by Shirley Thomas

A 33-year-old Corentyne
mother of four brutally
chopped about her body by
her reputed husbarid on Fri-
day night is now in a critical
state at the Georgetown Pub-
lic Hospital.
Bonita Leitch of Tain
Settlement, Corentyne, whose
left arm was severed above the
elbow also suffered trauma to
the head, chops to the left leg
and a broken right leg. The
woman who is being fed intra-
veinously is confined to bed and
unable to do anything for her-
self.
Leitch, once married and
now separated from her hus-
band, told the Sunday Chronicle
that she shares the home' her
mother built for her at Tain
with her four young sons and
reputed husband. She recalls
that on Friday evening the
children's father came to the
house to visit them, and her re-
puted husband became an-
noyed.


After the children's father
had left the home, she said, her
reputed husband started a con-
frontation with her, which she
saw was heading for violence.
Leitch said that around 22:00h
she left the home in the com-
pany of her sister-in-law and
was heading to a shop to buy
'food' when the he ran after her.
She said she was already on the
road when he overpowered her
and whisked out a cutlass and
started hacking away on her.
The woman recalled that the in-
cident took place in the full view
off her sons and neighbours
who, on hearing her agonizing
screams had run out on the road.
-The police were alerted and
she was rushed to the New
Amsterdam Hospital and later
transferred to the Georgetown
Public Hospital.
Her condition is listed as
critical.
Meanwhile, in another act
of domestic violence, levelled
against a single mother, Edna
Cornelius, 46, of Parika
Backdam a mother of nine,


was on Thursday brutally as-
saulted by a man she said was
previously her companion.
She is now a patient at the
Georgetown Hospital with head
and both arms hands strapped.
She sustained three gaping
wounds to her head one of
which carries 7 stitches, and
other injuries to her limbs.
Cornelius, a seamstress, said
that at as a result of constant
threats, assaults and torment
from the man she had lived with
for some time in the past, she
was forced to secure a Protec-
tion Order through the Minis-
try of Human Services. She
said that Thursday's violent as-
sault on her came just one week
before the date for her to return
to court in relation to battery.
The beleaguered woman
said that on Thursday afternoon
shortly after 16:00h, she was at
the Parika Market where she
had gone to deliver some win-
dow. curtains she made for a
stall holder. She said that while
waiting to collect her money for
the curtains, she saw her former


companion passing by the stall.
The man called her. but she re-
fused to go. stating that she
wanted nothing to do with him.
This response apparently irri-
tated and embarrassed him, she
said. and he began to behave
disorderly.
The woman said two con-
stables and two jewellers who
were nearby were summoned
and they tried to appease him.
However, no sooner had they
left. that the man. whose name
was given as Eon Grant, picked
up a piece of green heart wood
with rusty nails protruding and
began to beat her with it..
'He beat me like a snake
and break up both meh hands,"


she said. Like Leitch. Cornelius
cannot use her hands, and is
confined to bed from where she
is doing everything.
She recalled that the police
eventually came and arrested
him and threw him into a vehicle
But he managed to jump
through the window of the ve-
hicle and escaped.
Even as she is lying on her
hospital bed. the mother of nine.
who said she has three children
of school age, between the ages
of 6 16, is deeply troubled and
thinking of how they will get by
on their own.
Attacks against
Cornelius and Leitch came
as Social Workers have be-


gun to speak about a sharp
increase in the incidence of
domestic violence (including
murders) against women.
Just two days ago, Mr.
Frederick Cox, Director of
the Guyana Responsible
Parenthood Association,
condemned these dastardly
attacks in a radio viewpoint.
Earlier in another case in-
volving violence against
women, the Guyana Human
Rights Association mounted
a picketing exercise outside
a prominent business spot
condemning atrocities ex-
ecuted in public view
against Amerindian women.


p


,\ 9 ',,.,
till aia -
,^ i-lm ^
,:::< -


COMMONWEALTH YOUTH

FOR POSITIVE LIVING


- Do you want to be an ambassador for positive youth development in Guyana?
l fou do. then the (Commonwvealth Youth for Positive Living (CYPL) Programme is the
one for you.

We are seeking young g persons between the ages of 15-21) years old to be a part of this
drive to help empower the nation's youth by creating a culture of Positile Living
amongst yotng people.


To be a part o ihins ml e, you should possess ih: ollo\v;ng qualiti;s:

A commitment to the Positive Living lifestyle.
A commitment to inter-act and work with at-risk youth:
The capacity to train others;
Disciplined, polite and approachable:
Willingness to put in the time and work involved;
Well-respected among peers.


The CYPL progranume offers you the opportunity to take charge of your life by providing
guidelines, for Positive Li\ ing. You w ill also receive training as an HI V'AIDS peer educator.



\\Ihc the ( onmnonwealth Youth for Positi\e Li\ ing (CYPL) \as launched on September I1,
2003 b1 thie ( 'ommon ealh Yoult Programme Caribbean entire e (CYI)('CC). a s.nall group of
youngg (iunlanese, \\ ho were.part ol the pilot. set out on a ilission to educate their peers alllout
isue. ofiV AIDS.

Iod.td three cearm latcr on.i the piograilnni' hlas \evol\ e d 1111o one that adv ocalesi Ini and promise',
personal bhiIalu >i changlIIe tIhirough Psiti',e Lix ing. Tlhis aplpioalchi require' an mlidi idual lto b
cunili/.ln 0 ol his lici e\ual ,iiid bellasioural p'raciceC xiuliicli can pu 1t miii her .i li ,k ol I ll\
i enlcclnii. iildI ltiiOL h l ie l x cIN l c)If- ilisci'iiiiie. addopt h al ieic ,tid .i' t ,c, iual iiid
icli d\ i oial pit'le' Ci's alli 1 a c'oli ltlied adlierence lC o tlon'.' |p I li', e Celham i'iou

I ]l Ixl' i' -.m, i i' ll ciiiii-ll.l t bl I at' eIC\ l' p e ,i .i i t. .a iiiin. l l'.i I L ;',< i ',., .
lliioiti^'lf; iiulKi stcl-~. -' i rtA-lMlcill' \b y the t'VPILT c .I chool. and o mmn hiw. holh !:1
( 1 o*L't 'L*!l >\, .i' d 'l ld i'L'ffl] i11'. I 11C ai 'lll lF vlh el ic li) .1r q 4: l 01 c ii 'tur ol kldi th l 1' , i ',1 i r.. j ,t ii,
' )'i' ii'. l I. lI 'ii and beh. nio r chtlangce in altn l ci 1 o0 help ount e ple ', iI c heil''.


I 0 ie ,l:A.'I \:!H i,'.cL, i } llt1111 ll 1GOi p Ic IaW \e b. 've ] diheei!\ i1 :t 1 led .,\ ll lilt > til ,'- .. i:' ,;,i 1',
n i'Ce I..il i; I "car lie ( \l>L.. aIe lookiig to expand :ihe gra;ouiie ii ;lh i ; e e
.*.re.'<. 11: ( r.;, .;,.. t>-;' ;] l-i> In b n aI ea "l\, h'he _NlW t ', i ..u Iic'Htl\ r l' t l l ll i2l' : -, In


For more information please contact:
Natasha Grovesnor
Tel. 226-3064,3105/8565 (ext 29)
E-mail: ngrovesnor@cypcaribbean.org


VACANCY
Assistant Project Officer Water, Sanitation and Hygiene WSH-GUY

The Pan American Health Organization (PAHO) seeks an Assistant Project Officer
who will work under and report to the PAHO/WHO Environmental Health (EH)
Country Officer. He/She contributes to the planning, implementation, and
monitoring of the PAHO/WHO Guyana Office.

Roles and Responsibilities

= Assists in monitoring the implementation of WSH-GUY
programme/projects activities by reviewing progress: and identifying
issues/constraints; consults with government counterparts, partners and
beneficiaries and proposes recommendations for addressing identified
issues.
Monitoring WSH-GUY resources utilization by collecting information
related to programme/projects financial and administrative status for the
purposes of analysis and reporting
Assists in building alliances/partnerships among key private and public
partners to facilitate the implementation of PAHO/WHO's WSH-GUY
programme/project in Guyana.

Qualifications

Degree in Environmental Science; Civil Engineering, Health Sciences or a
University Diploma with at least 2 years of experience on WSH or EH in programme
planning, implementation and coordination at country level.

Experience

Knowledge of WSH and EH issues
A minimum of two years experience in WSH programme planning,
implementation
Excellentcomputerskills
Past work experience working with an international organization would be
an asset.

OtherAttributes

Professionalism, initiative and commitment to assigned tasks must be evident as
well as excellent communication and interpersonal skills. Working knowledge of
Spanish is an asset.

Applications must be submitted by May15, 2007 and should be addressed to:

Representative
Pan American Health Organization
Lot8 Brickdam
Stabroek
Georgetown

Only short listed candidates will be contacted.-





14 SUNDAY CHROlIE April 22. 2007


Musharraf says ready to

negotiate Middle East peace


DUBAI (Reuters) Pakistani
President Pervez Musharraf
expressed readiness to medi-
ate peace between Israel and
the Palestinians in remarks
broadcast yesterday.


Like most fellow Muslim
and Arab countries, U.S.-allied
Pakistan has no diplomatic ties
with Israel, but senior officials
from both countries have met on
several occasions in recent


years.
"If I was accepted as a neu-
tral mediator bv all sides. I
would most certainly be able to
play a big role," Musharraf told
Al Arabiya television in remarks


Walter Rodney Chair Lectures
The University of Guyana !
invites the Public to

The lecture in the 2007 series

The Abol*tion of the British


^Slave


Trade


And Its Consequences


by
Professor Winston AlcGiowan, AA.
Walter Rodney Chair, University of Guyana

Thursday, April 26, 2007.
17:00 h
National Library Auditorium
Main & Church Streets


dubbed in Arabic.
"How would I deal with this
issue? ... I would go to Israel and
meet leaders there or maybe in
a third country." said
Musharraf, adding that he would
wait to see if there was a chance
of visiting Israel.
Israel and the Palestinians
last held final-status negotia-
tions six years ago but the
United States is trying to press
them to take steps towards re-
viving the peace process.
Israeli Foreign Ministry
spokesman Mark Regev said:
"We believe that moderate
Muslim states like Pakistan can
have an important role in pro-
moting peace in the Middle
East."
Earlier this month. Pales-
tinian President Mahmoud
Abbas and Israeli Prime
Minister Ehud Olmert agreed
at Washington's behest to
discuss confidence-building
measures.
Israel talks to Abbas, but
shuns the Palestinian gov-
ernment led by Hamas. The
Islamist group is also under
a Western embargo to press it
to recognize Israel and re-
nounce violence.


Don't leave



children at



home alone

(Jamaica Gleaner) An appeal to parents to be mindful of
the safety of their children has again come from
Children's Advocate, Mary Clarke.
On Tuesday, one-year-old Vanessa Gayle was burnt to death
in a house fire at McKenley Crescent in Olympic Gardens,
Kingston 11. Four days before, two toddlers perished in a fire
on Friday night in Olympic Gardens, Kingston 11. Four days
before, two toddlers perished in a fire on Friday night after their
17-year-old mother left them alone on Spanish Town Road.
Ms. Clarke said parents should refrain from leaving their
children at home unattended andunsupervised.
"We have to ask parents to be more careful with open
flame, such as candles, stoves and lit insect repellents," she said.
Since the start of the year, five children have been burnt to
death in fire. Twenty were killed in 2006.
Statistics show that between 1997 and 2002 there were 146
deaths caused by fire with 52 of that number being children.
Parents should be reminded, said Ms. Clarke, that accord-
ing to the Child Care and Protection Act, they have the pri-
mary responsible for the safety of their children.
"They will be held accountable if it can be proved that they
were negligent," she added.
"Parents need to realise that there is a cost when chil-
dren perish; that they lose them, plus they will be pun-
ished," Ms. Clarke said.


Employment Opportunity
An organization at the cutting edge of technology, is seeking to attract to its team, a highly
motivated and dynamic individual who is keen to add value to its ongoing development
programme.

The position to be filled-is that of Network Technician 1 Internet, attached to the Company's
Data and Network Services Division.
QUALIFICATIONS:


University Degree/Diploma in Telecommunications, Electronic
or Electrical Engineering
UG Diploma in ComputerScience
S. PLUS .. -. .: .. ,
Two (2) years working experience in a networking environment
ACCOUNTABILITY OBJECTIVES


The Network Technician 1 Internet would be responsible for installing, listing and
maintaining all equipment serving GT&T's Internet, Frame Relay and Telephony Services
Platform.

MAJOR RESPONSIBILITIES

Monitors, investigates and records all failures associated with GT&T's Internet,
Frame Relay and Telephony Services Platform
Assists in the reviewing and analyzing of system performance in order to
recommend changes/updates
Troubleshoots and repairs all system faults
(modems, data terminals. El equipment)
Installs new hardware/software when necessary (network service provisioning)
Assists in the analysis of system failures in order to maintain an adequate
inventory of spares

SALARY SCALE

Salary an'd Fringe Benefits :niu : iiv-


Applications should be addressed to:
The Manager,
Human Resources,
Lot 50 Croal Street,
Georgetown
To reach him no later than Monday, April 30. 2007.


We Care


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC

HOSPITAL CORPORATION


VACANCY NOTICE

Applications are being invited from suitably qualified persons.to
fill the vacancy of
Director, Internal Audit

within the Corporation.


Applicants should possess the following:


Certified Public Accounting plus five years auditing
experience at a managerial level.
Or
Certified General Accounling plus five years auditing
experience.
Or
Association of Charter Certified Accountant plus five
years auditing experience at a managerial level.

Applicant must possess knowledge of the Government Financial
Regulations and internal control systems.

Applications, along with two references and a recent police
clearance can be sent to:

The Director, Administrative Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
New Market Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown

Deadline for applications is Friday, April 27,2007





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


*,"-.;''^ <: ^...'


. 4 IN -


,,,,.





SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007 15


PROPERTIES

FOR SALE
AT AUCTION AT THE INSTANCE OF THE
REGISTRAR OF THE SUPREME COURT
* Residential land (3.146 acre / 6359 sq. ft.) situate
at Lot 264 Area 'A' Enterprise West, East Coast
Demerara with one flat concrete building and patio
(1222 sq. ft.).

* Residential land (approximately 7,936 sq. ft.)
situate at Lot 43, Unity Village, East Coast
Demerara with one storey wooden building
(612 sq. ft).

House Lots 65 and 68, Section G. Bush Lot Village,
West Coast Berbice. (3,600 sq. ft. each).

TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 2007, AT 10.00 HOURS.
STATE WAREHOUSE, KINGSTON, GEORGETOWN
Please contact telephone numbers
227-8167/226-0718 for further information


Location
MABARUMA
MORUKA
CHARITY
ANNA REGINA
PARIKA
PLANTAIN WALK
DIAMOND
EAST BANK SUB OFFICE
CROAL STREET
MANDELA AVENUE
CHURCH STREET
SHERIFF STREET
COLDINGEN
FORT WELLINGTON
ZES KINDREN
NEW AMSTERDAM
CORRIVERTON
TARLOGIE
BARTICA
MAHDIA
WISMAR
McKENZIE


No. Of Guards
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
4 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day
3 Guards per day


Hourly Rate


Holiday & Weekend Rate


Tender must be addressed to the Secretary, National Procurement and Tender
Administration Board and deposited in the Tender Box at the Ministry of Finance, Main &
Urquhart Street, Georgetown, in sealed envelope, which do not identify the Tenderer. The
envelope should be clearly marked on the top left hand corner "Tender for Security
Services for GECOM".
Tenders close on May 8, 2007 at 09:00 hours and Tenders are invited to the opening on
Tender immediately after closure.
Tenders must only be submitted on the prescribed forms along with a valid GRA and NIS
compliance certificate or they will be rejected.
Calvin Benn
Chief Election Officer/Commissioner of Registration (ag)


GBTI
0-40949 .


THE MINISTER OF AGRICULTURE 6 STAFF
OF THE MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE
CORDIALLY INVITE YOU TO A
MEMORIAL SERVICE TO COMMEMORATE
THE FIRST DEATH ANNIVERSARY OF
THE LATE MINISTER OF AGRICULTURE



Hon. SATYADEOW SAWH



ON MONDAY APRIL 23, 2007 AT
10:OOHRS
ON THE LAWNS OF THE MINISTRY OF
AGRICULTURE,
REGENT AND VLISSENGEN ROADS,
GEORGETOWN.





OFFICE OF THE ELECTIONS COMMISSION
Lot 41 High Street, Kingston
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel: 225-0277-81/Fax: 226-0924
AWARD OF CONTRACT FOR YEAR 2007
The Guyana Elections Commission invites sealed bids from eligible and qualified bidder for
the provision of Security Services to the offices listed below.
Person/Agencies desirous of tendering are asked to purchase the prescribed Tender
Document from the Guyana Elections Commission, Accounts Departments, 72 High Street,
Kingston, Georgetown, at a non refundable cost of eight thousand dollars ($8,000).






16 SUINAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007



Efficiency of drainage


system at Rosignol


The Rosignol /Zee Lust Neigh-
borhood Democratic Council
(NDC) in Region 5 (Mahaica/
Berbice) has identified effi-
ciency of the residential drain-
age system in and around
Rosignol as a priority for its
work programme over the next
few months.
Chairman of the West
Berbice NDC Mr Beerkarran
Singh said that the Council in-
tends to spend some $6M on
this aspect of its 2007 plans for
the village, often described as
having the potential for becom-
ing a secondary town.
The programme includes
the routine maintenance of
kokers connected to residential
main drains and community.
D&I workers are to be utilized
to clean the smaller interlock-
ing drains within.
Beerkarran identified repairs
and maintenance of streets in
the village and construction of
bridges as other aspects of what
the Council intends to accom-
plish this year.
Two bridges are to be con-
structed, one at Cotton Tree and


Abattoirs

needed in

Region 5
Officials of' the Minis-
tries of Local Government
and Housing are making
moves towards the
construction of one or
more abattoirs in Region
5 (Mahaica/Berbice), it
was disclosed on iThurs-
day.
Regional Executive Of-
ficer lfor the Region.5. Mr
Floyd France. said that he.
officers of the Union/
N a a r s t i h e i d
Neighborhood Democratic
Council of the Region. and
representatives of the two
Ministries had met and dis-
cussed the matter at a re-
cent meeting in Georgetown.
That meeting had been
held in response to numer-
ous complaints about the
proliferation of slaughter
houses in Region 5 and in-
1 'initri conditions unllder
x\hich aniniials ae killed aiml
oi'cIred l'oi sale as mlct.
The participants are to
meet with Officials of the
Mahaica Mahaicon\ Abarv
IAgricultural lDevelopment
Authority\ (MMA/ADA)
\\ which is, responsible for the
dilrilbtilon of state lands in
Region 5 to take the plan
one step closer to imtiple-
illentation.
The meeting \ xiih 1ie
x .\All.\ is to take place
oi M\ i 2 n tc\.
Fr chance made the disclo-
'siur to Councillors ofl the
[ K I:O;!',!! Pk.Ciiiocra;tl COL1n-
:e'! ,' e .cgon 5 during 11it,
Sn tllll\ 'la ltuor t ilec ilC
on1 I hi'rsda\.
ail), cattle farnmer-
arte 'uelcomuing the inilia-
thle since thel \ feel it
should help to curb rus-
iling hichl is a main rea-
son ror the proliflcrtion
of illegal slaughter of
animals for sale in i the
Region


the other at No. 2. with the main
aim of allowing children access to
schools without having to traverse
the main highway.
Beerkarran said that
the NDC has intentions of do-
ing much more for Rosignol and
its environs but was being hin-
dered by the low levels of
payments of rates and taxes.
"The arrears rates for 2006
amount to approximately $8M.
If we can get this money along
with payments we should re-
ceive for 2007. we can do a lot
more to improve the quality of
the environment and the life of
residents." he said.
He also identified
underutilization of the multi
million dollar market at
Rosignol as another major
problem for the NDC.
The market,built in the late
1990s was expanded by Basic
Needs Trust Funds (BNTF) and
the Ministry of Housing in
June last year, but vendors have
resisted efforts to get them to
occupy the market fully, claim-
ing that it was not a suitable site


a priority
for \ending on weekdays,
They occupy the market on
Saturday only. preferring to
utilize another area within
Rosignol during weekdays in
very insanitary and unhygienic
conditions. Beerkarran said.
Beerkarran said that his
Council refused to legitimize
this occupation with cleaning
services.
He urged the recalcitrant
vendors to make use of the new
market fully. saying he was cer-
tain that the shoppers would
follow.
The disposal of solid waste
is another major challenge for
the Rosignol/Zee Lust Council.
He said that there have been
instances of people dumping
garbage overnight in some areas
in Rosignol.
The Council has a tractor
and trailer and a backhoe
which it uses to clean up as
best it could. The Council
hopes to regularize garbage
disposal with the identifica-
tion of a dump site within the
NDC this year.


UNDERUTILISED: The Rosignol market expanded by 20,000 feet last year;empty six days
each week.


Minister Benn



inspects road projects

S4 IRandolph Plass said reside

n .. J.,"U %.ja^ k ,k,-' are overjoyed with t
.. ~developnienit and express


(GINA) Major infrastructural
development to roads and sea
defence's are currently under-
\vay in Region Six. awhile
more improvements are
scheduled to begin shortly,
including the ferry services
at the New Amsterdam/
Rosignol crossing.
Discussions on these
projects were held by Minister
of Transport and Hydraulics
Robeson Benn who inspected
the various sites on Friday. He
was accompanied by a team of
technical and regional officials
including Technical Adviser
Walter Willis. Regional Chair-
man Zulfikar Mustaplia and
Engineer of the Work Services
Group (WSG). Leon Gooring.
Stanleytown. Vryheid.
Glasgow. Mara. Nes\ Forest.
(inglarat and Bush Lot x ere
a iongi the areas visited
Minister Benni said Go\ ern-
mnic is inivestimg .sig iiicantl ill
hic proiccbs ,.nd focus is bhein
plI d on inicil comIIpletion,
icli\cr\ ol qt quli\\ ork tand et-
Ic e i'routinle lmlaintenlance.
lHe highlighted construction
,, the Berbice River Bridge and
ppro.ich roads. impraovelenlit
o ithe Corects ntie liighcwa. the
Mlara and Black BUnh P'oldelr
roads. Inmestments h1%ve aiso
been made to strengthen sea and
iver defenses.
Following an inspection of
the Transport and Harbours
lxeparx;lett, ,T&HD laciihtes.
:h \ h',istl.r ;:ls[]|'i's iK ,:,,ci-

ill all iocatioln :.': ing ten,
s ice in the coulltri,. iinciud-
ing Berbice. The committees
w ill include hroad-based miem-
bership to guide further im-
pro\ events of the service'-.
In addition. 'heC
Sianlcx to\n T&IHD facilities
xx ill be upgraded to cater fto the
di\Cision of tra'Tic Ifromi! th
Nes \iist,'rdai stealing which
is sciied.iuled 1t I*..,e:


infrastructural works within the
next three w weeks. The access
road leading to the Stanlcytown
stellingii will be improved by the
Ministry of Public Works and
Communications.
At Vryhcid. Minister Benn
anniouced that the Ministry
will work with the Regional Ad-
ministration to effect repairs to
the main access road over the
iiext few weeks before the ex-
pected seasonal May/June rain-
fall. More permanent works will


its
he
ed


gratitude to Government.
The previous deplorable
state of the road resulted in in-
creased migration of persons to
otlier coimmuntites. However.
with the new road. residents are
likely to. return to their houses
and iarmlands. Plass explained.
At present. man extension to the
Mara project is underway at a cost
of $35M to improve the East Bank
Berbice access roadway. The exten-
sion includes filling of pot holes and
resurfacing sections of the road-
way.


MINISTER Robeson Benn. at right, inspects a roadway at
Mara.


he carried outteir.i Jiul\.
During the visit to East
Bank Berbice. the Minister
stopped at Glasgow,. where
S96M is being spent-to impro\ e
the ri\er defence. The project
t.,c!:s to' i'c iixproxoeelic t of
IO.e .1i';! : 1 mcircs io ri\er
iJefciicc 1; 0In area that was pre-
\ ioiisl prone to overtopping
during high tides.
Another major
investment is being made at
Mara to establish an all-
xweather road. This will
improve farm to market
facilities and boost
agricultural development.
Chairman of the Community
Development Council (CDC)


Additionally, the Canje
access road will be repaired by
the Ministry and the Regional
Administration which already
has approximately $7M' for
remedial works. Technical
personintl ,"inI ;'e i'x designs
that were pei' cx lv done to
upgrade critical sections of tilhe
road.
The wle.n in spcted sec-
t 0n- '. h :- '1ad\ -di l\ ro N\ew
A-\tnerdim io M, olcson Creek
\ hich iss beinc rehabilitated un-
der Phase I h\ DIPCON Engi-
neering Services. This section tof
the road. Minister Benn said. is
being upgraded at a cost of ap-
pro\imately 'SS 15M xw while the
con'rac lor Phase 11 works


from Number 1I) Village to
Moleson Creek x ill he re-ten-
dered shortly y.
River defences at Gangaram
and New Forest. Canje were in-
spected by the Minister and his
team during wixhich Idiscussions
were held on lu'nre plans for
the two areas. A project is cur-
rently out to i lender for a con-
tractor to carry out iipro\ e-
merits at i;anugarain. 1The project
will see shifting of the earthen


embankment inwards and estab-
lithing a geo-textile layer to
strengthen ltihe foundation.
At New Forest, the Min-
ister requested that engi-
neers explore the possibility
of carrying out river defence
improvements to the area
which is being eroded. An-
other area receiving attention
is the sea defence at -Bush
Lot, behind the Kennard's
Memorial Turf Club.


ECO-TOURISM


POTENTIAL AT


MORAIKOBAI
A Councillor of Moraikobai is touting the eco- tourism
potential of the hinterland Region 5 (Mlahaica.'lterhitei
Village.
The village. formerly known as St Francis Misssion..is lo-
cated at a point where the Mahaicony River splits into three
creeks. ninety miles up river.
The main economic activities at Moraikobai are logging and
vegetable and livestock farming, and the community is
equipped with electricity,. potable water supply and a telephone
service with a Linden area code.
Mr Bevin Dundas. who represents Moraikobai on the Re-
gional Democratic Council said that the village is surrounded
by all the elements for attracting cco-lourists.
These include quietude. pristine creeks, numerous species
of birdlife. game for hunting such as deer. bush cows and wild
hogs atnd tisli and flora and fauna.
ThIe ,11 .. is two to three hours travel from Mahaicony
by hout bi ut Cal lie accessed by trail from Linden in Region


do.h
!..rl
H
inu c
of a ,


Ten as well.
Dundas said
thal the Council-
lors in the \illage
arc pushlin 1 lor
the constlruclion
l i ro, \ i\ I'ro i

].in I'io n o
M (, i;tlotlwli a, 1

c i h how



,!ii


-. CS ,I it'. \ *


:iCall iiL 'I i ir sIC l ta er a adults
liin ssi.an d 'll ,I'r i t
;'. ; ri! _;i i!\i ;CLiiiin>iog\ irans'fer mad skill trains n g.
wouldd also like to see a secondary department be-
ilished in the primary school and the replacement
;ex who resigned recently.




SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007 17


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018 $, SMDAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007


ANNOUNCEMENT NUMBER V-059
ADMINISTRATIVE CLERK
The United States Embassy in Georgetown is seeking an individual for the
position of Administrative Clerk. Responsibilities include providing
secretarial and administrative support to the General Services Officer and
serves as the sub-cashier for petty cash transactions. Requirements are:
Completion of secondary school with CXC or equivalent passes in Math and
English; a minimum of two years of administrative/secretarial experience,
including one year of performing responsible work in clerical accounting or
bookkeeping; good working knowledge in English; basic
statistical/computation skills; level II (40 w.p.m) typing skills; excellent skills
in MS Word, Excel and internet usage.
Persons wishing to apply may request an application form on-line at
HROgeorgetownH(a@state.gov or in person at the Embassy's VIP guard
booth on Duke Street, Monday to Friday, 7.30 a.m. to 4. p.m. If you choose to
submit a 'resume, it must contain ALL information contained in the
application form. Closing date is May 3, 2007. Completed applications
should be e-mailed to the above address or sent via mail to:
rfuman Resources Office
(Administrative Clerk)
P.O. Box 10507
Georgetown


S*- .-- i


(BBC News) The U.S. Marine
Corps fostered a climate that
devalued Iraqi lives, a U.S.
general investigating the
2005 killing of Iraqi civilians
in Haditha has said.
The report, submitted in
2006 but now declassified, said
the U.S. military had ignored
signs of "serious misconduct".
according to the Washington
Post.
A total of 24 men, women
and children were killed at
Haditha by marines who said
they were attacked by insur-
gents.
A criminal investigation into
the incident is continuing.
The Haditha inquiry is just
one of a number the U.S. mili-
tary has been conducting into in-


GLOBAL FUND/ GUYANA HIV/AIDS PROJECT
GRANT# GYA-304-G01-H
MINISTRY OF HEALTH
HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT


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

ASSISTANT AUDITOR -INTERNAL AUDIT

The main function is to assist in auditing all projects and financial systems in the Health Sector
Development Unit in-'rder to assess the effectiveness of controls, accuracy of financial and other
related records, and efficiency of operations.

Qualifications and Experience

v' Degree in Accountancy OR ACCA (level II) PLUS 2 years experience working in
accounting/financial environment

/ Diploma in Accountancy OR Certified Accounting Technician Certificate (Level III) PLUS
5 years experience working in accounting/financial environment at the level of Assistant
Auditor

All applicants must be familiar with accounting procedures for loans/grants given by International
Funding Agencies and Government Accounting Systems. Have knowledge and practical experience
with and simple software applications (Word, Excel, Power Point, and Internet).

Details for this position could be obtained from, and applications addressed to:

Executive Director
Health Sector Development Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
Compound
East Street
Georgetown
Tele Nos. 226-6222/226-2425
Fax No. 225-6559

Deadline for submission of application is Friday, May II, 2007.


cidents of alleged unlawful kill-
ings by U.S. forces in Iraq.
Video footage
Maj Gen Eldon Bargewell's
report is an indictment of ac-
tions throughout the whole
chain of command, from the
general in charge to the men who
carried out the killings on No-
vember, 19. 2005.
"All levels of command
tended to view civilian casual-
ties, even in significant numbers,
as routine and as the natural and
intended result of insurgent tac-
tics," the U.S. newspaper
quotes him as saying.
Gen Bargewell said state-
ments taken from those in-
volved suggested the marines
thought "Iraqi civilian lives are
not as important as U.S. lives,
their deaths are just the cost Of
doing business, and that the ma-
rines need to get 'the job done'
no matter what it takes".
The U.S. military's initial
statement on Haditha said that
a marine and 15 civilians had
been killed in a roadside bomb.
A subsequent firefight had left
eight insurgents dead, it said.
However, a local journalist
took video footage showing nimen,
women and children shot in
their homes. Locals said the ma-
rines had gone on a rampage.;
The U.S. military in'i gaied
investigations and confirmed


Sin Artst


that 24 Iraqi civilians had died.
none of them killed by a road-
side bomb.
Three marines have since
been charged with unpremedi-
tated murder and four with at-
tempting to cover up the inci-
dent.
Gen Bargewell is quoted as
saying officers had tried to pro-
tect themselves and their troops
by wilfully ignoring reports of
civilian deaths.
There was no interest .in in-
vestigating reports of a massa-
cre, although there was also no
specific cover-up, he is reported
to have said.
The general's report, filed in
June last year, does not address
the specifics of the killings,
which are the subject of the
criminal case, rather it tackles
the command structure and in-
vestigation procedure.
Gen Bargewell found that
the marines had not identified
targets properly. the Washington
Post says.
The report also says the
marines' story was passed up
the chain of command and at all
levels signs that the incident was
significant were ignored.
A military judge has yet
to decide if there is enough
evidence against the seven
accused marines to convene a
court martial.


WGAaa]


Our company, on a regular basis, needs to upgrade

our signs throughout the country,

Would sign artists kindly supply information about

their organization and a list of large signs they have

done within the past two years,.
lease Send to The Personnel Officer Gafsons
Industries Limited. Houston Complex, East Bank
Pemerara. Guyana.


VACANCIES


Word Processing Clerk
Qualifications:-
(a) Three subjects at .CX including English
Language minimum Grade 2 or G.C.E equivalent.
(b) Knowledge of Microsoft Word and Excel.

Messenger

(a) Must have his own motorcycle.
Please Send Applications 1o be Personnel Officer
3afsons Industries Limited. Houston Complex,
East Bank Demerara. Guyana.i


'


LGAB88031






- - -
i iA n RJHCnE- Asr "2172On -n- n


ELECTION


FEVER!

(Jamaica Gleaner) -The Electoral Commission is close to
preparing a report for submission to'Parliament on pro-
posals for legislation addressing the long-debated issues
related to the funding of political parties and election cam-
paigns.
Danville Walker, director of elections and commissioner of
the Electoral Commission, told The, Gleaner Friday that the.
commission has received all submissions on the matter and was
now rpyiewing the proposals..
After the report is sent to Parliament, the legislature will
give instructions for legislation to be drafted to, for the first
time in the nation's history, regulate political party financing.
Submissions being reviewed
The governing People's National Party (PNP) made its sub-
mission to the commission last week."We have now received
all of the submissions and they are now being reviewed with
the hope of producing a report very quickly," Mr. Walker told
The Gleaner friday.
However, the director df elections stressed that the pro-
posed bill on campaign financing, a longstanding source of con-
cern within the political arena, would not be ready in- time for
national polls this year.
"I don't think we should proceed on the matter with our
eyes on the election," Mr. Walker said.
Campaign financing
He noted that the next general election is constitutionally
due by October 2007 "and if campaign financing is to be effec-
tive it cannot cover a six-month period".
Meanwhile, in the latest indication that the calling of.the
next general election is imminent, the PNP's National Execu-
tive Council (NEC) will be meeting at the Ebony Park HEART'
Academy in Clarendon where general secretary Donald Buchanan
will tomorrow report on the party's organisational and elec-
toral readiness. The PNP's Campaign Director Dr. Paul,
Robertson is also scheduled to update the NEC on campaign
matters, while party president and.Prime Minister Portia
Simpson Miller will give the main address.
Mr. Walker maintained yesterday that the work now being
undertaken on party financing was for the future and could not
be implemented in time for the upcoming election.
Selected.member of the Electoral Commission and general
secretary of the Jamaica Labour Party (JLP), Karl Samuda, sup-
ported the view that legislation could not be enacted in time
for the election.
"It is not something that we can treat lightly, it's not some-
thing that should be rushed into, it is something that requires
serious consideration and intense study," Mr. Samuda argued.
The JLP general iery sai4 i.lvas cdtipal k
ing legislation on campaign financing, provisions should be made
for sanctions to be imposed on parties that breached the regu-
lations and submit erroneous information.
Earlier this week, another critical element related to elec-
toral reform was also brought to Parliament when legislation
was tabled to increase the number of constituencies from 60 to
65.
The increase in the number of constituencies to an odd num-
ber would prevent any possibility of a tie in ftiture elections.
This legislation, however, is also not expected to be
implemented in time for the next general election



FOR SALE











TAKE THE CHALLENGE
MAKE THIS NEW BEAUTIFUL HOME
IN RESIDENTIAL AREAYOURS.

SARA: 226-3868/618-0111,220-7352


GUYANA SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE CORPORATION

MON REPOS, EAST COAST DEMERARA

Telephone: 220 2297-Fax: 220 2297

ADMISSION OF STUDENTS 2007



Applications arc invited for the following two-year courses in Agriculture, Livestock Production & Management and
Animal Health & Veterinary Public Health, and a one-year course in Forestry.

Applications are invited for the following courses:

(Please Tick)
(i) Diploma in Agriculture (2 years) ( )
(ii) Certificate in Agriculture (2 years) ( )
(iii) Diploma in Animal Health & Veterinary Public Health (2 years) ()
(iv) Diploma in Livestock Production & Management (2 yearss( )
(v) Certificate in Forestry (1 year) ( )

A. DIPLOMAINAGRICULTURE
Qualifications:
(i) CXC- General Proficiency or GCE Ordinary Level in four (4) subjects with Grades 1.; II or 111 including English
Language and at least one (1) Science subject Chemistry. Biology. Physics. Mathematics. Agriculture Science or
Integrated Science.
OR
(ii) An equivalent qualification approved by the school.
B. DIPLOMA IN LIVESTOCK PRODUCTION & MANAGEMENT
Qualifications:
(i) CXC- General Proficiency Examination in four (4) subjects with Grades 1, II or 111. These subjects should include
English, Mathematics and at least one (1) Science subject.
OR
(ii) Passes in four (4) subjects GCE Ordinary Level with a minimum of grade C or any qualification considered by the
Institution to be equivalent.

C. DIPLOMA INANIMALHEALTH & VETERINARY PUBLIC HEALTH
Qualifications:
(i) CXC -General Proficiency Examination in four (4) subjects with Grades 1,11 or Ill. These subjects should include
English. Mathematics and at least one (1) Science subject.
OR
(ii) Passes in four (4) subjects GCE Ordinary Level with a minimum of Grade C or any qualification considered by
the Institution to be equivalent.

D. CERTIFICATE INAGRICULTURE
Qualifications:
CXC- General Proficiency or GCE Ordinary Level in three (3) subjects with Grades III or IV. Preference will be given
to those with passes in English Language. Mathematics, Agriculture Science or Integrated Science.

E. CERTIFICATE IN FORESTRY (One Academic Year) 2007- 2008
Qualifications:'
CXC-General Proficiency or GCE Ordinary Level in three (3) subjects with Grades 1. 11 or Ill. Preference will be given
to :lios.e with passes in EnLlkh Language, liihcm.jiic.\richili te Scienceor Intliited Science.

NB: COMING SOON COURSE IN FISHERIES STUDIES.


N A M E: ......................................... ... .. ... ...... ... .............. ... .......... SE X : (
Surname First Name Middle Name


) F (


H O M E A D D RE SS: ..... ................ ..................... ............................. ....... ......... ............. ..... ...

TELEPHONE NUMBER: REGION :.........................................................
(For local student onl\)
DATE OF BIRTH: ................ ......................... AGE:...... ... ........................
(Year NMonthl Day)


QUALIFICATION:
(i) CARIBBEAN EXAMINATIONS COUNCIL (C'.X.C):
Subjects and G radcs: ............................................


(ii) GENERAL CERTIFICATE OF EXAMINATIONS (G.C.E 'O'LEVEILS)
S subjects and G rades: .......... .................... ............. ( ) ...............

........................................... ( ) .. ................ .........
S(iii) OTHER QUALIFICATIONS: .................................................. ......... .. ..... ... ........


SIGNATURE OF APPLICANT: ....................................

Application should reach the Principal Guyana School of Agriculture,
Mon Repos, East Coast Demerara, along with two testimonials not later
than Friday, June 29, 2007.


;unDAY, ric~-iPii'~~'j''' -


f


. . _-


Z-


. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . (
.................................. ........






SURAY CHR01UCLE Agitil 22; 2007


Now Avaliable!


's \ P Z :
rim




t. _.J w


ii.- i -- * 3 .9.
- ... ,$


hairs VIP





INTERNAOAL PHARMACEUiCAL AGENCY
Te N 226B Camp Street, Georgetown, Guyana
,"-777-' Tel No.:227-3683 & 225-0746 Fax No.:225-0730


Channel 46

08:00 h -Fashion TV
08:30 h Sanford & Son
09:00 h Movie
11:30 h- Fashion TV
12:00 h Football
14:00 h-Travelers Extreme
Live
15:00 h Movie
17:00 h Movie
19:00 h- Oldies are Goldies Live
20:00 h Khan's Family Time
20:30 h Movie

Channel 18

05:00 h- Sign On
05:10 h- Meditation
05:30 h- Quran This Morning
06:00h- R. Gossai General Store


Cooperative Republic of Guyana
Ministry of Agriculture
National Drainage and Irrigation Authority

1. The National Drainage and Irrigation Authority, Ministry ofAgriculture invites, tenders from suitably qualified and
experienced contractors and suppliers or specialised firms to undertake the following projects:

Lot 1
a.) Supply of Hydraulic Super Long Reach Excavators to the National Drainage and Irrigation Authority.
b.) Supply of Track Type Dozers to the National Drainage and Irrigation Authority.
c.) Supply of Mini Excavatoirs to the National Drainage and Irrigation Authority.

Lot2
a.) Supply of Pontoons to the East Demerara Water Conservancy.
b.) Supply of Punts to the East Demerara Water Conservancy.
c.) Supply of Aluminium Boats and Outboard Engines to the East Demerara Water Conservancy.

Lot 3
a.) Supply of arc welding and acetylene torch sets to the National Drainage and Irrigation Authority.
b.) Supply of4-wheel drive vehicles to the National Drainage and Irrigation Authority.

Lot4
a.) Supply and installation of Communication Set to National Drainage and Irrigation Authority.

2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) procedures. specified in the Procurement Act
2003.

3. Interested eligible bidders may inspect the Bidding Documents and obtain further information from th'e Office of the Chief
Executi ve.Officer, National Drainage and Irrigation Authority during normal working hours.
4. Bid documents can be uplifted from the office of the National Drainage and Irrigation Authority, Miniitry of Agriculture,
Regent Street and Vlissengen Road, Ge(corgetown upon payment of a non refundable fee of five thousand dollars (S5.000)
in favour of the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Agriculture for each bid document.

5. Bids.shall be submitted in a plain scaled envelope bearing no identification of the of the Bidder and ni mrked on the top
left hand corner "Tender for

IBid shall he addressed to:

The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance
Main and llrquhart Streets
G(eorgetown

and deposited in the tender box at the abo e\ address no later than 09:00 hours on Tuesday. 15' Ma1. 2007. Electronic
bidding will ),r1 be permitted Late bids \\ill be rejected

f. Bids \\ ill be opened in the presence of those bidders or their Irpi escnali\ves v \ho choose to attend at t()L:0 hours on
F tuesday. 15,:" Ma. 2007 in the boardroom of the National IProcteinlent and Tender Administration Board. \linisur o'f
Finance at the abo ce address.
.\ll bids itlist be kc'comlpaliedl bs \i'lid certil icatcs o1 cominpli;lice ll1ro i ith e Manager of the Natlionall Insiilti Schemen
,iind the 'ominlia,:ol'r (ineii: io' ( i!\:ini R e\ Cltcn \utlhtril\

S. .\l! bids nui t ;C a 'coipanit i !'\ i i 'iiu .i i a oiioiiinl o not l i i 2". oP thcll bid u11m.1.
S')I he \aitli ] IPl c'i eiic n.' i d der \d iminit ir.iiion \linisy i 1 I lti ita e rescri es the right to ric't Aill oii all
hn s I't il Wk j!1 ;s ] Cli:;, 1i!"\ ;c s' .lt ei .I ik 'm'! nll icISS.ii lI 1' .hi\\e ;i! <. itmc'It\\ c ls bid.


Chief Execuitiive Officer
National Dl)riiliai.te and I ri-ation .A\tillthoit\


presents Krishna Bhajans
06:15 h Jetto's Lumber Yard
Presents Krishna Bhajans
06:45 h- Ma Ki amrit Shakti
07:00h- Ramroop's Furniture
Store Presents Religious
Teachings
07:30 h- C. Dookie & Sons
presents Krishna Bhajans
07:45 h Annandale Kali Devi
Shakti Mandir
08:05 h- Sa Re Ga Ma (Musical
Notes)Children Movie
09:35 h Shee Ganesh
10:15 h- DVD Movie
12:00 h Deaths
Announcements & In
Memoriam


13:05 h NTN Indian Musical
Interlude
12:30 h Indian Bazaar
Presents Luv & Kush
13:00h DVD Movie
16:00 h- Kishore Local Talent
16:30 h- Teaching Islam
17:00 h Musical Waves
18:00 h- Birthday Greetings/
Anniversary/Congratulations/
Deaths Announcement & In
Memoriam
19:00 h- Mere Awaaz Suno -
Karaoke
20:00 h- DVD Movie
22:30 h- Movie
00:00 h- Sign Off


SUBJECT TO CHANGE

WITHOUT NOTICE





DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE
CLOSURE TO ROAD TRAFFIC


For Sunday, April 22, 2007 08:30h
For Monday, April 23, 2007 08:30h
For Tuesday, April 24, 2007 10:00h

For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-1"2hrs


U I


I " I


14:00 HRS
16:15/20:3( hrs I"HAMKO DEWANEE
.GHOST RI ERn I KAR GAYE"
with Nicholaw Cage it16:3020:3 0 hKatrina
plus I -F AST & THE FUIRIOLS"
"CRAN TTOKYV' DRit
with Jason S, han "DOI.Bl. TEAM."
SI NOW INSTALLED LATEST SOUND SYS

I-,g RLITE DRIVIN



am .. .-4sum me A


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.SUNDAY.tOHRENICLE'April 22, 2007


CHRONICLE sumNmDA ..:2&.vI |
COUNSELLING 22.- A17 rE-.7-, :
WANTED J J() M 1 c s ll'',tl al
LAND FOR SALE FOR HIRE L.usia .\veu c
LEGALS BEAUTY SALON PROPERTY FOR SALE EDUCATIONALj h13/ A.ir Puk
TO LET LEARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MEDICINE AUTO SALES (;cIG 'C,~ir i.
SERVICES DRESSMAKING HEALTH MASSAGE


ONE complete Banga Mary
fishing boat, 40 Hp engine. Call
220-9882.
ONE complete 38 ft.
boat $1.5M, one Mitsubishi
Canter $1M. Call 275-
0344.


HERE'S an opportunity to
earn money while you sleep.
For information, visit the
website http://
towerofcash.ueuo.com
WORK from home for USSSSS
weekly. Information'? Send stamped
envelope to Nicola Archer, P.O. Box
12154 Georgetown, Guyana.
CONTROL your income
working from :.,,,, i,-, 100-
envelopes for L', ',' .-more
weekly. For information, send
stamped self-addressed envelope
to Nathaniel Williams, PO Box
12154 Georgetown, Guyana.
BUSINESS opportunities
are you interested in starting
Sour own business? Then join
he fastest growing home
based business today. For
further information and free
training telephone 617-5647
or Email:
hbb.oportunities@gmail.com
HURRY HURRY, HURRY,
HURRY.


VIJAY'S Hair Salon, 207
Almond St., Queenstown,
Georgetown. Tel 226-0205.
Specialise in hair cuts, cold
wave, straw curls, hair
colouring, facial, acrylic and
nail design, tetc. .
ANN BEAUTY SALON.
FOR day and evening classes
in cosmetology also 6 week
classes in nail artistry and air
brush design, Enrol now 132
Cummings Street Bourda.
223-8452.
INDRA'S Beauty Salon,
122 Oronoque Street, for cold
wave, straightening, facial,
manicure, scalp treatment and
design.on nails. Also Beauty
Culture available. Tel. 227-
1601
NOW open In-style Beauty
Salon Spa. Located at 118
Cowan & Parade Sts.,
Kingston. One specialized in
hair colouring, relaxing,
massage, manicure, pedicure,
facial. Tel. 225-3054, 628-
2366.
NAYELLI School of
Cosmetology is now offering a
special 3 months Cosmetology
package. Also evening classes
in Acrylic Nails, Air Brush and
basis Haircutting. Special
courses in Barbering starting
Sunday, May 6. Time 10 am
to 1 pm. Tel. 226-2124 or visit
at 24 New Market Street, North
C/burg. Limited space
available.



360 SEALED keys of King
Solomon, readings, baths,
healings, breaking spells
personal protection and
property, business and
domestic matters. 615-8751.


FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services Call Kersting's Computer
Repairs & Sales Centre @ 227-
8361, 618-8283. Home & Office
Services available. 24 hrs.
www.kerstings.org.
COMPUTER repairs, sales,
brand new laptops from S180
000. desktops from $115 000,
Home and Office Services. Kris
681-4208. 220-6262.


SINGH'S Auto Rental For
the best rates in Guyana fully
automatic, air-conditioned and
CD player, in all vehicles. Tel.
612-2561.
DOLLY'S Auto Rental -
272 Bissessar Avenue Prashad
Nagar Georgetown. We accept
Master, Visa and American
Express Cards. Phone 225-
7126, 226-3693. Email:
dollysautorental@yahoo.comrn


SEWING done at Kitty Home
Studio. Any type of*costume,
clothing, altering. Contact
Sunita 231-7626, 227-6335
JEAN offers courses in
Dressmaking, fabric designing,
curtains, cushions, soft toys, soft
furnishing, floral arrangement,
cake decoration. 153 Barr St.,
Kitty. 226-9548, 610-4105. -
FOR all types of
dressmaking uniform and
altering at affordable price in
Kitty and around G/town. Lot
45 Garnette Street. C/ville ( 2
houses away from Sheriff St.)
Call Sharon 649-2358.


COSMETOLOGY
CLASSES. FOR MORE INFO.
CALL 226..9448.
NAIL COURSES register
now $500 each. Call Mrchelle
227-7342. 222-3263.
REAL Estate Training. Enrol
for Real Estate Training. Email:
tonyreidrealty@hotmail.com
PRACTICAL Electronic
Classes beginning in March. Call
Abdul's Electronics 226-6551
or 225-0391. Limited space
available. BooJ early.
DESPAT'S Creative Craft -
Enrol now for courses in Cookery,
Cake Decoration, Fabric
Designs, Floral Arrangement and
more. Call Miss Pat on 227-0646
or 645-7758.
EARN a Certificate, Diploma or
Degree, in any part of the world from
home THROUGH
CORRESPONDENCE. For
information call CFI Global Education
ink #261-5079.
THE LANGUAGE INSTITUTE
INC. now registering for courses
for Adult, CXC and 13 yrs. in
Spanish, French, Portuguese
and English as a foreign
language. Call 231-7303.
FREE computer courses,
Maths & English, 4 hours per
week, Registration fee $1 000,
target group Youths 16 23
years that are underprivileged.
Friendship Youth Development
Centre, 10 11 Mc Doom Public
Road, East Bank Demerara.
Phone 233-0617, 233-0654.
NOW registering for adult
Certificate & Diploma courses in
French, Spanish, Portuguese
and English as a Foreign
Language, beginners and
foundation courses for children
(3 13 yrs) & CXC preparation
courses. Call THE LANGUAGE
INSTITUTE INC. at 231-7303.
IMPERIAL COLLEGE is
currently registering students for
its full time (Forms 1 5)
afternoon lessons and evening
classes. Subjects offered: Maths,
English A, Social Studies, POA,
PB, OA and Information
STechnology. Monthly fee $1
500 per subject. Tel. #'s 227-
7627, 615-8916, 615-8919.



cTc






57 Upper Robb St. Bourda,
Georgetown. Guyana.
(Between Oronoque &
Albert Streets. Next to Jialing)
Tel 225-1540. 622-8308

Now Registering students
for Local and Canadian
Computer Certificate
Diploma Ccurses.

Computerised Accounting.
Computer Repairs
Networking. Microsoft Office.




1 2-TON Satake rice
mill with drying and
weighing facilities on
WC Call 226-8223. 646-
2865.


LARGE ENCLOSED
CANTER FOR HIRE. CALL
627-1893.




MATTS PARTY RIDES
51 Seaforth St, Civille
Georgetown



.



Juitt' Bo Lbay, W


RENTAL OF TRAMPOUNES
With safety mesh
GO-CARTS, INFATED CASTLES,
SUDES and MOUNTAIN CUIMBER
For parties, fairs andl fun-days

Call: Sharmie Shaw
225-2598,841-07841



SALE! Novels/story books,
etc. Also rent and X-change. Call
Juliette's Book Library, 143 West
Ruimveldt. Tel. 223-8237.


PRUDENTIAL School of
Motoring 248 Forshaw and
Oronoque Sts. "You train to Pass".
227-1063 226-7874, 644-7211.
collyben@networksgqyy.com
ENROL now at Soman &
Sons Driving s School, First
Federation Building, Manget
Place & Croal Street. Manual
& automatic. Phone # 225-
4858, 622-2872, 646-7806.
ENROL now at Shalom
Driving Stchool, Lot 2 Croal
Street, Stabroek. You could also
obtain an International Driver's
Permit. Call 227-3869 227-
3835, 227-7560, 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.


HERBAL TREATMENT -
ulcer, gall stone, impotent,
cholesterol pile. Many more..
220-7342, 609-1308.


Indera Singh Massage. If
you need a balance massage try
my therapeutic massage
combined with reflexology. Cell
615-6665.
ESCAPE To Rest Massage
Therapy calms your thoughts,
alleviate pain, stress and body
tension. Ulelli Verbeke Certified
Massage Therapist. Tel. 592-
615-8747. Home Services
available. http://
www.geocities.com/escapetorest.
SERENITY MASSAGE. Let
me help easy your pain from
cardiovascular and respiratory
disorder, swelling in the feet and
joints, poor circulation due to
diabetes, neck shoulder, and
upper and-lower back pain.
curvatures of the spine, hamstring
and calf muscle pain due to
congestion of sacral nerves, and
stress. Call 227-4282 anytime.
153 Regent Street.



LOOKING for friends.
companions? Call the Junior.
Senior, Singles. Dating Service
18 80 yrs. Immediate link upon
registration. Tel. 223-8237, 648-
6098. Mon. Fri. 8:30 am 5
pm, Sat. 10 am 4pm b.bth
phones same time).


FOR a friend indeed -
mature in his thoughts. thinking.
Call 654-5939.
MAGAZINE of Worldwide
Pen Friend. Information?
Send stamped envelope -
CFI, PO Box 12154
Georgetown, Guyana
GETA FRIEND! Get educated!
Get Married! Migrate!...through the
CFI Telephone Friendship Link.
Call 592-261-5079. twenry-four
hours daily,



SPIRITUAL help from
Surname for sic-,ness.
problems. evil. etc. Tel 2.'C-
070S, 612-6-.17.
POLAR SHIFT study poiar
shift on the net and know what's
happening ,Vith your world.
Focus on the preparedness and
not on the past. Michael Jupiter
- 642-4926.


REPAIRS to hydraulic
accumulators. Contact
Friendship Oxygen Limited.
Phone # 266-2121.
-BODYWORK, Spray
painting, mechanical repairs,
transmission work, servicing of
vehicles and much more. Tel.
225-3160.

C anadian

Immigration



Skilled Workers. Business
Class. Students. Refugees.
Work Permits
Sponsorships Appeals
for Reftised Cases.
Visitor 's Visas
Contact




57 I'pper IRobb :nd
Oronoqu(|e Sts.. murda.
el. 225-1540.622-83.08
( lialda: 416 l-31-845
% 'c w.canoi fnli inigi-riiiil |)p|i.C tIill
.Approdi'ed by ihe Ca (nadit (;onvr.
to repre'%'it rclielnts.

HEAVENLY Sunlight
Daycare & Playgroup Centre. 28
Creen St., Newburg, G/town. Tel.
227-0087 (W), 227-7291 (H). 7
am 5pm. A .
TECHNICIANS available for
appliance repairs washers,
dryers, microwaves, stoves deep
fr ers, etc. Call 622-4521/218-
3532.



. .


WE RECEIVE YOUR MAIL, MAGAZINES,
PACKAGES, ONLINE PURCHASES,
AS SEEN ON TV ANO
OTHER SHIPMENTS
IN THE U.S.

-*', FOR PROMPT
| i ;A DEU VERY
B .---_ INGIGYAVA.


HAB INTERNATIONAL
1 PUBLIC ROAD ECCLES, EBO.
CALL 233-2495-6
Or visit: www.habint.net


SERVICING and repairing
of all types of pressure washer,
outboard engine chainsaw.
brush cutter. lawn mo'er. water
Dum s. etc. Tel 62,- 835 266-
0312.


NAIL Services by
appointment. Don't waist time
waiting at a salon. Call Michelle
-227-7342, 613-4005.
FOR all your construction
repairs, renovations, as well as
masonry. varnishing, plumbing
and painting. Contact
Mohamed on 233-0591. 667-
6644.
LABORATORY blood and
urine test. Fever, VDRL. HIV,
Liver, Kidney, Heart, cholesterol.
Joint pains. 5 Cummings St. and
North Rd. Tel. 646-3226. Inter
American Medical Center


VACANCIES EXISTS FOR
TABLE-HAND AT PEARL'S
BAKERY. TEL 23'1-5816
VACANCY EXIST FOR
\VASHBAY ATTENDANTS
(MALES & FEMALES). CALL
25-4380
DRIVER/Canter Driver.
Apply in person to P. Ramroop
& Sons. 23 Fort St.
TYPIST/Secretary must be
well spoken. Mentore/Singh
Realty 225-1017.
VACANCY exists Security
Guards. 9 Cyber Chat, 90 Croal
& Albert Sts. Call 226-3383.
VACANCIES one
experienced Cook and Pastry
Maker, one Domestic person.
Call 231-6355.
OFFICE Assistant, CXC
English and Mathematics 1 to
3. D Lama Ave., Bel Air Park.
225-4492, 225-9404.
HANDYMAN. Apply in
person at ARK Enterprise/The
Container House, 17 Lombard
St., Werk-en-Rust. .
Sewing Machine Operator
& Drafter/Cutter. D Lama Ave.,
Bel Air Park. 225-4492, 225-
9404.
FOR Porters, Salesgirls,
boys & security guards. Apply
Avinash Complex, Water Street.
Call 226-3361, 227-7829.
SEWING machine
Operators, drafter/cutter, porters,
mechanics & gardener. D Lama
Avenue Bel Air Park 225-
4492, 225-9404.
PORTERS from East Coast
Demerara. Starting salary $10
000 per week. Contact P.
Ramroop & Sons, 1 'C' Orange
talk, Bourda. Tel. 227-1451.
ONE (1) female Pastry
Maker, 1 male Table Hand Baker.
Contact Hurry's Pastry Palace,
Lot 2 Bel Air Village,
Georgetown. Tel. 225-1949 or
227-6270.
ACCOUNTS CLERK to work
in Kwakwani, Logging Camp.
CXC Accounts or 3 years Book-
keeping experience. Tel. 623-
9889 or 225-2471
VACANIES EXIST for
trained and experienced
Teachers in all subject areas to
work on the ECD, EBD and WBD.
Tel. # 265-3996, 220-0538 &
629-5300. *
DRIVER. Must have truck,
van, tractor & lorry Licence, 3
yrs. experience. A pply to Lens -
Sheriff & Fourth Sfs., C/ville with
written application and 2
references.
SALES Clerks must have
knowledge of Maths and
English, 2 yrs working
experience. Apply in person with
written application to Lens,
Sheriff & Fourth Streets, C/ville.
NEED A JOB? Professionals,
skilled and unskilled workers,
Drivers Porters, Accountants.
Office Assistants, Clerks, etc. call
National Recruiters 227-7471,
643-2959._
MACHINIST, Welder.
Mechanic Electrician and
trainees with qualifications -
Accounts Clerk, Computer
literate. Apply 18 23 Eccles
Industrial Site, Eccles, EBD.
WANTED experienced
body Welder and bodywork men.
Interested persons kindly contact
Mr. Hilliman at Lot 70 Second
Street, Campbellville.
Georgetown.
VACANCY exists
experienced Graphic Designer,
experienced Computer
Operator. Corporate Advocates.
137 A Duncan Street, Bel Air
Park. Tel. # 223-7415/226-4147


1 MAID. APPLY 172 EAST
FIELD DRIVE, NANDY PARK,
EBD
SECURITY Guards to work
day/night shift for multiple
locations. Apply in person with
written application to: May's
Shopping Centre, 98 Regent
Street, Georgetown. No phone
calls1pjease.
ONE Gardener/
Handyman to work full-time
Must have knowledge of Plant
Care. Excellent salary offered
Apply in person to: May s
S08phin_ lr>n "3 Reoent

ONE Counter oirl'C.sl i r
(age 21 30 knowledc, of
hCI'r Xand nails a p'ius) Also one
Housekeeper /No _:. ,,
Appivy n person tco *i.
140 Recent Street Eb-se'ntiais
Building).
VACANCIES -Salesclerks
Cashiers. Must be compLuter
literate. Also Driver with
Licence for caravan. Applyv in
person to. ARK Enterprise The
Container House. 17
Lombard, St., Werk-en-Rust.
VACANCIES exist one
Accounts Clerk, Salesclerk.
Must have experience in
hardware and electrical. One
Security Guati. Apply with
written application Hamson
General Store, 116 Regent
Road Bourda 'Re
WASH BAY ATTENDANT
wanted at (SHELL) BEL AIR
PARK SERVICE STATION on
Vlissengen Road, BAP,
Georgetown. Bring in a written
application to the Manager.
Must be able to work on
weekends and holidays.
VACANCIES exist for full-
time and part- time Teachers
in the following subjects:
Spanish, Business
Communication, English A/B
Information Technology and
Social Studies. Please send
written application and CV to
PO Box 101652.
DRIVER, Salesman and
Porters. Apply with written
application and reference to
the Manager of Sol Gas
Distribution, 9 Dowding St.,
Kitty, Georgetown, between
the hrs of 8 am and 4 pm,
Monday to Saturday. Tel No.
227-7350.
MANAGER for small
factory Degree or Diploma
in Mechanical Engineering.
Experience: three. (3) years.
Benefits include: Medical,
company car. Apply to:
Friendship Oxygen Limited 30
Friendship, EBD. P.O. Box
10676, G/town, Guyana.
ONE professional Spray
Painter, at least 2 yrs.,
experience minimum salary -
$120 000 per month, One
Babysitter to work 5 days per
week, salary $55 000 per
month. One Caretaker. Must
have knowledge of gardening.
Contact Tel. # 218-4863.
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.
VACANCY exists for one
experienced Accounts Clerk.
Applicant should have some
knowledge of NIS, PAYE, etc.
and be able to work on his/her
own. Bring written application
in person o Mike's pharmacy,
56 Sheriff St. Campbellville
(opposite Buddy's).
PUMP ATTENDNATS -
wanted at (SHELL) Bel Air Park
Service Station on Vlissengen
Road, Georgetown. Bring 'n a
written application in the
applicant's (own) handwriting
to the Manager. Must be able
to work 'shifts' and should have
good communication and
interpersonal skills.
PLANT Operator.
Qualifications: two subjects
CXC Maths and English,
Grade 3 & 4 will be accepted.
Experience will be an asset but
not necessary. Attractive salary
and other benefits. Preferably
person living on EBD. Apply in
person to: Friendship Oxygen
limited, 30 Friendship. EBD.
between the hours of 1 and 4
pm.


~I - .. I


- --


;I


I







IzzSUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22. 2007


Ona (1) Female Office
Assistant Must have knowledge
of-Payroll, NIS. Filing and must
be computer literate. Must be
between the ages of 25 and 30
years old. Must have knowledge
of Maths & English and at least
two (2) years working experience.
Apply in person with a written
application and two (2) references
to: Len's, 136 Sheriff & Fourth
Sts., C/ville. Tel: 227-2486.
APPLICATIONS- are
invited from suitably qualified
persons for the vacant positions
of: Security Guards must be
able-bodies, Billing & Delivery
Clerks (between the ages of 27
and 35 years). Sales-staff
(preferably male).
Requirements: Applicants must
have a sound secondary
background and previous
experience will be an asset.
Apply in person with
application 2
recommendations (one of
which must be from the last
place of employment) and a
valid .Police Clearance to: The
Managing- Director, United
Investment Trading Co. Ltd.
200 Camp Street,
Georgetown.
A Vibrant, financially
stable company with branch
offices countrywide is looking
.for CAREER ORIENTED
PERSONS who are desirous of
MARKETING FINANCIAL
PRODUCTS. You can earn a
minimum of $50 000 per
month. Training would be
provided. You will be eligible
to join the Com an's
MEDICAL AND PENSION
SCHEMES. Applicants must be
mature and possess a minimum
of three (3) GCE or CXC
subjects or any equivalent
qualification. Applicants would
be considered from
DEMERARA, BERBICE AND
ESSEQUIBO. KINDLY SEND
APPLICATION TO PO BOX
10607.


2 14 ACRES of prime real
estate iand. Call-612-9785.
RESIDENTIAL plot of land
Yarrawkabra. Linden
Highway. Tel. 650-8850 Allan.
LAND WITH 2 HOUSES AT
41 AGRICULTURE RD.,
TRIUMPH SIDELINE DAM.
CALL 263-5338.
LOT 37 ATLANTIC
GARDENS $6M. FOR
INFORMATION, CALL 264-
2283
HOUSE and land 61
Marshall St. Annandale
South, ECD $2.2M. Contact
263-5281.
2760 ACRES
INTERMEDIATE SAVANNAH -
$8M. TEL. 226-8148, 625-
1624.
16 VACANT transported
-.nuse lots and also 8.75 acres
of land at Blankenburg, WCD.
Call 226-8223, 646-2865_
LAND FOR SALE. LAND
FOR SALE OLEANDER
Gardens 89 ft by 152 ft. Price
$25M. Call: 612-0349.
8 ACRES prime
transported farmland with
access to water at Moblissa,
Newtown, Linden Highway. Tel..
625-5109, 612-4067.
1 ACRE of land Parika
near Market. 1 House lot -
Silvertown, Linden. Success
Realty 223-6524, 628-0747,
617-0403.
WELL developed fruit farm
on 5 acres of land at Cane
Grove, ECD, has farm house
and basic utilities. Well
fenced high land $35 million.
Call 227-3285.
GOING cheap in Kitty
Dowding St., large house lot -
137 'L x 22 N including
approved plans only -$6
million. Call 226-1742 (H).
623-1317 (C).
FIVE acres prime
cultivated farm land at Cane
Grove, ECD with orange,
mango, coconut and other fruit
trees. Good for fish pond, etc.
Call 227-0809, 227-0807 for
inspection.
20.73 AREA of land at first.
Island also known as "Iver"
situated in the Demerara River,
opposite to Plantation Land of
Canaan. Further information,
call telephone 226-9046.
SAILA PARK Vreed-en-
Hoop. Housing Scheme. House
lot for sale, near the public
road. Prime location, 2 miles
from V/Hoop Stelling.
Reasonable Price. Tel. # 225-
7670 or 254-0397.
HISTORY in Guyana. River
side land at $7M dollar. Only
3 remaining at Good Hope.
L've on the .dge of the water.
Phone G,',d s Favourite
Realty. Mr. Indai 225-5198.
225-2626. 225-3068, 618-
4716


SUBRYANVILLE corner lot
- 63 x 42 feet S5.5M. Norbert
deFreitas 642-5874.
Ruq has Real Estate. Tel.
226-2803. Email
tabiru200 0 @yahoo co uk
Diamond S2.8M, Triumph -
720 ft. (L) (W) $3.8M.
Providence river front S10M,
Friendship river front S10M -
$30M $36M, Timehri river
front- US$1OM Land of Canaan
- US$1.5M Foulis, Melanie. New
Road $3.5M, Parika, Essequibo
- $600 000 (per acre). Agri./Rd.,
Mon Repos, Bagotville S5M,
Meadow Bank, Demerara River -
10 acres, Highway (10, 48, 27
and 116 acres), Atlantic Gds -
$7.5M, South Rd. $12M neg..
Chateau Margo, ECD (5,445 sq.
ft.) $2M, Upper Demerara. river
front 195 266, 600 acres, East
Bank River front $10M $15M
& $36M Friendship 10, 20 & 40
acres USS750 $3M (per acre).


1 BOND/STORE. CALL 225-
6458.
ROOM for single working
female. Tel. 227-0060.
1 2-BEDROOM house to
rent. Call 223-7919, 614-2654.
BUSINESS PLACE 1N BARR
ST., KITTY. 623-4700.___
ONE fully equipped barber
shop with AC, Ca 1I226-9448.
FOR overseas
visitors apt. to rent in
Kitty. Call 226-1640.
ONE fully equipped barber
shop with AC, Call 226-9448.
FURNISHED house -
79 Atlantic Gdns. Call
220-6060, 626-2066.
1-BEDROOM bottom flat.
80 Railway Line, Kitty. Call 227-
7410.
SELF-CONTAINED rooms in
Prashad Nagar. Contact 227-
2993.
PRIME spot to rent on Sheriff
St.. C/ville. Tel. 628-7499, 225-
4681.
FURNISHED flats for
overseas visitors. Phone 227-
2995 Kitty.
1 3-BEDROOM upper flat in
Queenstown $50 000. 227-
0571, 667-2390.
SHORT TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISITORS.
PHONE 225-9944.
KITTY, Campbellville -
furnished and unfurnished 1,
3-bedroom apts. 233-6160.
SPACIOUS apartment Land-
of-Canaan, EBD. Raza Tel.
225-6197.
3-BEDROOM bottom flat -
86 Pere St., Kitty. Tel. 226-6331.
641-7389.
1 SPACIOUS 2-bedroom
room apartment rent $30 000
mthly. Tel 663-6338.
FURNISHED rooms for
single working male $4 500
weekly. Tel. # 613-2647.
ONE fully furnished house
with garage, centrally located.
Tel. 226-7380, 613-4082.
BUSINESS space centrally
located in Georgetown. Call
225-7131, 621-2601.
ONE bedroom apt. to rent
working couple $25 000 per
month. Phone 226-1238
DAY Care business, fully
equipped with all Play School
and ay Care facilities, centrally
located. 223-2950.
BUSINESS place to rent
situated at 37 Sandy Babb, Kitty.
Price neg. Call 225-4500. 225-
9920.
A HOME away from home -
one fully grilled and furnished
apt. for overseas guests. Call 226-
9448.
REGENT St. business
,place, large and secure ground
floor for any type of businesses.
642-0636.
UNFURNISHED three-
bedroom top flat with one self-
contained bedroom and all
conveniences. Tel. 642-0636.
ROOMS and apartments
to let on a daily/nightly basis
from $4 000 daily. Call 227-
3336/227-0902.
REPUBLIC Park 4-
bedroom upper flat on
storage bond. One business
place. 233-6160.
NEWTOWN, Kitty -
furnished apartment suited for
visitors. Tel. 621-3438, 609-
4899.
BEL Air Park, fully furnished
and secured executive concrete
building with all modern
facilities. 642-0636.
REGENT St. business
place. large and secure ground
oor for any type of businesses.
642-0636.


BOTTOM flat 6-bedroomn
380 000 neg. C ville not
and cold, self contained. etc
Tel. 628-6855
REGENT St. business
place, large and secure groura
floor for any type of businesses
642-0636.
EXECUTIVE Bel Air
Gardens USS2 000, New
Haven US$2 000. Call 225-
5198. 225-2626. 681-0473..
FURNISHED apts. For
overseas guest. long term,
Garnett St., C/ville. Contact Ms
Dee 223-1061. 622-2277.
SELF-CONTAINED rooms
for single working female. Also
2-bedroom houses. Call 665-
4545. 4 pm 6pm.
UNFURNISHED three-
bedroom top flat with all
conveniences. K. S. RAGHUBIR
Agency- 225-0545, 642-0636.
SHORT term rental fully
furnished 3-bedroom house. top
flat 2nd St., Grove, EBD. Tel.
265-3033.
BUSINESS place, large
ground floor situated at
Alberttown. Price $80 000 per
month. Tel. 642-0636.
REGENT St.. secure
business place. Price $120 000
per month. Contact Krishnadat
S. Raghubir 642-0636.
FURNISHED three-
bedroom house to rent. 80 Albert
& Laluni Sts., Queenstown,
opposite Nimbus. Tel. 226-
7452, 227-6742.
3-BEDROOM apartment.
fully furnished in Craig St.,
Campbellville for overseas
guest. Short term. Call Tel. 223-
1329.
3-BEDROOM HOUSE by
itself $75 000. 1 top flat, fully
furn. $75 000. Unique Realty.
Tel. 227-3551, 647-0856.
FURNISHED ROOM -
DECENT SINGLE WORKING
FEMALE. TEL. 226-5035 (08:00
17:00 HRS.)
APARTMENT long and
short term. Furnished and
unfurnished one, two and three
bedrooms. Call 226-1342 or
615-3340
ONE fully furnished 2-
bedroom top flat to rent, short
term or long term. Alexander
Village. Call 226-9046 or 668-
2747
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a
couple or single person $4
000/$5 000 per day. Call
231-6429, 622-5776
EXECUTIVE house grilled
and meshed, hot and cold water,
telephone AC Blygezigth
Gardens. Rent negotiable. Tel.
226-9573' __
1 & 2-BEDROOM
apartments for long or short term.
Fully furnished. Call 222-6510,
* 623-3404.
ONE 3-bedroom
unfurnished apt. and also 2
,rooms. Call 623-4828 or 220-
2400 Edward.
THREE- BEDROOM
COTTAGE furnished quiet
neighborhood in Georgetown -
G$70 000. Norbert deFreitas -
642-5874.
REGENT STREET building
for office or business $90 000
month Norbert deFreitas -
642-5874.
NEW modern, spacious, 1
master bedroom apartment.
Fully furnished, secure,
mos uito proof. Subryanville -
226-3160 (Moe).___
HOUSE TO LET 148
Sukhai St., Better Hope, Housing
Scheme, ECD. Contact A.M.
Khan. Tel. 220-3067, cell 616-
1914.
3-BEDROOM apartment,
fully furnished in Craig St.,
Campbellville for .overseas
guest. Short term. Call Tel. 227-
7830, 629-5946..
SUBRYANVILLE 2-
bedroom fully furnished, upper
flat apartment. Secured, AC,
telephone, parking, hot and
cold. Call 613-6005, 226-1457
PRASHAD NAGAR 3-
BEDROOM SEMI-FURNISHED
HOUSE $100 000 NEG. TEL.
226-1192, 623-7742.
NEW 2-bedroom house,
fully furnished with all
conveniences East Bank
Demerara. For overseas guest.
Call 218-3827. 640-4855 or 618-
2712.
Lg. spacious business to
rent. Ideal for restaurant.
supermarket, internet cafe,
school, etc. Water, electricity
telephone and generator. Call
225-0571.
EXISTING restaurant $160
000 per month or business space
$130 000 per month. Located
at the corners of Cummings &
Sixth Streets. Tel. 225-4709.


ONE -oom seif-containec
apartment. Bel Air Park. facing
Duncan Street. Tel. 226-2675.-
ONE-SEDRCOM and two-
bedroom apartments in Republic
Park with AC. stove, fridge and
hot and cold water. TeF 623-
3921 or 233-6895 or 233-6894.
1 2-BEDROOM upper flat at
98 Second St.. Alberttown with
telephone. Price $45 000.
Contact Anil. between 3 and 6
pm on Tel. # 667-8233. ___
LG 4-bedroom furnished
house. 1 master, 2 living rooms.
3 washrooms. parking. Ig yard
space @USS1 000. others
furnished and unfurnished> Call
226-2372.
LUXURIOUS apartment for
overseas visitors, close to Shenriff
St. Fully furnished with AC. hot
& cold bath. etc. Transportation
available. Call 226-8990, 615-
1203.
ATLANTIC Gds., Railway
Embankment. 2-bedroom, toilet
& bath, bottom flat. parking lot.
large vard space. Price neg. Tel:
220-7879. 610-4560.
ONE bottom flat business
premises 65' x 20 feet in
immaculate condition at 217
South Road, Lacytown, G/town.
Call 223-7487, 227-2712 642-
6079.
TWO (2) one-bedroom
apartment in Kitty, G/T fully
-furnished. AC, hot and cold
water, grilled meshed guards,
parking, etc. US$500. Call
609-7766, 225-8427.
2-BEDROOM, Newtown -
$35 000, 3-bedroom, houses by
itself $60 000 & $75 000, 3-
bedroom furnished US$600.
Eccles US$2 000. Unique
Realty 227-3551, 647-0806.
OFFICE or business space to
rent 1 spacious bottom flat
located at 77 Hadfield St., Werk-
en-Rust. G/town. Contact Lyndon
Amsterdam or Roysdale Forde
on Tel. 227-1656 or 227-0676
during Office hours.
BEAUTIFUL 2-bedroom
apartments US$700, Lamaha
Gardens US$2 000 US2 500
Bel Air Gardens US$2 500 Bel
Air Springs US$1 500 US$2
500 US$3 000. Call Carol -
220-2202, 612-9785.
4-BEDROOM, 2-storey
house, 2 '/2 baths, parking.
residential, etc. @ US$800;
furnished 3-bedroom residential
home @ US$1 800; furnished 2-
bedroom top/bottom apts. @
US$600, residential. Others.
Call 226-2372. B
BACK house in Bel Air
Village, behind Bel Air School,
top flat 2 bedrooms with toilet
and bath. inside, recently
refurbished and grilled. O/head
tank, large drive way and
parking. Call # 226-5588, 614-
7568 Bobby or Roger.
TOP FLAT semi-furnished,
3 b/rooms $60 000 neg. House
by itself- $95 000, B.A. P. -
UJS$1 200, Section 'K' US$700
US$600, Apt. $35 000, $45
000, 55 000, $65 000 rooms,
bond, office business. Tel. 225-
2709, 623-2591.
DIPLOMAT or company
executive house in nice
residential area, fully furnished,
fully air-conditioned, 4-bedroom
modern sitting garage, large
yard, electric garage, stand by
generator and more US$1 200.
Also other great properties from
$75 000. Business places and
offices as well. Excellence
Realty 227-8010, 625-7090.
EXECUTIVE house Bel Air
Park 184 Eping Ave. & Kaieteur
Rd. Immaculate, modern,
convenient secure spacious
fully grilled 1. air-conditioned. I
master and 2 bedrooms, 3 '/
baths, double garage, etc.
agents, embassies and
international organizations are
all welcome. Call 277-3814,
225-4413 646-9319, 619-9972,
614-0949 or
sharonxs@nyc.rr.com
CUMMINGS ST.,
ALBERTTOWN needs
renovated active ground floor
restaurant and bar, snackette
complete with TV, freezer, fridge,
fan, chairs and tables, etc. -
G$160 000 per month;
unfurnished $140 000 per
month. LACYTOWN ground
floor 30 x 80, formerly used as
a bar/restaurant renting for
commercial purpose GS140
000. PRASHAD NAGAR top
flat 2-bedroom, semi furnished -
$70 000. Call 648-7504 218-
4635, 218-0392, 225-0642.
BEL AIR PARK: (1) 2-
bedroom furnished apartment -
S80 000. (2) 3-bedroom very
nice. furnished home US$e
500 and (3) and 4-bedroom
mansion fully furnished US$1
800. UNIVERSITY GARDENS:
elegant 5- bedroom mansion,
partly finished US$3 500.
MIDDLE STREET: 3-bedroom
home can be used as residence
and office USS1 500 and lots
more all over. Call 226-7128.
615-6124. ABSOLUTE REALTY
for "Homes with Style."


ONE bcttoro flat business
premises 65' \ 20 feet. in
;mmacu!ale condition at 217
South Road. La-vti,\n. Gtown
C I 2 - 8 7 2 2 7 -2 !2 6 4 2 -
6079
EXECUTIVE houses b\
themselves area Ogle. Atlantic
Gardens. Pnce $100 00 to S250
000 neg. Enquiries pis. Call 220-
7021. Cell 624-6527
FULLY fenced and secure
concrete bond (84 x 32),
suitable for processing plant.
factory storage, etc. at Public
Road, Mc Doom. Phone 226-
1903.
QUEENSTOWN, fully furnished
1 & 3bedro apamet with park-
ing space to ren Suitable for over-
seas visitors on short term basis.
Tel. # 226-5137/227-1843.
FURNISHED and unfurnished
apartments one, two, three & four
bedrooms. Queenstown -
residenial, from US$25 per day, long
term also available. Tel. 624-4225.
IMMEDIATELY available to
professional working couple.
Three bedroom top flat fully
grilled. AC. overhead tank. No
pets. Public Road, Mc Doom.
Village. Phone 226-1903.
BUSINESS premises -
Quamina St.. Charlotte St.
residential Craig St. C/ville,
Bel Air Park. D'Urban St.. Lodge.
225-0502, 225-5782, 609-2302,
233-5711.
CWC rental two (2) flats
Regent Road. Bourda, Central
G/T. Inter-connectable, kitchen
facility. Can sleep seven (7)
persons and more on mattresses.
all Celina on 623-0439.
HOUSE to rent 3
bedrooms, located at 189
D'Urban Backlands, 96 Duncan
Street, Newtown and 575
Section 'A' Block 'X' Diamond,
EBD. Call 227-3064, 233-2175,
623-1562.
PRASHAD Nagar $100 000
neg., Atlantic Gardens US$850,
Be] Air Park US$800 &
US$900. Lamaha Gardens $60
000 & US$1 000, Bel Air Springs
US$3 000 and many more. Tel.
226-1192, 623-7742.
ONE-BEDROOM bottom flat
apartment with inside toilet,
bath, kitchen and living quarters.
situated at 47 D'Urban Street,
Wortmanville. Serious enquiries.
Working couple preferred.Rental
$30 000. Call 225-1080,
between 9 am and 7pm.
NICELY furnished 3-
bedroom apartment, in secure
residential area. Ideal for
-overseas guests couples.
-families and members of the
.diplomatic community, etc. 20
minutes from the Airport or city
by car. Affordable
accommodation. Phone 592-
622-3736. Email:
clydemundy@yahoo.comn
Ruqhas Real Estate. Tel.
226-2803. Email:
tabiru2000@yahoo.co.uk.
QUEENSTOWN US$2 000,
Robb St.. fully furnished -
US$500, Subryanville $75 000,
Charlotte Street business -
US$700, G$140 000, South
Road business US$300, G$60
000, Pouderoyen resident $30
000 G$35 000, North Road
business US$1 000 US$1
500, Eccles residential $60
000, Mc Doom $60 000. _
4-BEDROOM APARTMENT,
Kitty $80 000- 3-BEDROOM
APARTMENT, Bel Air'Park -
US$800 EXECUTIVE RENTALS
BEL AIR SPRINGS, BEL AIR
GARDENS, SUBRYANVILLE,
SECTION 'K' C/VILLE,
PRASHAD NAGAR,
QUEENSTOWN KINGSTON,
RES/BUS/OFF. TEL. 226-8148,
625-1624.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
"Have Faith in Christ, today". 227-
1988, 623-6431, 270-4470.
E m a i I :
jewanarealty@yahoo.com
GEORGETOWNT Lamaha and
New Garden Streets US$3 000.
High Street (office/residence, -
US $2 500, Kitty $60 000, ,45
000 US$500 (F/F) Caricom/
GuyvuCo Gardens US$1 500.
EAST BANK: School $120 000,
Eccles 'AA' (F/F) US$2 000,
Diamond US$1 500,
Herstellling $60 000
Bagotstown $60 000, EAST
COAST: Courida Park US$3
000 (F/F), Atlantic Gardens -
US$2 000/US$1 000/US$500,
Happy Acres US$2 000/US$1
20 /US$500, B/V $65 000 Le
Ressouvenir US$2 500 Ogle -
US$700/US$1 000. OFFICES:
Central Georgetown US$4 000,
Georgetown $100 000/$60 000.
Regent St., business, 3 apts. $1
500US each, Queenstown -
US$2 000, Sheriff US$1 500.
Nrth Road US$1 200,
Brickdam US$800, bond,
restaurants, etc. Versailles -
executive US$3 000, 3-
storeyed residential/office/bond
US$1 500, Nandy Pa.k -
US$650. Kitty $45 000.
Bagotville $50 000, Kitty $75
000, Oqle US$600. Kersaint
Pk. $45 000 Albert town Office-
$ 85 000. Atlantic Gds.. house
by itself $80 000.


21 KERI LANE,
ENTERPRISE GDNS. TEL.
220-9549.
PROPERTY at East Coast
Public Rd. Tel. 220-9199. 621-
7191.
CORNER, NANDY PARK -
$15M. NICE. GANESH 611-
0315
17.5 ACRES of loam pit
land with 50 years of lease Tel.
# 220-2366.
WOODEN HOUSE..LOT 54
PLAINTAIN WALK, TRUIMPH,
ECD. TEL. 220-6225,
PROPERTY in Kuru
Kururu. Price neq. Owner
leaving. Tel. # 643-0332 or
689-5254.
399 BARAMITA STREET.
South Ruimveldt Gardens.
Contact OWEN KING WITHIN.
FOR sale by owner -
property at Public Road De
Hoop, Mahaica, ECD. Call 623-
2717.
MEADOW Bank two-
storey, concrete building
(transport available). 641-4295.
622-7859
2-STOREY concrete house
at Malgre Tout, WBD with large
yard space. Tel. 264-2006.
2-STOREY wooden and
concrete house Hadfield St.,
Lodge $6M neg. Tel. 227-
7186.
1 2-STOREY two-bedroom
house in Better Hope, North,
ECD. Call 614-5557.









"HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST TODAY'

PROPERTIES, LAND, RENTALS

Queenstown, Bel Air Park,
Subryanville, Bel Air Garden,
Lamaha Gardens, Caricom
Gardens, Atlanic Gardens,
Happy Acres,Republic Park etc.

Jewanram's Realty
k Ii%,il \aI'n "
227-1988, 270-4470, 623-6431
Email: jewanalrealty@yahoo.com

SECTION"K' C/VILLE NEW
2-FAMILY CONCRETE
PROEPRTY $18M. TEL. 226-
1192, 623-7742.
AT 40 Atlantic Ville, 2
apartments upstairs and
downstairs. Two bedrooms
each $9 million. 223-1940 or
617-3469.
PROPERTY for sale at 207
Barr St., Kitty, behind Odessy
Restaurant. Call Zena at 227-
0165 or 648-0340 $8 million.
ONE 2-storey building on
Camp Street, N/C/burg. Ideal
for business/residence. Call
Ramdhani 647-5727, 225-
017.1.
FOR sale or rent double
lot L-Shape 120' x 50/140' x
40 (total area 260' x 90' ) at
Public Road,. Mc Doom
Village. Phone 233-0570.
HOUSE and land for sale,
located on Duncan Street, close
to Prashad Nagar. Price $15
million negotiable. Call Ricky
on 686-1565.
2 PROPERTIES on one
lot. Railway St., Kitty. Vadant
possession. Call 227-6305,
0990,email:zkbuck@yahoo.com.
NANDY PARK 2-storey
concrete executive styled
family home with all modern
amenities. Price negotiable.
Call 622-9961, 231-9176.
ONE 2-storey 4-bedroom
house with garage for sale.
Could accommodate two
families. Middle Rd., La
Penitence. Tel. 227-6262.
ONE going business
premises: one secured beautifully
tiled office; one three-bedroom
house fully grilled in New
Amsterdam. Tel: 333-2500.
TRANSPORTED concrete
front building with two self-
contained three-bedroom
apartment, no repair, vacant
possession. 642-0636.
NO agent 'call Mrs.
Wilson 226-2650, 229-2566
to view 6-bedroom, 4
bathrooms, 2 kitchens, 110-
240v. Suits 2 families, large
land.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE APRIL 22, 2097


" ....- :? . "- "i l


ONA.,CG-D Ann, coa e

EAST Coast Demnrara -
Para-ise two-storeyed
concrete structure on double lot
or and. Need repairs -S6M neg
225-3006. 618-3635
PROPERTY FOR SALE -
LAND CANAAN, EBD, CRANE
OLD ROAD, WCD. CONTACT
TEL. 226-1004.
LOW income properties for
sale in Berbice. Tel, # 227-
4551, 682-2559.
FRONT lot of Lot 48
Stanley Place, Kitty. Phone
Number 231-7991, Cell phone
- 626-8340.
NEWTOWN, Kitty large
two-storey concrete building
with six-bedroom and land
space for a next building 642-
0636.
EXECUTIVE two-storeyed
building with land space for a
swimming pool. Vacant
possession. Price negotiable.
226-3866.
LAMAHA Gardens,
Meadow Brook Gardens,
Queenstown, Bel Air Springs,
Bel Air Park. Call Carol- 220-
2202 or 612-9785.
NEW house fully
furnished, 2.5 bath, central AC,
25 miles from Disney World,
Florida. Price US$294 000 or
neg. Phone No. 954-294-7373
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
Liquor Restaurant (corner lo -
S18M neg. Contact 227-
6204.
ONE wooden & concrete 2-
storey house in Windsor Forest.
Fully grilled, 'well-fenced,
poultry farm at back. Price -
cheap. Tel. 269-0019 Mr.
Mangal Singh.
GARNETT STREET FRONT
PROPERTY IDEAL FOR
BUSINESS AND RESIDENCE
WITH LAND SPACE $13.5M.
TEL. 226-1192, 623-7742.
EAST Bank Demerara -
Land of Canaan Gardens.
House lot with concrete
foundation, column and beams.
Land 75 x 50 $3M neg. 225-
3006, 618-3635. _
MEADOW Brook Gardens
substantial -bungalow $16M
negotiable. Renovation
needed, owner leaving country.
Phone 652-9406, 644-3518.
Email heccop@yahoo.com,
GARNETT STREET FRONT
PROPERTY IDEAL FOR
BUSINESS AND RESIDENCE
WITH LAND SPACE $13.5M.
TEL. 226-1192, 623-7742.
BRIC-KDAM vacant 2-
storey 4 bedrooms colonial
mansion. Ideal international
hotel, insurance $45M/
US$225 000. Ederson's 226-
5496.
G/TOWN central ideal for
5 3-storey buildings, make 20
mini malls, monthly rent pays
mortgages $70M/US$350
000. Ederson's 226-5496'.




CallAnytime


TURKEYEN (120X70) 10.5M
BELL AIR SPRINGS 60M
LAMAHA GARDENS 50.5M
CAMPBELLVILLE 16.5
REPUBLIC PARK 20.5M
QUEENSTOWN 25.5M
CHURCH ST. 52,500US-NEG
NEW PROVIDENCE 25 M
L ASK rKIN 50.5M
PROVIDENCE 25M
HOME & MAIN STS. 30.5M
CAMPBELLVILLE 16.5M
VNJST SELL


COURIDA PARK
(150-1 00FT.)-30. SM
"'', .'...., L-B; S.SM
CORIDA PARK, SITTING ON 1V.
ACRE OF LAND 850,OOOUS


ATLANTIc r
pI. GARDENS
.. ,uNISHED)-850US
SECTION 'K' (C/VILLE)
OFFICE SPACEIBOND SPACE
BUSINESS PREMISES
BEL AIR PARK-2500US


ENTERPR.5E
business invest; '
concrete b ,g.
general store Si 5.' J
000 Ederson's 254.
NEW Hope. EB ad
river, wharf Lg s :s. are
house, active general sto' -
$12M/USS60 CO-O. Ederson's -
226-5496.
KINGSTON near fore gn
embassies -colonial mansion.
Ideal international hotel S85M/
US$425 000. Ederson's -226-
5496.




SWE HAVE AN

ABUNDANCE

OF BUYERS

SEEKING

LAND/
PROPERTIES

IN

RESIDENTIAL

AREAS







UAvi I/I KODO ~ts. z-storey
buildings. Ideal 4-storey
sup ermarket, sublet 20 mini
mall. Will pay mortgages -
$26M/US$130 00. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
CROAL St., Stabroek new
3-storey concrete 6-luxurious-
bedroom mansion. Ideal
international hotel $65M/
US$325 000. Ederson's 226-
5496.
ATLANTIC Garden vacant
new 2-storey 5-bedroom
mansion $15M/US$75 000.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ROBB St., Bourda Market -
2-storey building $75M/US$250
00.. Owner needs medical.
Ederson's 226-5496.
GUYANESE overseas owners
of buildings, trying to managing
their property, loosing, millions.
Ederson Realty has professional
management services. 226-
5496.
SOESDYKE Public Rd. -
vacant 2-storey 3-bedroom
mansion. Area of tennis.
swimming pool $13M/US$65
000. Ederson's 226-5496.
COGHLAN DAM vacant flat
concrete building 3-bedroom
with all modern convenience.
$5.3M. Ederson's 226-5496.
PARIKA prime commercial
area, 3 buildings, front business
back store, side store $60M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496. _
BB ECCLES vacant new
2-storey concrete 6-luxurious-
bedroom mansion parking, AC
- $30M/US$150 000. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
NON-PARIEL, ECD-- 2-storey
concrete modern design
mansion, front lawn for tennis,
swimming $14M/US$70 000.
Ederson s 226-5496.
HAVE you buildings for sale?
AA Eccles, Central G/town,
Republic Park. We have buyers
US dollars. Ederson's 226-
5496.
NORTH Ruimveldt vacant
new 2-flat concrete buildings 4
luxurious bedrooms area of
tennis, swimming $12.5M/
US$62 000. Ederson's 226-
5496._
OVERSEAS/Guyanese
doctors who wants new hospital,
computer lab X-rays burnt unit.
Invest wisely- s40M neg/
US$_220 000. Ederson's 226-
b496.
TRANSPORTED concrete
front building with two self-
contained three-bedroom
apartments, no repairs. K. S.
RAGHUBIR Agency 225-0545,
642-0636.
2-FLAT wooden and concrete
building, entrance in Middle St.
(back house) o. r.o use ,for
doctor's office G$8.5M. Call
648-7504, 218-4365. 218-0392,
225-0642. .... _
REPUBLIC Park. Ph.--
..7- .t -.,-|, arden S41M
,uiy) Princes Street, land $5M.
Brickdam $35M. Festival City -
16.5M. Phone 618-7483. 218-
044 .. _-- -
HOUSE and land. Eccles
Public Rd. about 20 000 sq. ft..
4-bedroom, 5 bathrooms, office
area, bond, drive-in garage big
vard space $47M. Cafl 33-
2423, 641-7073.


Ederson's -


-BEDROC=. nu3se 6-ft
20 2 an space -
'-- L ". 5.-f Sutabie
: Ls:ess tr Ton v
Pearie c 626-23 i4 36-1 451i
No reasaonab,e refused
SINGLE fam;lv 2-bedroom
concrete house vwith large family
room at Lot 96 & 97 Pearl, East
Bank Demerara (enclosed
concrete double lot. Tel. '223-
9362 (Guyana) 407-343-8338
(Florida).
ONE two-flat property
situate at Lot 179 Freeman
Street, East La Penitence
Georgetown, with garage and
Water Tank $8.5 million
negotiable. Tel. No. 223-6516,
be ween 8 am and 4 pm.
ONE concrete property in
the vicinity of Camp and Middle
Sts., repairs suited for doctor's
residence and home $15M
neg. Phone Mr. Indhall 618-
4716. 225-5198 or Ms. King -
225-2626, 225-2068.
HAPPY ACRES modern
architectural building, two-
storeyed concreted, four-car
garage. All modern
conveniences, Security hut and
toilet, hot and cold, viewing
gallery, house 28' x 75', land
- 51' x 100'.
ONE (1) two-flat building
and land at 64, DUrban Street,
G/town. Suitable for business
and or dwelling. Price $15M
negotiable. Caf Gordon on Tel.
No. 226-3595 (0), 646-0448 -
@, 223-4127 _(H). _
ONE two-bedroom concrete
house and land for sale, situate
at Lot 834 Yarrawkabra, East
Bank Demerara. Size of house -
37 ft. x 24 ft., size of land 200'
x 130.7 201.68 x 156.56. Call
Mark 626-2002.

PROPERTIES FOR SALE
%dnmuntha Poinllt '1

i-clcsS14lm & SI \
Republic Pt"rk $3011\

S tcrslcllint S14\
Induitr I J14M

1 0 II' T
Bt SIN' N 'l. \l.( .s

Dluncan St ti80,000.00.
('hmlottle St.. ,S 120.000.00
Recent St. S I 40.000 ll

I..AND
Stabrock AC.Ia ;SS211

N.P. FN11ANCI \1. SERVI CES
223-4028'/60(-22tl0

ONE two-flat, concrete,
business property between Camp
and Wellington Sts. on North
Road $26M neg. One large 2-
flat building with existing
manufacturing business and
large area for storage $10M.
CaTI 225-9882, 650-2724.
BEL Air Park $20M &
$25M, Garnett St. $13.5M,
Alberttown $11M, Bel Air
Springs $50M, Festival City -
$16M, Lamaha Gardens $30M
& $60M, Section 'K' C/ville -
$18M and man more. Tel. 226-
1192, 623-7742.
SALE. We have properties
for all purposes starting from $8
million upwards. Take action
according to your faith only.
Phone Mrs Persaud God
Favorite Realty 225-5198,
225-3068, 225-2709, 225-2626,
618-4716.
D'URBAN Street concrete
house on double lot suited for
business reduced from $16M
t0o aII.M., North m uimveldt -
$8M, East La Penitence before
Turning Point $7.5M. Phone
226-2626. 225-5198, 225-3068,
231-2064, 681-0473, 681-
0473..- -
40% oDEDUCTION on all
properties at.Amazon g",;-,, -
09 523,-2- 91, "55198,
33068 Ms. Persaud. Kitty
$10M, South Ruimveldt $9M.
Newtown $9M, Queenstown -
$4M, Sec. 'K' $17M. Prash a
Naoar .c ,K
"-'VI Mveadow Brook,
D'ULYrban Street $12M. We work
7 days. 24 hrs.
MAIN STREET: Ideal corner.
114 ft. by 80 ft. 9120 sq. ft. -
$100M. CAMP STREET: 3-
bedroom concrete needs some
attention S15M. ENMORE:
10M. Vryheid's Lust, vacant
double lot SI0M and lots morp
all onST. Call 226-712', 5e15
6124. ABSOLUTE REALTY. 'The
Home of Better Bargains."


P.ROP, FME,"tq


$ 5' ,._ & -. ', -. :,s
'?'.ae::ae S 5 c- \ .'




i s ^^ .* ?g- $10. ,': i. j A :
S;D S
So.5:.1.
FOR SALE BY OWNER 2-
store\ fully concreted house 5
bedrooms. 2 fu!l bathrooms
American fixture faucet. sink. toilet,
cabinet, hot water tank. eating
kitchen, built-in wardrobe, central
air-conditioner, car garage. front
view to Public Road. Lot 6 Nandr
Park. EBD. Interested person only
to call. Day 226-7806: evening -
225-8410.


I--


kAT LANTIC
GARDENS
4 bedrooms
wooden/concrete -
S16NI


LAND FOR SALE


ATLANTIC
GARDENS-S6M1




H 02

HOUSTON $4M, BENT St.
-$4M. Mc DOOM $4.5M &
(with extra lot) $7M, KITTY -
$4M, $4.5M. $5.3M, $6.7M,
$7.5M, $8M $8.5M, $14M.,
SOUTH Ruimveldt $6.5M (new
house) $8M, Waterloo St. -
$8.5M, SOUTH Rd. $7M, $12M,
ALBERTTOWN $4M. Newtown
$6.5M. LAND Ogle $7M,
Charlestown $1.2MT, Dowding
St. $5M, $6M $7.5M, Atlantic
Gds. 6.8M, $7M $1'4M,
Meadow Bank $5M, bDiamond
$550 000. Call 231-6236.
NORTH American has 60%
reduction on all prices. North
Road for store like Regent St.,
now US$110 000 only, 3-storey
Station Street shop and
residence $16M, Shell Road
business and residence $12M.
Newtown, Kitty $9M, Prashad
Nagar $16M, Subryanville,
cottage on 3 000 sq. ft. land -
$7M, ueenstown land 160
x 60 $22M, Alberttown land -
160 x 25 for.school 6.9M,
Subryanville land $17M, Bel
Air Spring $34M, Sec. K' -
$17M. Phone Ms Persaud 225-
068, 685-0923, 225-5198.
Land at LBI $5M only and 60%
land reduction.
NEW Market St. $60M,
Camp St. $40M Queenstown -
$60M, Bel Air Park $27M,
Newtown $20M & $11M, P/
Nawar $28M& $25M, S/R/veldt
S- $17M, Ogle $20M, Courida
Park -$60M Good Hope 25M,
Republic Park $35M & 34M,
$25M, $20M, New Providence -
$20M, Bougainville -Park 2
house compound $25M,
Versailles gated dream home -
$60M, Essequibo; 2-flat -
$9.5M, land South Rd. $11.5M,
venue of Republic $70M,
Diamond $3M, Felicity, ECD
9,000 sq. ft. De Freitas
Associates 225-0502 225-
5782, 609-2302, 233-5711.
Ruq has Real Estate. Tel.
226-2803. Email:
tabiru2000@yahoo.co.uk.
PRASHAD Nagar $17M, Kitty-
$9.5M, New Market St. $10.5M,
South R/veldt Gds $7.5M neg.,
West R/veldt $3.5M, Parika -
$8M -. $7.5M Road side
Nismes $2.5M. East La
Penitence $7.'M ;ng., pigeon
Island $7.5M, Queenstown -
$20M, Better Hope US$100
000. G$10 000 000. Triump -
S9.5M & $7.5M. La Grange (2-
storey) S8.5M. .Non Pariel -$16M
neg.. Mon Repos S14M, Shell
Road- $17.5M np' Church St.
,, -siorey), South Rd. $8.5M
neg., D'Urban St. S15M neg,
Executive residential $30M,
Happy Acres. Bel Air Springs.
Good Hope, QueFn Ecces. Abfiiown. Friendship (1
acre) $15M.


LAYOUT BIRDS, GOING
CHEAP. CALL 226-3628.
1 ATV 4r" HONDA 4-
WHEEL TC-ORBIKE. TEL. 643-

ONE MOTOROLA KRZR
SILVER 512 MB. CALL 665-
7092.


:YM'SALO L0: .. E,,C
TEL 31-5171
FO5 ACRES C' :RCS ARr.
FOR SALE ARIKA
BACKDAM. #260-47 3.
TWO FIVE-DISH AND ONE
FOUR-DISH PLOUGHS.
CONTACT 623-0-57.
1 LISTER ARC WELDER
280 AMP. 220V AUXILLARY
628-3245, 270-1709.
PURE bred German
Shepherd. 6 weeks old.
Contact 226-2081.
2 POOLS tables $160
000. Call 648-0340 or 227-
0165.
8 JOHNSON OUT BOARD
ENGINES. EXCELLENT
CONDITION. CALL 268-2244.
2 580 C HYMACS, 1 D4E
Bulldozer. 1 TK 330 dump truck.
Call 623-9566.
NEW 18" Celestion
frontline 11 speakers, 2800
watts. Call 226-2913. 615-
1203.
1 WHIRLPOOL chest
freezer good condition. Price
negotiable. Call 628-8246, 226-
0616.
6 WEEKS old pitbull pups
fully vaccinated and
dewormed. Call 646-9456,
231-1074.
2 PURE Bred German
Shepherd young adults,
English bloodline. Call 625-
600-6.
2 COMBINATION safes
with combination and key lock.
Tel 223-6333 or 623-4446.
SHERWIN Williams Super
Paint 5-gls. pail and 1-gal.
All colours. Tel. 220-1014.
EARTH FOR SALE
DELIVERY TO SPOT. ALSO
BOB CAT RENTAL. CALL 626-
7127.
2 DOBERMAN pups, pure
bred and 2 young adult German
shepherds, pure Bred. 625-6006.
TROLLING engine for
fishermen 3Hp/12 volts. Tel.
Raza 225-6197.
STEREO set, Amp. CD deck
and others. Bus and freezer. Tel.
220-7252.
ONE R.A. Lister in excellent
working condition (55 Hp) air
cool most suitable for a
stationary work. Tel. No. 258-
0168, Cell 663-1162.
ONE unserviceable (Scrap)
Toyota Single Cab Pick up. Ideal
forparts. Sold as is where is. Call
226-7352.
8 WEEKS old.Doberman
puppies with vaccination
certificate. Call 225-5559, 619-
5505.
1 NEW Sansui DVD/VCR
unit, 1 new Panasonic Fax &
Copier Mach. Tel. 225-4937 -
Wiliam.
ONE 7-piece dinette set,
one 2 500 watts generator used
X-box and play station games.
Call-227-3355.-__g .
PARTS for twin tub
washing machines (new].
Telephone 641-2026, 227-
0060.
2 HONDA pressure washers,
2 chain saws 2 machines, 2
microwaves 1 pump. 2 saws.
Call 265-5876.
LARGE quantities of black
plastic bags in wholesale and
retail. Very cheap. Call 225-
2500, 646-5888.
8 WEEKS old Doberman
puppies with vaccination
certificate. Call 225-5559, 619-
5505.
SHOCK treatment for
swimming pools. Phone 233-
0654, (8 am 4 pm), Mon. to
Fri.
S MIXED Dachshund pups -
$6 000 each. Phone 233-0608
Monday to Friday, 8 am to 4:3d
pm
SCHLORINE tablets 3" for
swimming pools onlV. Phone
32'-0554, (T ii 4 pm), Mon.

ROTTWEILER & Doberman
pups, 4 months old vaccinated
and dewormed. Tel. # 222-
5013.
1 22RB Dragline for sale
with 2 years contract. Owner
leaving country. Contact 623-
0957._
ONE (1) Lister generator
fighting lan 8, 500 watts.
Contact Tel. 225-3199.
1 Bar-B-que grill -. $20
000, one large Avanti frid e -
$58 000. Cal 646-5988. 2?R-
2053.
ONE Datsun engine and
gear box 120Y good condition.
rice $40 000. Call 617-8242-
cell.
EARTH & reef sand
excavating, grading and
leveling of land also done
Contact 628-3840 or 644-7633.


~'yy~-.'"'~;~ ~_q~_C


" .i t '" C' ;' i .' { :

SP A S-A_-I0\ ..insole

.\rd. n ,i.- es s.-.,-, co\\,'"
e:sL.s RA\\ Pe eg 220-

ONE ecilusi\e 5-piece
Ilock aolc anc maroo'
dinette set tth m-atchin 3-
seater ., i $125 000 ne
CaI 6 "--.
S WEEKS old puppies
mixed with Rottweiler and
German Shepard vaccinated
and dewormed. Phone 223-
0754.
1 MID Range speaker box. 2
- 12" eminences. 4 bullet
tweeters. 2 10" horns, well
covered. Call 623-7875.
ELECTRIC oven. (1 000 W
auto transformer), new pressure
sprayer single bed. 7-piece
dinette set. Tel 611-3153.
ONE Butcher shop in
Bourda Market. Contact 622-
4955. between 10 am and 5
m or 220-6440. anytime after
pm.
4 MM '" 38" ," ply
board. Waheed s General
Store, W '/i- 113 Pike St., Kitty.
Tel. 226-7585, Fax: 226-7586
TWO Wedding gowns,
one (1)long sleeve $35 000,
one off shoulders $55 000.
Used only once. Tel. 233-
2704.
ONE Numark CDN88. CD
ayer- $160 000, one Numark
M 200. DJ-mixer $60 000.
Tel. 615-2222
LISTER Petter Diesel
engines & generators, from 4
KVA to 20 KVA, Lister diesel
welder 280 amps. Contact #
624-3187
FREON qas 11, 12, 22,
502. 134A & 404A. Also helium
for balloons and argon gas.
Phone 233-0654, (8 am 4
pm). Mon. to Fri.
RICE Mill No. 5, all
modern machinery full
electrical packing and sealing
machine. No. 68 Corentyne.
Contact 338-4209/2319/2660.
MIGRATION computer,
vanity.'Toyota Sera, cameras,
car deck, Sera head light,
shoes, RAZR phones,
colog nes. 223-1885, 642-
372 2.
STALL # 96 Stabroek
Market. Contact Gaitri 222-
3345 weekdays after 5 pm
or any time on weekend or
Shobha 0011-651-2333(US).
ONE Jialing gents 125cc -
$120 000, one Jialing scooter
125cc $125 000 and tools for
sale. Tel. 233-2208. 685-4777.
OXYGEN and acetylene
gases, fast and efficient
service. 10 11 Mc Doom
Public Road, EBD. Phone
233-0654 (8 am 4 pm), Mon.
to Fri.
PARTS for Dryers/
Washers. Thermostats, pumps,
motors, belts, valves knobs
etc. Technician available. Call
622-5776.
1 AT 170 CARINA PGG
series automatic fully
powered, mags, music, very
clean condition. Price $825
000 neg. Tel. 648-9706, 226-
7855.
1 DELL C521 Computer
AMD3200 (2.0 GHZ) 512MB
80GB 16X DVD-ROM, 17" flal
screen, new in box G$160
000. Tel. 233-2546, 623-0501.
HONDA Pressure washers. 1
Stihl Brush Cutter. 1 Lawnmower,
1 mitre saw. 1 air compressor, 1 2
/2" Plainer, 1 Yamaha 6000
generator. Call 267-2329.
ONE portable Hobart
welder/generator 140 amp
4 500 watt/110/220 volt circuit
breaker. Tel. 220-3599. One
Toyota Corolla AE. 642-5590.
HIGH quality concrete
blocks $65, made to order.
Dominion Block Factory,
Lombard & Drysdale Sts.
Opposite Char!estowin Post
Office. Tel. # 227-0572, 625-
6100.
QUALITY item at
reasonable prices. Owner
leaving country.
Transportation available for
some items. Phone 652-9406
644-3518. Email
heccop@yahoo.com
SHEET Rock Joint
Ccmpcsnd, Boai Cotton,
MDF, Purpleheart & Kabakp;'
30' x 4" frosted loi".;r glass.
aluminum Iou,'re frames. Tel.
220-3064, 616-1914.
ULTRA quiet generating
set. 6 cyl. Perkins, 126 KVA
and (1) MF 185 tractor, 1 Petter
Enome & generator 6 KVA.
Cortact 9 B New Rd.. Vreed-
en- -!oop. Tel. 254-1195.






24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE April22. 07


PUPS eight weeks oid.
Vaccinated and cde.vormed,
German Shepherd and
Labrador Very affordable
prices. Ruimzeight Gardens.
CD. Tel. 619-9853 or 269-
0671 after 3 pm.
HOUSEHOLD items
including fridge, freezers.
stove, microwave. CD player,
TV, DVD..VCR, wall divider,
bed, wares, etc. Price going
cheap. Phone 222-4076.
SPECIAL low prices:
amplifiers, speakers, DVD, CD
Burners, TVs, voltage
regulator, EQ, car amp, mini
camcorder, microwave. 669-
9386, 645-1059.
STALL # 96 Stabroek
Market. Contact Gaitri 222-
3345 weekdays after 5 pm
or any time on weekend or
Shobha 0011-623-651-
2333(US). _
1 3Ghz Celeron CPU 40
GB hard drive 256 MB RAM,
56K Fax modem, keyboard,
mouse, speakers, monitor,
DVD-ROM & or CD Burner,
floppy drive. Call 623-7875.
RESTAURANT equipment
deep fryer, rotisserie grill, rice
cooker, freezer, aluminium
table and chairs, bar stools,
ceramic wares, computer, gas
cylinders, music system, and
generator. Contact 333-3803.
2.4Ghz Celeron CPU 80
GB hard drive. 256 MB RAM,
128 MB Video Card, 56 K Fax
modem, keyboard, mouse,
speakers, monitor, DVD-ROM &
or CD Burner, floppy drive. Call
623-7875.
ISUZU Canter $1.3M,
Model M truck without cabin -
$1M, 6640 Ford tractor-
2.5M., 5-ton electrical dryer -.
$3M, bumper $750 000,
German trailers $250 000.
Call 233-2423, 641-7073.
HIGH quality Wallaba
wood shingles (4-6 in. x 16 in).
Suitable for roofs of homes,
benabs, pool houses, etc.
strung and durable, resists
insects and fungus, fire
resistant. Price negotiable.
Contact Troy 628-9735
CAUSTIC soda, 55 lbs $4
640, alum, 55 Ibs $5 800,
Soda ash, 55 lbs $8 700,
Sulphuric acid 45 gals $52
200, granular chlorine,
chlorine gas. Prices include
VAT. Phone 233-0654; (8 am
- 4 pm), Mon. to Fri.
1 LONG refrigerator. Ideal
for storage of meats, 24-inch
cubic feet freezer, 1 stand
Royal Range 5-shelve over,
ideal for commercial use. True
double door stainless steel
refrigerator/cooler house or
commercial use. Telephone #
227-3571, 226-3407.
COMPUTER Programmes
from $2 000 Office 07, Coral
Draw 13. Photo Shop 10, Auto
CAD 06, Macromedia MX,
Adobe Premiere, QuickBooks.
Accounting, Point-of-Sale
Spanish, Typing Games and
much more. Call Anthony -
227-8010, 625-7090
1 LONG Base canter MMC,
1 Short Base dump canter
MMC, 1 forklift, 2-ton, 1 7-ton
truck dump ramp, 1 Honda
5600 watts generator, 2 -ton
bucket with hydraulic hose and
control valve. Contact 612-
6165, 270-4165 8 pm -
5pm, 270-4102 5 pm 9 pm.
COMPUTER Programmes
from $2 000 Photoshop 10,
Corel Draw. 13, Office 2007,
2006 Quickbooks & Peach tree
Accounting, Point-of-Sale
Encarta 2007, Typing and
children educational, games
and much more. Call Anthony
- 227-8010, 625-7090.
1 SELF-DRIVEN steel
launch, 55 ft. length, 11 ft.
wide, powered by Marine
Caterpillar, Turbo charge, 135
H engine $6M neg.. 1 -
8210 4WD tractor with 1 20
dish Bladan Rome Plough -
Sneg., 1 steo unIon, 34
ft. length. 16 f. wide -
$4M. Contact 6624-9125.__e
1 PERKINS generator 50
KVA S3M (neg). 1 19 KVA.
generator German engine -
5600 000. (iuiti planner,
oiner. saw and Mortiser) $400
00. 240v. 1 Mortiser 440v-
$200 000 1 table saw with
Lister enti:;io on wheels $450
000 1 table cross cut saw 440v
- 5200 0CO. 1 .iill dress 440v -
S200 'O 0 ai:ler. i.10v
Rlen -'2 626-035,5
PLAYSTATION 1 & 2. X-
BOX, NINIENDO Ga.r."
cuoe X".l .* c, .

1 .\ "' .
ci trd es "



GANIESTAT U;, VIDEO G-Ari
& DVD STOR'- -=P -,-"
'.i,- .- :< ,,.," :


ONE complete mus,. set
:h 3 Dottoms 18 Far.e
,peakers. 6 uprigh" tops ...n 15
Joub!e speakers, 4 44T Dr ve
horns 6 QSC amt'ifers.
equalisers, crosso.:ers (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.




42" Sony Plasma TV

61" Mitsubishi DLP T.'

Digital Cameras

DeWalt Generator

Craftsman Tool Kit

Xerox Cop.er

STIHL Brushcutter









ONE TOYOTA
TUNDRA, F 150. TEL.
.623-5534, 227-2717.
1 AE 81 COROLLA $320
000 NEGOTIABLE. TEL. # 628-
0054.
TOYOTA Mark 11 SX 70.
Immaculate condition. Tel. 275-
0041.
ONE Nissan Sunny B13, 4-
wheel drive, stick gear. Tel. 627-
1111.
AT. 170 CARINA, fully
powered, AC, mags, music. Call
256-3216, 621-3875.
1 RED TOYOTA TUNDRA,
GJJ SERIES. $3.2M. CALL
669-0496
F150 4 X 4 TOP CONDITION
$4.2M. TEL. 223-5324, 220-
1324.
1 TOYOTA Carina AT 212.
Price neg. Call Steve 645-
7622, 619-1399.
TOYOTA Chaser GX 100
Suzuki 750 katana M/bike. Tel.
231-4586, 622-6448.
1 NISSAN B12, good
condition a/c. Contact Numbers:
610-9218, 231-9140
1 MODEL 'M' lorry, GHH
4576 in good condition. Tel. No.
229-6336
1 SERIES, 111 Land Rover
working condition. Tel. Call No.
622-6159, 660-3008.
2000 MODEL TOYOTA
TACOMA. TEL. 610-3880
6 1 2- 7 6 6 6 .PRI CE
NEGOTIABLE.
ONE Austin Maestro 500
car, one Austin Maestro 500
one ton van. 266-5013.
1 RZ MINIBUS MAGS,
MUSIC BGG GOOD WORKING
CONDITION $950 000. CALL
218-4060.
ONE LONG BASE RZ EFI
BHH SERIES, MAGS, MUSIC,
ETC. 684-0643.
ONE 212 Carina (Toyota)
PKK series, mag rims, CD player,
fully powered. Contact 227-
8062.
1 SV 30 Camry automatic,
AC, .,.ag rims $1M. Contact
Rocky 225-1400, 621-5_02.
ONE 22 RB dragline, in
Stood working condition. Contact
el. 618-4483. Price $2.7M
negotiable.
SINGLE Ca0b Toyta Hilux
front & rear leaf spring good for
Interior Call 222-6510. 623-
3404.
HIACE iRZ, EFI. Cat eye.
Long Base, BGG series, exceilie,!
condition S1 350 000 neg. Tei.
226-6C90. 612-2258.
1 RZ mini bus. BGG series
..enr gcod and working cc- dit on
' LTfan scG0i2f' 125cc First owner
Tel 222-4076.
1 TOYOTA Siena (SU'k'1 mi,
'.an beautiful vehicle for famn'i
se $1.5 million neq. Contact
275-9700 or 609--600
; G-TCURING *,Vacn. '.L
.*atiat "as rc ,


'c" TOYOTA Car :a -;.er
teen regisre-ed. Cou iae: -47-

TOYOT ;psurm. e5-ecu:
style leather intero 2, D.' ;u e
sunroof. TV. DVD, 1r mag. Tel
.623-1988
SUNNY B15 2003 Model
Finished only 6 000 miles.
Vehicle never registered -
S2.3M. Call 225-2611.
1 AT 170 Carina PGG series
automatic, fully, powered, mags.
Tel. # 627-3438 price $850 000
neg.
ONE RZ minibus, BHH
series. Long Base. Excellent
condition. Price $1.4M neg.
Call 227-3862, 622-6673.
1 212 CARINA, 1 192
Carina, immaculate condition.
Price neg. Call 225-4500, 225-
9920.
1 TOYOTA Tacoma. Price
S2.7M neg. Owner leaving
country. Tel. 267-2207 or 684-
8135.
ONE Coaster bus in good
working condition. Contact
61.6-3736 or 660-1564. No
reasonable offer refused.
AT 170 Carina, 17" rims, 4
AGE. 20 valve engine, Pioneer
music system, crystal lights.
Contact 641-4210.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona
excellent condition, mag
rims, fog lamps, original
spoiler. Price neg. Telephone
622-0322. -
1 TOYOTA 4 x 4, in excellent
condition with all bars, 1 Nissan
4 x 4, Nissan Caravan. Tel. 225-
8802, 629-5387.
ONE AA 60' Carina, in
excellent working condition, needs
body work tape deck. AC etc.
Tel. 617.-4063/225-0236.
ONE AT 170 Carina & one
AE 100 Corolla both
automatic, fully powered,
excellent condition. Tel. 626-
7452.
ONE 2690 KG Dyna canter
enclosed, GHH series, in good
working condition hardly used.
Tel. 229-2376, 619-2406.
CARMAX Auto Sales just
arrived Toyota Carina AT 192
AT 212, Excellent price. Call
662-9400, 254-0526 (5 6 pm).
TOYOTA Starlet ($900 000)
alarm, start, AT 190, Tundra
bubble back $6M, Leyland
Truck, Camry. 618-7483, 218-
1014.
1 TOYOTA AA 60 Carina
excellent condition, manual
shift. No reasonable offer
refused. Call 225-3155. 8 am -
4 pm.
TOYOTA Starlet Turbo EFI
automatic, power windows, AC,
CD players, ma g, excellent
condition, lady driven. 625-
2959.
1 AT 170 CARINA -
automatic, mag rims, spoiler, CD
changer $675 000. Call 618--
1010.
1 GJJ Leyland Daf, double
axle truck with hyhab, dump, 20-
cyd. Tray. Price neg. Cal 640-
2365.
1 TOYOTA RAV-4 fully
loaded $2.9M hardly used.
Contact Rocky 225-1400, 621-
5902.
1 TOYOTA AE 81 Corolla
private, manual. Price $425
000. ContactRocky 225-1400,
621-5902. ____
1 TOYOTA RZ 15-seater,
manual, new. seats, new engine.
Price $1.1M. Contact Rocky -
225-1400, 621-5902.
AE 91 SPRINTER, PHH
series, excellent condition,
burgundy, leather interior, mag
rims. Tel 263-6135, 628-3473.
GX 71 Toyota Mark II. Good
working condition and fully
powered. Price $750,000
negotiable. Contact 220-3410.
AA 60 CARINA. Price $200
000; one RT 100 gear box -
$20 000. Phone 444-2461 or
622-6387 (Cell).
ONE Nissan Caravan E24 in
good condition, nickel rims.
rice $350 000. Tel. 220-8139,
683-1889._
NE Tovota Camry SV 32
1998 model'PHH serin. Pi"C -
$1.2M negotiable. Contact Tei.
C 225-0063. 629-1109. -
MARINO S1 050 00. Lancer
- S1 550 000. NZE 52.'M. RAV-
4 $2.9M. 2005 Tacoma.
Unique Auto Sales 647-0856.
Z27-3551.
TOYOTA Canna AT 192 in
mint condition. Metallic Blue.
,r-cond;tioner. power winaoow
n'ac rin: etc. P, ce : ,
a.tractive. Tel o,--'-806
TOlYOTA ,u *-
EtH' LHD au:cmantc t,I m
e 'reo CD -o s I. ,a' ...
.', Jc; C .t-' Rocky -' '-


e '.,H -E ? Ta nic a has
sae 2'2 "a rtis. never
.-?gisterec Ca '- -2.027 ,
1 N!SS.aN Laurel -
aC'Driatic fili\ powered, ciean
$550 000 Contact Rocky -
225-1400. 621-5902.
-2 TOYCT0 Tundra 2000
model. Price $3.2M neg.
Contact Tel. c 612-8214. 629-
0311.
2005 TOYOTA Tacoma,
access doors, Extended Cab.
2003 Toyota Tundra, fully
loaded. 619-0063, 643-9891.
ONE Long Base Toyota RZ.
complete flair up, recently
sprayed over. excellent
condition S1 350 000. Tel.
220-4103. 616-0956.
AT 192 S1.3M, AT 212 -
S1.6M, Mitsubishi Lancer -
S1.6M. RAV-4 $2.2M. Unique
Auto Sales 227-3551. 647-
0856.
AT 170 CORONA EFl.
excellent condition: 2 AT 192
Carina EFI, fillv powered.
Tel. 222-2905, 641-3821.
AT 192 $1.3M. G-Touring
Wagon 17" rims, roof rack etc. -
$1.5M, RAV-4 $2.6M. Unique
Auto Sales 227-3551, 647-
0856.
FORD 150 Pick Up, 3 doors,
good condition, CDTape player,
bubble tray dual air bag, mag
rims etc. $5.5M neg. Tel. 220-
7416.
AT 192-m$1 1500000, RAV-4
-PJJ series mags, roof rack etc.
$2.6M. Clean. Unique Auto
Sales 227-3551, 647-0856.
MITSUBISHI RVR with
Turbo $2.3M, Nissan Serena
mini van $2.5M, Toyota Tacoma
$2.1M. Tel. 225-7332, 225-
9412.
FORD Wrecker truck- crash
bar, lift bar, needs minor works,
sold as is. Must see. Price $450
000. Phone 227-7677, 647-
3000.
ONE Black Mitsubishi
Lancer with 17" rim, fully
automatic $1.5M neg. Call Clay
647-2116, 227-8496 or Denise
642-8373.
580 C HYMAC with swam
tract, 10 tons (3) wheel roller, 3
tons vibrating roller. All in good
working conditions. Call 623-
3404, 222-6708._
1 DUMP truck, 1 water-
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in good 'working
condition. For more information
Contact: 264-2946.
PKK TOYOTA NZE Corolla
new model come with mag rims,
DVD, leather remote start, low
-mileage, immaculate condition.
231-2205, 613-3978.
AT 212 192 CARINA, AE
110 Sprinter, AE 100 Corolla,
Toyota pick up Single Extra Cab
-4 x 4 Mode[-M truck. Amar 621-
6037, 227-2834.
NISSAN Pathfinder jeep
perfect condition $2,5M neg.,
two-door Toyota Corolla, perfect
condition $450 000 neg. Call
609-7766, 225-8427.
ONE Toyota Hiace minibus
in good condition. BJJ series,
IKZ-TE-3.0 diesel engine.
Contact Hazeline or Brenda for
inspection. Telephone number
226-3978.
ONE Toyota Land Cruiser -
fully loaded with crash bar, mag
rims, crystal lights, CD players,
etc., in excellent condition -
$15M. For more details, please
call 623-3921.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf (3Y) -
EFI, automatic, fully powered,
(4 x 4), AC, mags, crash bar,
alarm, CD player, remote start,
roof rack, sun roof. Price $2.2M.
Contact Rocky 225-1400, 621-
5902.
NOW AVAILABLE- TOP
QUALITY RECONDITIONED
VEHICLES. CARS: TOYOTA
CARINAAT 192- TOYOTAVISTA
ZZV 50: MITSUBISHI LANCER
-K 2A FULLY LOADED TOYOTA
CUSTOMISED FOOD DELIVERY
VAN (2L DIESEL ENGINE).
PICKUPS: TOYOTA HILUX
EXTRA CAB LN 170
(AUTOMATIC) TOYOTA HILUX
EXTRA CAB LN 172 (5-SPEED
MANUAL), MITSUBISHI
CANTER TRUCK 2 TONS
ENCL31SE FOUR WHEEL
DRIVE. COMING ;,,OC:
TOYOTA RAV-4 ACA 21;
TOYOTA VITZ SCP 10; TOYOTA
.LTEZZA SXE 10 (6-SPEED);
-TOYOACi 4- .~-- '11(K BU 72;
TOYOTA HILUX (DOUBLE CAB) -
RZN 147: NISSAN VANNETTE
VAN SK22VN: NISSAN
CARAVAN MINIBUS VWE 25.
ORDER EARLY AND GET THE
BEST PRICES ON DUTY FREE
VEHICLES. FULL AFTER
S .LES SERVICE AND
;ANC!NG AVAILABLE DEO
i..J AUTO SALES. 207
tHE:.FF 2D SIXTH STREETS
A^MPBELLVILLE 226-4939,
621-0762. A NAME AND A
SERVICE YOU CAN TRUST.


Newly .arrived,

| Excellent

co edition.


1 AE 100 COROLLA. PHH
Series S 1 150 000 neg., 1 AT
170 Corona, PGG Series. 45
engine $950 000 neg. Call 222-
2640. 613-8221.
BMW 325i Convertible,
automatic, low mileage. leather
curtain and CD players.
Excellent condition. $1'.9M.
Phone 227-7677. 647-3000.
1 HONDA CRV Jeep Dark
Blue. PKK series. WI CD, AC. etc.
4 20" mag rims (nickel). W/6
lugs. Tel. 2_31-0336, 625-3898
ONE Toyota T100 4 x 4,
Extra Cab 5- speed $2.5MV
neg. One Toyota Tundra 4 x 4.
Tel. 220-7430/629-4979.
ONE AT 170 CORONA. fully
loaded, price -. $900 000.
Contact Gary c off # 225-8404,
cell 624-2254.
1 EP 71 Starlet Turbo.
automatic mag rims. $725 000.
Contact Rocky 225-1400/621-
5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ BHH, EFI,
cat eye, hardly used $1.3M.
Contact Rocky 225-1400, 621-
5902.
1 TOYOTA AA 60 Carina -
(back wheel drive), manual, fully
powered, mag rims, private -
$550 000. Contact Rocky 225-
1400. 621-5902.
Nissan B13 Sentra,
automatic, fully powered.
excellent condition. Price $650
000. Contact Rocky 225-1400/
621-5902.
1 LADIES motorcycle,
80CC, 1 EP 71 Starlet 4-door, 1
Toyota Townace minibus, 12-
seater. No reasonable offer
refused. Call 623-8682 Willie.
TOYOTA Hilux Surf 4 x 4, 5-
door, fully powered, automatic,
AC, crash bar, mags, etc. in
immaculate condition $2.3M.
Call 276-0313 or 626-114 -
Shahab.
TOYOTA Carina AT 192,
PHH series, fully powered,
automatic, AC, "etc. in
immaculate condition. $1 275
000. Call 276-0313 or 626-1141
Shahab.
ONE 2000 Honda Civic
Ferio PKK series one 2000
Kawasaki Ninja 250 cc, Gym,
stereo, etc. Owner leaving
country. Call 647-4904, 64T-
5025.
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 Corolla AE 100 -
automatic fully powered $975
000. Marino automatic fully
owered, mags $1 050 00. Tel.
227-0613, 225-2172.
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 SERA Sport car fully
powered, late PHH series, with
12-disc, CD-adaptor, anti-theft
and remote control start. Contact
609-9832 or 222-4367.
1 AT 192 CARINA, price -$1
300 000, 1 AT 170 stick gear-
$580 000, 1 RZ minibus cat eye,
EFI $1 200 000. Phone 268-
3953, 612-5419.
MAZDA 616 motor car good
working condition. Price $120
000 neg. 220-1577 or 644-4349.
TOYOTA Mark 11 GX81 -
fully powered $990 000 (neg.),
2 Canter Toyota, Long Base, of
wharf $$2.8M .(neg). Rajen -
275-0208, 626-0350-
1 RAV-4 fully loaded, flair
kit on" chrnmo rima r ivn nla;or
A $2.4M'neg.,'1' R61Yamaha
2001 model, 1 motorcycle $850
000 neg. Tel. 229-6363 or 623-
3240. ___
1 TOYOTA 212 Carina,
PJJ Series, never in hire,
automatic, full owered, a/c,
mag rims. $1.7M. Contact
Rocky 225-1400/621-5902.
1 NISSAN Sunny (JN 1GC;
SN13. diesel engine. L Hand.
PHH Series, manual. S650 000
-"..rt Rocky 225-1400/621-
5902.
i TOYOTA Land Cruiser. 5-
door manual 4 x 4, straight six left
land. immaculate condition. Price
-. ; Contact Rocky 225-
1400, 621-5902.
A 170 Toyote Coro- -
-L ,"r,'T ,!.C filIO
n _.<.ci^-:; _a ,1 n i^ sc ulats

2 c' Ro02., 225-1400i621-
5902.


,' -S7 b- e so:;c *' A ', 0
.r "-a !"1 4 AGE e-o 0,e
0a ,s sc'pi:er cste:ee. 12
Nissan SU'",\ 1 2aak .\hoe:
dri\e S.etrc. 1 NKA 6 Carnn
\'. soar" Co- act Pradesh- 270-
,-4. -2 --5;94
1c0?E Mercades Be,-:
S'e. al Edition automatic,
11!\ wereee 2 6-c lender full
flair package and lots of extra
Must see. ,eeds minor work
caid as is Price $975 000.
Phone 647-3000. 225-2503.
225-4631.
1999 MODEL Nissan
Frontier Extra Cab pick up. 4 x
4. automatic, left hand drive.
V6 engine, crash bar, winch.
brand new tyres, flair, mags,
bedliner. AC, CDicassette Deck,
air baq, etc. $2.9M neg. Call
276-0313 or 626-1141 -'
Shahab.
DAVID Auto Sales. We
buy and sell used vehicles
locate 238 South Rd. &
Alexander St. AT 170
Carina & Corolla, AE 100,
Sprinter & Corolla, AT 192
Carina, 212 Carina.
Mitsubishi Lancer. Long and
Short base minibus. 227-
1845 Mon. Fri., 229-
6253
ANITA'S Auto Sale, Lot 43
Croal & Alexander Streets. Tel.
227-8550. 628-2833, 227-
8910. We have for sale- Toyota
Carina/Corona AT 212, AT 192,
AT 170. AT 150, Toyota
Sprinter. Corolla AE 110, AE
100 AE 91, Toyota HI Ace
15-seater EFI, RZ, 3Y Toyota
Dyna, MMC Canter 2 & 3-ton
Toyota & Nissan 4 x 4, 2 x 2
enclosed and open tray, Toyota
& Nissan small bus in private,
Mitsubishi Lancer
KHAN'S AUTO SALES 1
AT 212, 1 AT 170 Carina, fully
loaded, both cars have full
chromen-mags, 1 HB 12 Sunny,
Black, nickel mags, sunroof,
fully powered, 1 AT 150
Corona, automatic, 1 4 x 4
Runner (5-door), 1 Mitsubisbi
Paiero, 1 Mercedes Benz, 2
IRZ minibuses 2 small buses,
2 pick ups, 2 At 192, 2 AE 100.
Contact Mr. Khan, behind
Brickdam Police Station, 10/
10 Hadfield Street or 225-
9700, 609-6600, 233-2336,
623-9972.
PREMIO 210 Corona7,
212 Carina, Mitsubishi Lancer
AE 100 Corolla & Sprinter, AE
110 Corolla & Sprinter, AT
192 Carina, GX91 Mark 11
G & L-Touring Wagon, AT 170
Corona & Carina, AE 91
Sprinter & Corolla, 4-Runner -
enclosed and open back,
single and extra cab, pick up
2 x 4 open back. Buses: RZ
Long and Short Base, EFI and
C/tor, BHH and BJJ Series, Lite
Ace and Town Ace, automatic
and finger tip stick gear. Pete's
Auto Sales, Lot 02 George
Street, Werk-en-Rust
Georgetown, Guyana (behind
Brickdam Cathedral Church,
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, fully powered, windows,
door locks, self start alarm,AM/
FM, stereo and CD player,
automatic Def lock for four-
wheel drive inside, leather
seats, high and low range
drive, 4 new Good-Year tyres
and mag rims size (16) crash
bar, fog lamps, adjustable
steering wheel roof rack back
lights grilled, back toe bar, 5
doors, sun visor, power steering
new 12v battery, back and front
wiper, air conditioner,
excellent, power mirrors, fully
security system' from theft, 2
years 10 months old, PJJ series,
immaculate condition
excellent interior and fuel
.consumption, well kept, never
went in the Interior. Owner
'migrating $8.6M, neg. 641-

NOW IN STOCK. Toyota
Corolla NZE 121, AE 110.
EE 103, Honda Civic EK3 &
FR1 Tovota Hilux Extra Cab -
LN 172. EN 170, RZN 1/4 loyota
Hilux Double Cab YN 107. LN
107, LN 165, 4 x 4 RZN 167
RZNI 169, Toyota Hilux Singq6le
Cab LN 106, Toyota Hirux
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
C'RV RO1, Toyota RAV 4.
ZCA 26. ACA 21 X ,"11
Tovola Mark IPSUM SXM 15'
Tc, cta Mark 2 GX 100, Lanrcer
C 2A. Toyota Corona
2Premir AT '210, Toycta
Diesel KZH110
H: ,a 4",l L aT. er
',;subishi u.,.. G.
S-2A To'ota Coroiio
r iUTina Waion AE 100
Contact' Rose Ramdehol
Autc Sales, 226 ,i-outh Rd
.,-,da O Gr: r- t ,vn ; e!
3 a 2 S '221


I-







SUNDAY HRPi 'Cl Ap_ 22. 27


IE.. C 7r -c SRoc, .1.-





busi go. T&
323i.

(sLACKi se .'e,-s *E:o- Ti:ie

-312 .5M or bte:a ofer. Pnor#
.225-431. 647-3 O
NItS.iN T.,'in Cab pick-up
4-cDYunder, 5-spced c, just of
wharf. Never registered. Win.
register at no cost to buyer
Needs general v.ork. $975 000.
Call 624-8402 225-2505.

HilEi l
LIVE-IN DOMESTIC 18 -
25 YEARS. TEL. 227-0060,
1 MAID age 45 50.
Call 231-2977 ask for
Bibi
COOK/Cleaner, 1
Comput liter literate person. #
231-5171.
*SALESCLERK -18 TO 24
YEARS. TEL. 225-5324, 220-
1324.
SALESGIRLS &
HANDYBOY. PRAKASH
VARIETY STORE. 227-7468.
WANTED Part-time
teacher at ..., Institute.
T el. # 2 2 0 ..._..
SALES GIRLS BETWEEN
18 AND 30 YRS. CALL. 689-
9060.
SECURITY GUARDS:
CALL SECURITY
SUPERVISOR. 624-5082.
AGES 30 50.
DRIVER/CanRer Driver.
Apply in person to P. Ramroop
& Sons. 23 Lombard St:
HONEST live-in Domestic
35 50 years. Good wages.
Phone 225-4209,
DISPATCHER & DRIVERS
TO WORK IN TAXI SERVICE.
TEL, 225-5075, 225-7364.
ONE live-in Maid from
country area, 40 to 50 years
old. Good salary. Call 220-
9699.
PHARMACIST to work part
oi full-time daily. Central
Georgetown, Tel 27-1417.
ONE Nail Technician.
Must be able to use Air Brush.
Call 225-3054, 628-2366. '
SALESMAN & women with
their own car to sell Real
Estate, one Office Manager.
Contact 225-5198,
ONE Store Clerk, 2
Cooks and 2 Assistant
Cooks. Apply in person at 53
David St., Kitty. ._
ROCKERZ Taxi Service
needs contract cars with
Drivers. Tel. 277-0031, 277-
0146, 653-4217.
A HIRE CAR DRIVER TO
WORK CAR AROUND
GEORGETOWN AT TAXI
SERVICE 641-2284.
ONE Security Guard, age
35 55 yrs. Apply in person at
288 Middle St., G/town.
Preferably from East Coast.
2 WAITRESSES. Apply in
person Green m House-
Restaurant & Bar, UG Road.
Call 222-6510,
EXCAVATOR Operators to
work in the Interior. Interested
person can contact tel. # 225-
703, 625-5136... .
E X C A V A TO R
OPERATORS, DRAGLINE
OPERATOR & BACKHOE
OPERATOR. CONTACT#623-
0957.
1 EXPERIENCED Truck
Driver over 40 yrs. at 275 John
Smith St., C/ville. Tel. 225-
1422
1 LIVE-IN Maid and 1 live-
in Waitress to work at Jam's Bar.
Tel. 220-2706.
SALESPERSONS. Cooks
and Assistant Cooks. Apply at
Spicy Dish, 53 David Street,
Kitty. _ .
CONTRACT cars, hire car
Drivers and Dispatchers
needed. Contact Classic Cabs.
Tel. 227-4445, 227-4r' ,"
HOUSELOT Diamond
Scheme. Person willing to
exchange or give up. (for good
offer). Call 231-6236.
1 RELIABLE live-in Maid
for a small family from the
country area to work at Good
HopeECO. Age 35 to 45. Tel.
686-2178
BATTERIES, old/used car
batteries. Must be drained.
BEST PRICE OFFERED Call
222-5315. 621-0371.


ii'


eL.' ,', rTED. MORe e .


03 u,
S A R T ,'-E Accounts
t aan r t v r2 C

C I e n' n- Dnyma 3 Iin2
CIer,. 0ortE',s. Ramio Generd1
Store. 244 RePent St6 225-
3811. 225-8960-.
ONE live Maid Must oe kiic
ar'p crourtess Con-tac 222-
4890. 682-323'- neiv,.eer -t97
ages of 20 an & 'o5.
ASSISTANT Cook/Creole.
preferably male and House
leaner to orkS- iT n
Georgetown. Tel. 625-1906.
HOUSEKEEPER/ Cook,
experience necessary. Aae 46-
yrs and over. Sblary
negotiable.,622-9961, 231-9176
SALESGIRLS & Hand, boys.
Apply within Prakasi- '/arctv
Store, 5 America St. Te. 227-
7468.
SALESCLERKS, r,.,
Porters. Bish & Sons. 909 first &
Albert Streets, Alberttown. Tel.
225-6160, 223-5269.
ONE Handyran to work in
Trinidad. Experience in Mvlasoai
and carpentry will be an asset.
Contact Tel. 623-3206, 225-
8952
LIVE-IN Maid, Bar Girls (live-
in). Apply Bibi Jameel'st 14
\/ryheid's Lust Public Rd., ECD.
Tel. 220-5244.
EXCAVATOR Operators to
work in The Interior nteres[ed
Season can contact tel. # 225-
703, _625-5136.
ONE Office Assistant.
attractive salary. Much have
motorcycle/bicycle. Pitase call
Tel. # 227-3817.
0-NE live-in Cook in
Lethem, female over 40 wanted
to cook for mature couple.
Generous leave allowances. Tel.
772-2134. -
EXPERIENCED curry
ceoks, counter servers. Apply
in person Hack's Halaal
Res taurant. 5 commerce St.
G AtowA. 9-11 am
LXPEPIENCD Cashier.,
Apply in person with written
application Hack's Halaat
Hestaurant, 5 Corniierce St.
G/town. 9 -11am.
WAITERS, Waitresses,
Cashiers. Kamboat Restaurant,
51 Sheriff St. Apply in person
with written application and
contact number.
WE BUY & SELL LANDS
AND PROPERTIES
NATIONWIDE. PLACE YOU
ADD WITH US FOR FREE.
CALL 226-9700
EXPERIENCED Salesgirl
between (25 and 35 yrs), Porters,
Drivers, Handyman. Apply Mays
Shopaing Centie, 98 E Regent
St., Bourda.
S LABOURERS, Truck Drivers
and Watchmen and counter
Salesclerk. Apply to Dalip
Trading, Ltd. 11 14 Broad St.,
Charlestown. Tel. 225-0239.
1 APARTMENT OR HOUSE
FOR COUPLE FOR$20 000 OR
LESS. G/TOWN ENVIRONS
URGENTLY. CONTACT 223-
1482, 664-4958.
EXPERIENCED Drivers,
Waiters, Kitchen Assistant,
Handyboys. Apply in person
Hacks H-alaal' Restaurant, 5
Commerce Street, G/town. 9 am
- 11 am.



TO RENT:
MODERN
"ouses,'flats/apartments.

Preferably fully

furnished for

foreign pr frnm

international

organizations;

coming weekly.

Telephone: 227-3542
CONRAD BARROW'S
REALTY


,. __ rZ.


S1F:G'Z~i~CL.CTHlrS :


-:p ", .: \ OOC :" -1





vlssegen-, Roac


SEV!ING MACHINE OPERATORS
r! persc'" to
CARiBBEAN CLOTHING
27 La:Tia A. \. Beo An Park i
I -.! io ihe Chronic'-'.

NEED an experienced
person to take care of'plants. etc
abourers/Handyman Applv
Garden Land Nursery. Lot 1
BCckdamL Stabroek (next door to
Chinese Association).
MALE Pump t=r.i-:- t-
MALE Bill writers H-, .' 0' ,:,
and Wash bav MEN. Apply in
person with written application
to TEXACO on Vlissengen
Roac.
KHAN THE SHERIFF TAXI
SERVICE South and
Cumrnminqs Streets needs any
amo, ,. of cars to work at Base
'_ M i anytime.
--" .' o rr .
ONE Office Assistant. Must
complete high -hno' -nd be
able to work fie 'ri.- i. Send
application to the Manager, 147
Surban Square, Lamaha
Gardens. Georgetown.
FEMALE CASHIERS,
FEMALE COUNTER CLERK,
OFFICE ASSISTANT & BILL
WRITER.' Apply at Texaco
Vlissengen Road, in person with
written application.
SALESGIRLS ,,.I Porter.
Apply in person 1. written
application to Regent
Household Electronic at 143
Recent Road Bourda. Tel. No.
227-4402 or 225-2792.
EXPERIENCED salesgirls
and. salesboys to work in
electrical department. Must be
knowledgeable with electronic.
Apply at Household Plus. 131
Regent and Cummings St.,
Bourda.
WANTED at Survival

passport size photo to: 16
Duncan St. and Vlissengen
Road. Tel, # 227-8506.
WANTED at Survival
Supermarket- Salesgirl, Porters.
Applicants must have secondary
knowledge and apply with a
written application to 16 Duncan
and -Vissengen Road. Tel. #
227-8506.
1 1-BEDROOM apartment
around Georgetown suitable for
retired-couple between $12 000
$15 000 per month. Please
contact Bibi on telephone # 225-
457S or 645-9375.
PLANNING your wedding?
Call on the experts at Trails and
Treassures. Wedding and Gift
Shop to make your dream day a
reality. Tel # 225-6296 or visit
us at 346 East St., N/C/Burg, G/
town
TO RENT:MODERN
H O U S ES/ F LATS/
APARTMENTS. PREFERABLY
FULLY. FURNISHED FOR
FOREIGNERS FROM
INTERNATIONAL
ORGANIZATIONS; COMING
WEEKLY. TELEPHONE: 227-
3542. CONRAD BARROW'S
REALTY
SIX (6) dogs (Doberman &
German Shepherd), 6 mths 2
rs $10 $20 000 instant cash.
contact Maryann RK's Security
Services, 172 Light & Charlotte
Streets, Georgetown. Tel. 226-
7541, 27-5072.
KITCHEN ASSISTANT
WAITRESS WITH FOOD
HANDLER'S CERTIFICATE 20-
30 YRS. APPLY WITH WRITTEN
APPLICATION TO: TAJ
RESTAURANT, 228 CAMP ST',
NEXT TO PLAZA. NO PHONE
CALLS.
LIST of Species: Purple
Heart, Darina, Kabukalli,
Shibadan (Pink), Tauroniro,
Tatabu, Siiverballi (Brown'
Green Heart cedr
Lumbar HMS 1 & 2 Scrap,
Coconuts 4" in diameter and up,
pumpkins, Contact No. 622-
7435, 643-8028 AJ. 650-6156 -
Raj
ONE Graphic Artist -
requirements: Must have at least
three subjects CXC, Maths and
English included. Must have
Corel Draw 12 Certificate, must
be 23 yrs and over. must be able
to work unsupervised. Any other
relevant certificates will be an
asset. Contact us on telephone
numbers 227-8041-2 to make
arrangements for interview.


1 '" I o 1'
1"',

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1"i\ lot i .' j ,,,1 Ox iepl.ic i'n]i.'a:

NlonN \' ,--I 1 thl ere Ilholigh
and hl- o'i boundaries 1in [h
Si1 .in 4'n ), \ C!: look '1n-
gl tid n o 1110 .' :i'n l si\ bial'l !ced-
'E1 ji!nt lour o w\\11in.
The keeper w:ias IowNled 1)
a slower deli er from Bra> o
\ ith the second ball hut Broad
kept his .:ot to ensure \ic-
tory.


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four -O arnt!i 'ic.So i








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T'hurdat t hatii: had ih Ititnretiri--
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I t. Vi .-irnt.in-!o', :,'r ', ',i ,' < '- :









from all form0 n ofintemnatio.al
alrcket trsf\ oiedeo take he miatci






CoLanka ani hold at his old aos-





tiou of number three. Lara re-
up aiain ,u' Son;h Africa in i,. -\





\\ceive k', ic masiv-' stadi,,.-
Lara's atitounv'enleatuard otl
Thur01da thatb he l \\a> i eltirin
tEviEn al id suo inteernationathe
cricket transfoirely have ee itaitl
into an emotional lareoisell.

STANDING OVATION
Cof stro inkes butin at his old ost
"ion of number three. Iara re-
ceixed ca mas-ive standing ox a-
tion and ixas given a gua:ud of
honor b Ean d he left t as he caller
to the crease.
Even Englaid suppotters in thc
crow d would surely have been x\ ill-
ing Liu'i to show some ot his airay
of strokes but a big innings \wsL not
to be and he left the pitch after just
39 minutes holding his bat aloft be-
fore his owen team gave him another
salute.
Opener Chris Gayle had
at least treated the crowd to
some Lara-like shots, smash-
ing a 58-ball 79 to leave West
Indies on a healthy 131 for
one in the 24th over.
Devon Smith (61) looked in


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/WORLD BANK HIV/AIDS
PREVENTION & CONTROL PROJECT GRANT# H079-0-GUA


HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT


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


.LINE MINISTRY FOCAL POINT

Under the direct supervision ofMinisterial HIV/AIDS.Committee and in close collaboration
with the Coordinator for Line Ministries at the HSDU, the Focal Point will be responsible lor
planning, executing and mainstreaming the Ministry's I IV/AIDS program and other duties
as specified in the position's Terms of Reference.


Qualifications and Experience:.

v A Bachelor's Degree in Management. Public Management or equivalent from a
recognized university.
/ Knowledge ofthe operations ofthe (Guyana Public Sector.
Experience in managing and coordinating HI V A IDS projects.


Terms of reference for this position could be obtained from the Ilealth
Unit. and applications must be marked "Focal Point" and addressed to:


The Executive Director
Health Sector Development Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital
Corporation Compound
East Street
Georgetown
Tele Nos. 226-6222/226-2425
Fax No. 225-6559


Deadline for submission of application is l-ridaI \'1ia I 2()0 7.


__


i


----


I


T&T Sports Minister urges ...

(From page 31)
the team's weal: performance at the W Vorld ('Cup and second-
round exit after four consecutive losses. B o nes said Lara
should not by himself shoulder the responsibility of' the team's
collapse at CWC 2007.
"Let us have an analysis of the game, where we went wrong.
and let us see on the basis of that analysis what we hate to
do. It is not.one man's fault. It's everybody's fault in terms of
a stakeholder perspective." Boynes said.
Lara is l'.iving cricket after a successful 17-year career.
He holds the world record for the highest Test score of 400 not
out against England set three years ago in Antigua. and the highest
first-class score of 501 noi out against Durhatm 13 years ago at
Edgbaston.
He has also registered a world record 11 953 runs in 131
Tests, and 10 387 runs in 298 One-day Internationals.


Sector D e c lopinlnll


-..'T--_. 7.7_5 ... _, ,* * ,ab':. t5 -s e .'-onr. k";'", 'e 3"- "? -- '""S '' .":-aS 5 5er. S .s.

2.2. '" "7- t : 'vifie Tel. 223-581 8 t .^ -S f P W 1 ,,^ i fe,,^ ,5


(Fro, a.. psa ,'. :c' .:' ; tOr r6.


-J< ... 11,Ct C 1-.".i C I '.I 1




l0 1, m 1,'


and tO0 msie ,'beire he ws ,.





i'ayne Brai o producing a .'
Direct hias heiit had hdon O',r-
lier to dismis Cors\ Rali Bopr
Vaiziihani as in aigi'-
sire mood liittiulg six four .
and t'wo sixth before hie \xas
run-out withli ngland at 154
for tree in the 27th o cr- -
Dviayne Bra\o producing a
direct hit as he had done ear-
lier to dismiss Rati Bopar-





b SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22. 200


HSLP RT CHRONIC


INVITATION TO TENDER

PRE-STRESSED

CONCRETE POLES
(closing date extended)
Tenders are invited from Companies/Contractors
for the Supply of Pre-stressed Concrete Poles to
be used initially in the construction of a 69.000'
Volts (69kV) Transmission Line linking the new
GUYSUCO generation plant at Skeldon with
GPL's No. 53 Village power station.
'Tender documents may be obtained, during
business hours from Monday 26th March 2007
from the.office of the:
Procurement & Inventory Manager
Guyana Power & Light Inc.,
40 Main Street, Georgetown.

The completed tender documents must be
submitted in plain sealed envelopes bearing no
identification of the tenderer. Envelopes shall be
clearly marked "Tender Pre-stressed Concrete
Poles" on the top, left hand side, and addressed
to the:
Secretary to the Tender Board
Guyana Power & Light Inc.
257-259 Middle Street, Georgetown.
The Tender Box is located in the office of the_
Company Secretary at the .address above.
Tenders should be submitted before 140.0 h on
Monday 30th April, 2007, and tenderers will be
notified of the date and place for opening of
tenders.
GPL reserves the right to reject any or all tenders
without assigning a reason, and does not bind
itself to awarding to.the lowest bidder.


IMNIIAM


In cherished arid loving
memory of a wonderful
person MR. RAMROOP of
13 1V Street, Cumming's
Lodge, who departed this
world physically on April
22, 2005.


ir'C


Dear Dad
Another year has passed since you fell asleep
without saying goodbye
Leaving loving memories we will never forget
With silent thought and deep regret we think of
you everyday
No longer in our lives to share, but in our hearts
you are always there
This day is remembered and quietly kept
For those we love don't go away, they walk
besides us everyday
So loved, so missed, so very dear
Your helping hand was always first to help in any
way you could
Dear dad, since you've gone away. the ones you
loved so true. try hard to carry on the way we
No one else can truly feel the scrrcw we bear
But 'ay I'nv '; som ',.' ow todao h.w ve care
'k' Vjjpa


7K.
'I -


Ramroop; chil. :. -.s
An n, Barbar-. .
grandchildren ;r.-., Ch' :. :.
' ; ;' :' -: : .


*-- '


May Lord kiishna grant you
Dad eternal rest and peace!


Lakers set for



tasty playoff



duel with Suns


By Mark Lamport-Stokes

LOS ANGELES, Calif.
(Reuters) The Western
Conference rematch between
the high-flying Phoenix
Suns and unpredictable Los
Angeles Lakers is perhaps
the tastiest item on the NBA
playoff menu this weekend.
While the pre-game talk has
served to whet the appetite, the
main course is certain to be a
gourmet's delight.
The second-seeded Suns.
who came from 3-1 down to
beat the Lakers in a gripping
first-round clash last year, are
backing themselves to complete
a demolition job well inside the
distance.
For their part, the sev-


enth-seeded Lakers are qui-
etly confident after an injury-
ridden regular season and
have-revenge uppermost in
-mind..
"It won't go seven games."
a bullish Suns forward Amare
Stoudemire told reporters in
Phoenix.
"That's just the way I
-feel. I think we would take
care of them pretty quickly,
if everything goes as
planned."
Suns head coach Mike
D'Antoni is bristling with
confidence.
With the inspirational
Stoudemire ever-present for
the Suns in the regular sea-
son and twice league MVP
Steve Nash controlling their


high-powered offence.
D'Antoni believes he has the
best squad at his disposal in
three years.
"1 think if we play at the
top of our game, nobody can
beat us," he said.

CLAIRVOYANCE TEST
Lakers guard Kobe Bryant.
the NBA's scoring champion in
the regular season, has a differ-
ent take on the Stoudemire's
sky-high confidence.
"We'll put his clairvoyance
to the test," he said after the
Lakers booked a rematch with
the Suns by beating the Sacra-
mento Kings 117-106 on the
road on Wednesday.
"I'm sure they're con-
fident," Bryant added.


Notice of Removal

ANSA McAL TRADING LIMITED
has removed from La Penitence to
Lot 60, Beterverwagting, East Coast Demerara.


Tel: (592) 220-0455, (592) 220-0505,
Fax : (592) 220-0796


@(/ BfnsB mcBL TREBOInfE


(592) 220-0268




LIM.ITEO


U
Y'E I *~' SkY


Sunrise: April 23, 1941 7'
Sunset: April 22,2006 t

Little did we know that morning
God was going to call your name
In life we loved you dearly, in death we do the same
it broke our hearts to lose you. but you did not go alone
;i {For oart of us went with
, ,,-u the day .God called you home
You alft us peaceful memories,
., r love is s:ii our guide
"'; ,h ou" h wve cannot see you.
:v ,you are. . .V .urside
C,- u amii chain is broken
2' "G n;r;i seems the same
,ut as God calls us one by one.
t e chain will iink again.


0.,


Cariv po;,ed and sadly missed her
caahtes Gai and Gi'iian. cran-')ndren
rK.Kareem and Shafaena.aoscer children
TFdrcv.y Chris & Pau!ine. nephews Junior &
others. in-laws. other
relatives and friends
SQ~s-1l^'^ -^ 3 -_5 C'


'i


'5


'I


"Their team's wou"what,
60-sonmething games, what-
ever it is. I'm sure they be-
lieve it's going to be a
quick series. It's our job to
try and prove them wrong."
T, ele months ago the
Lakers ended the regular
season on a high. closing
with 11 wins in 14 outings
before succumbing to a
Suns team missing the piv-


KOBE BRYANT
otal Stoudemire through in-
jury.
This year, they
stumbled to the finish line
with just four victories in
their last 12 matches, beat-
ing only one team'with a
winning record since the
All-Star break.
The big difference, how-
ever. for Lakers head coach
Phil Jackson is the health of
his 'squad after an injury-
plagued start to the regular
season.
"This is the first time in 1
don't know how long I have 14
players to choose from before a
ballgame," he said. "That's a
good feeling for us."
Game One takes place at
the U.S. Airways Center in
Phoenix today.


IN MEMORIAL
Sin loving memory of ~.
MISS GAITREE f
PRASHAD, formerly of
L/ j 'Lot I 11 Bath Settlement
W/C/Berbice
And of Brooklyn, New
York.

Sunrise: |(
December 25,1970
Sunset: April 23, 2003

jt Four years have passed since
a dear sister has gone to rest
'. ,- For all of us you have done your best
f Mivemories.of your gift of love and
sacrifice wi!l be forever in our hearts
S* There is no reolacement when tears of love
S are broken and loved one have to p rt
S.' .-..... broken heart that no woar s
no flowers or tears can i,'!
i t You are no longer in our lives to share
our hopes and dreams
Sut God is in charge and He knows best
So he called you hcme to eternal rest
6 Sadiv missed by our mom, dad.
brothers. rosters., cphe,,s. nieces,
,;-_..- t isters-in-ia'.'-. brothir'-io-law. other J_
_^^ g~ relal'ives :;r~ui; nrc.CQ.. .-=


- -


--- ---


- Y~-.-YDU-I-_I


r-S





SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007 27


Koertzen breaks


umpiring record for ODIs
*1


SOUTH African Rudi
Koertzen has set a new um-
piring record by standing in
his 173rd one-day interna-
tional.
Koertzen beat David
Shepherd's career total of 172 in
yesterday's World Cup match
between West Indies and En-
gland.
He has been an international
umpire since 1992 and has also
stood in 80 Test matches.
"Rudi's achievement is tes-
tament to his remarkable consis-
tency and enormous ability as
a decision-maker," said ICC
Umpires Manager Doug Cowie.
"He has proved himself to
be unyielding, resilient, de-
pendable, loyal and dedicated


- all qualities that are needed
to make it to the top of his


KULI KU TLE 1 ,N
profession.
"Apart from his decision-


making qualities. Rudi has devel-
oped a wonderful rapport \\ ith
players and he has shown him-
self over the years to be a top
professional."
The current World Cup is
Koertzen's third but his chances
of being appointed for the final
for the first time will depend on
South Africa losing to Australia
in next week's semi-final.
All World Cup matches are
umpired by neutral officials.
MOST ODI APPEAR-
ANCES BY UMPIRES (at
April 21)
1. R. Koertzen (SA) 173
2. D. Shepherd (Eng) 172
3. S. Bucknor (WI) 161
4. D. Harper (Aus) 141
5. D. Hair (Aus) 131


KARACHI, Pakistan
(Reuters) Pakistan and Sri
Lanka will play three one-day
internationals in Abu Dhabi
from May 9, a Pakistan
Cricket Board (PCB) official
said yesterday.
"The series has now been
confirmed and given clear-
ance by the International
Cricket Council." Zakir


Khan, director cricket opera-
tions, told Reuters.
The series in the UAE.
will be Pakistan's first in-
ternational foray after
their early-exit from the
World Cup following de-
feats to hosts West Indies
and Ireland.
A day after losing to Ire-
land. Pakistan coach Bob


Woolmer was pronounced dead
in Jamaican hospital and inves-
tigators are treating his death as
murder.
Sri Lanka have qualified for
the World Cup semi-finals and
face New Zealand in Jamaica
next Tuesday.
Abu Dhabi last year
hosted two one-dayers be-
tween Pakistan and India.


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



A SPECIAL THANK YOU



The family of the late OLIVER
MORTIMER VALZ, S.C.
acknowledges with grateful
appreciation the kind expression of
sympathy from those who have
supported us in our time of sorrow..


Special thanks go out to Dr. Walter Ramsahoye, Dr. Terry
Joseph for the, care and support they provided.

To his staff members Mr. Peter Hugh, Attorney-at-law,
Gordon Haynes, Marlyn Hall and Marie Ganesh.

Mr. Yesu Persaud, the C.E.O. and staff members of Demerara
Bank Ltd. for their concern and kindness.

Mr. Elvis Sutherland, Muriel Cummings, Ingrid Higgins and
Marjorie Peters for their tireless personal care and support.

Pastor Nayhar, Father Elias and the L.C.W. Ladies of
Redeemer Church for ceaseless praying-

It is refreshing to hear M:r. Q. ',, Valz was not only cherished
and loved in our he'- but also \ valued to many whose lives he
touched in some special Ni av.

Inserted by his loving wife N PONICA and children. Ma\ )
God grant him eternal rest, 4

Lf 7i


WathouriAdeti

th ua a C roS ee: 2- 323-, II2225-4


In Memoriam of Grandfather
& Granddaughter. =


-


In cherished and loving memory ; I-- In loving and cherished memory of
of a beloved husband, father, grand- Sabrina K. Doorga, of the USA.
father and great grandfather. The Sunrise: 7 July 1984
late Harrippersaud Prashad a/k Uncle Y; Sunset: 8 March 2006
Paul of 56'C' W.C.B and the USA.. n 8 M 20
P Sunrise: 23 September 1932 l. With tearful eyes we watch you and saw

Sunset: 21 April 2002 13 you pass away Although we loved you
Five years have passed since a / so dearly we could not make you stay
God saw you were getting tired, and a
golden heart stopped beating, hard work, God saw were tired and a
ing hands at rest. God broke our cure was not to be. so He put His anms
hearts to prove to us. He only takes around you and whispered, 'come to me"
the best Sadly missed by his.loving wife, .,,.- Sadly missed by her loving mnom Mala.
Sheila, children: Prem, Mala, Janet, Roop brother Scott, grandmother Sheila. Auntie
and Amar, S:n-in-!aw Kesh, 3 Daughters- Janet, other aunts, uncles, cousins:
in-Law, 9 grards. 2 great grands > Seema.Trevor. Mahendra. Deven,Oma
and other relatives and friends. Danny. Avinash. Randy, other relatives
and friends.


" /


The husband, children,
brothers, sisters, cousins,
aunts, uncles and other
relatives of the late
GLORIA CUMMINGS
nee FARLEY wish to
express their sincere
appreciation and gratitude
to all those who attended the funeral,
sympathized either by visit, telephone calls,
sympathy cards, flowers and those who
assisted in other ways during their recent
time of bereavement.

Special thanks to Reverend Terry Davis of
St. George's Cathedral, Dr. Surender
Persaud, Dr. mir; Dr. Hanoman, Dr. !Sealy.
Dr. Bhagwandas of Consolidated Medical
Management Ltd. Trinidad, nurses of St.
lJoseph's Mercy and Georgetown Public
Hospitals. Ms Patrice La Fleur, Ms
Christine King, Sybil Patterson, staff of
Cummings Electrical Co. Ltd., kind
neighbours and friends.


EtCr!' ;' -; grant unto her 0 Lord and le
Petrpetual light shine upon her. May her
soul rest in peace. Anen.


ii
1)'


Pakistan confirm ODI


matches in Abu Dhabi


Vw


~;;4~\s;~.rJ~,-~------- ;1


---


- -


--


i


;G?


'






28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007


ESAh s PneRT CHRONICLik7.a


South Africans need to mend split personality


By Telford Vice

BRIDGETOWN, Barbados
(Reuters) The South Afri-
can team that thrashed En-
gland in Barbados on Tuesday
was unrecognisable from the
sorry bunch that crashed to
defeat against Bangladesh in
Guyana on April 7.
Fans now want to know
whiich South African team will
"turn tip to play Australia in the
World Cup semi-finals in St


Lucia next Wednesday.
Graeme Smith's side looked
invincible in their nine-wicket
conquest of a poorly perform-
ing England team, who were
booed off the field by their own
supporters.
But in Grenada last Sat-
urday, South Africa seemed
way off their game and were
comfortably beaten by New
Zealand.
"Not one of the guys
moped in the dressing room or


said we were in trouble after the
game against New Zealand." all-
rounder Andrexw Hall told
Reuters on Wednesday.
REMAINED FOCUSED
Hall said the South Africans
had remained focused on the
fact that they needed to beat
England to reach the semi-finals.
"We knew we could win
what amounted to a quarter-fi-
nal." Hall said. "In the World
Cup you grow quickly if you


go through a few tough times."
Hall starred against England
by taking five for 18 his
maiden five-wicket haul in his
84th one-day international as
Michael Vaughan's side im-
ploded to a total of 154.
South Africa, led by an ag-
gressive unbeaten 89 by Smith,
\' on the match in just the 20th
over of their reply.
Australia beat South Africa
by 83 runs in a group match in
St Kitts on March 24. The


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA
WORKS SERVICES GROUP
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS & COMMUNICATIONS

NEW AMSTERDAM TO MOLESON CREEK ROAD REHABILITATION
LOT 2 km 41+100 to km 86+377

Loan No. 1554/SF-GY
Bid No. WSG-NAMC-01/2007

This Invitation for Bids follows the General Procurement Notice for this Project that appeared in Development Business,
Issue No. 638 of September 16,2004.

The Cooperative Republic of Guyana'has received a loan from the Inter-American Development Bank toward the cost of
New Amsterdam to Moleson Creek Road Rehabilitation and it intends to apply part of the proceeds of this loan to
payments under the Contract for Lot 2 km 41+100 to km 86+377. The Ministry of Public Works and Communications
now invites sealed bids from eligible and qualified bidders for the rehabilitation of Corentyne Public Road Lot 2.

Prequalification is being done simultaneously with the Invitation for Bids. The prequalification documents will be issued
simultaneously with the bidding documents for Lot2

Bidding will be conducted through the international competitive bidding procedures specified in the Inter-American
Development Bank's Policies for The Procurement of Works and Goods Financed by The Inter-American Development
Bank and is open to bidders from all eligible countries as defined in the guidelines.

Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from and inspect the bidding documents at the Office of the
Works Services Group at Address No. I given below from 08.00 to 16.30 h. Guyana Time on Mondays to Fridays. A pre-
bid meeting will be held at 14.00 h. Guyana Time on May 04,2007 at the said Address No. 1.


A complete set of bidding documents in English, inclusive of the Prequalification Documents may be purchased by
interested bidders on the submission ofa written application to the address below and upon payment of a non-refundable
fee of G$40,000 or US$200. Payment shall be made by bank draft or Manager's cheque in favour of the Permanent
Secretary. Ministry of Public Works and Communications. The document can be uplifted from the Office of the Works
Services Group from April 23. 2007 but it can also be sent by courier service upon request.

Bids along with the completed P:equalitication Documents must be delivecred to the address gi\ en at No. 2 below not later
thuin 09.00 ho. Guyana Time on ane 05,2007.

All bids must be accompanied by a bid security of minimum alue one hundred and fifty thousand United States Dollars
( 'S 150.000.00). Late submissions will be rejected.

The Prequalification Documents only will be opened in the presence o.l'idders' representatives and anyone who choose to
attend at IAddress No. 2 given below at 09.00 h. Guyana Time on June 05. 2007. Pre-qualifled bidders ,will be
subsequently in formed of the date ofopening of their bids.


Address No. 1


Address No. 2


Mri. Rickford Lowe
Coordinator
works s Services (rotu i
\ i!it,:t.'x ci'Public \\ &ks ,.: C I'in lLimnic.ttien-

(rco Ct/o',.n. Cit \A\ _--


Chairman
National Board of Procurement &
Tender.d AminiIstration
Ninirstrx ofFiinaFmnce
.iain and k'rquhart Streets
Gco ci gown. GUL'YA.N.A
Ti-l No. -5l)2 -'223 7041. -227 24"-)


South Africans had seemed on
course to reel in Australia's big


GRAEME SMITH


total of 377 for six before fal-
tering to be dismissed for 294.
"I don't think any of the
guys have spoken about this
game since we played it," Hall
said. "We knew we could have
got that score, we still believe we
could have won that game.


"But we knew \we would
have the opportunity to pla\
then again in the tournament and
we know\ what \\c have to do."
In the teams' previous one-
day international against each
other in Johannesburg in March
2006. South Africa scored a-
then world record 438 for nine
to N\ in the series-deciding match
by one wicket \\ith a ball to
spare.
That was widely seen in South
Africa as marking the end of
Australia's traditional dominance
over the South African tean.
That theory gained currencv
when Smith's men replaced the
Australians as the game's top-
ranked side going into the World
Cup in March.
Australia, unbeaten so far
in this World Cup and gun-
ning for an unprecedented
third title in a row, have since
reclaimed that mantle and
they will be keen to prove
that they should never have
lost it when the teams clash
in St Lucia.


Entries for Kennard Memorial

Arrival Meet close May 5
HORSE racing returns to the Bush Lot Farm course on
Sunday, May 13, when the Kennard's Memorial Turf Club
stages the Arrival Meet.
Seven races are programmed for the day, with two feature
races, one with a first prize of $175 000 for Class-C horses
over seven furlongs.
The other big prize goes to the winner of the Class
F&G over six furlongs, who will pocket $100 000.
Entries close on Saturday, May 5 with the secretary at the
club's office in the Corentyne farm.
Owners may also enter their horses with Inshanally
Habibula at Rising Sun (telephone number 624-9213),
Michael Simms (tel: 220-5963 or 611-8344), Justice Cecil
Kennard at the Police Complaints Authority in the Land
Court Building at 39 Brickdam, Georgetown (tel: 226-1399,
225-4818 or 623-7609) or Roopnarine Matadial (tel: 646-
6584).




Bauxite Company of Guyana Inc.
278 Forshaw Street, Queenstown. Georgetown.

POSITION: ENVIRONMENT OFFICER
The Candidate:
The candidate will possess a BA in Science and Technology, other related
certification and have a minimum of five years experience in the
en\ ironnmental Icild. preferably within the Open Pit Minini induiry. Nlust
he knowledgeable in environmental issues, procedures and the la\ws of
(Guvana. Miust be is possession ofa alid Guyana drivel' license.

Duties & Responsibilities:
1. Inspection of all BCGI properties to identify areas for
remedial action.
2. conductt environmental monitoring and draft reports of
t:amie to ensure compliance.
3. Draft programmes and procedures to ensure BCG'(
compliance to environmental issues.
4. Draft a BCGI Emergenc\ Contingency Plan for
approval.
5 l'ormiulate a schedule of compliance for the Kurubuka
2; Project
f6 .\signed BCG(Il liaison to mox rnmenai rieglcolor\
"lencIes and conlractori
I a ll.uc alI rcpoiin.t! :ii lt ."li&ln L. I,'ic ; 1i 1 L't i h ]aii



Application and CV should be sent to thc underfc.r;ed no ate-, n April 28 2007,.
Ts P.rscnnp1 Manager:



" -x cT S' ,.".. ,, 4-''G v '






SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007 29






Boro hold Man United to throw open title race


By Trevor Huggins

LONDON, England (Reuters)
- Middlesbrough blew the
Premier League title race
wide open yesterday by hold-
ing leaders Manchester
United to a surprise 1-1 draw
at Old Trafford.
Though the draw gave
United a four-point lead over


GUYANESE-born Howard
Eastman was not at his best
but still managed to regain
the vacant Commonwealth
middleweight title by
outpointing Evans Ashira in


HOWARD EASTMAN
Dudley.
Denmark-based Ashira
criticised the scoring of the three
judges, who all voted in favour
of Eastman.
But veteran Eastman, who
inflicted only Ashira's third de-
feat, was pleased with his suc-
cess following three defeats in


Chelsea, that gap could be
slashed to a single point today
when the champions take on
Newcastle United at St James'
Park.
United have 82 points from
34 games, while Chelsea, who
host United in a potential title
decider at Stamford Bridge on
May 9, have 78 from 33 games.
"It opens the door, no


his previous four fights.
"The corner won the fight
for me. They guided me to
the victory," he said.
"It proved you need a really
good team and that was proved
with this win.
"He was always a danger-
ous guy and I had to tie him up
as much as possible.
"I tried to frustrate him as
much as possible and it was a
different sort of fight from nor-
nial."
Ashira said: "Eastman is
a two-time world challenger
and it should have been a
clean fight.
"I came for a fight and not
to wrestle. The referee did little
to stop his holding and this was
the reason why it was such an
awkward fight.
"Eastman was hanging on
to survive and the crowd were
booing. Whatdoes that tell you
about Eastman?
"I would be willing for a
rematch but they will not be
interested." (BBC Sport)


Watson justifies


his captain's faith


By John Mehaffey

ST GEORGE'S, Grenada
(Reuters) Shane Watson
justified the faith of captain
Ricky Ponting on Friday with
an innings which shattered
New Zealand's hopes of con-
taining the world champions
in their final World Cup Su-
per Eight match.
Returning to the side after
yet another injury break,
Watson gave as good an exhibi-
tion of clean hitting as anything
seen in the tournament so far.
Sweeping the ball off his
legs and hitting the ball power-
fully on the drive he struck four
fours and four sixes in his 65
not out from 32 balls.
Thanks to the powerful
all-rounder's efforts, Austra-
lia added 66 in the final five
overs to reach an imposing
348 for six.
With the ball, Watson
bowled James Franklin for
six in his first over and fin-
ished with one for 20 from his
five overs as the Kiwis col-
lapsed to 133 all out.
Watson missed the 2003
World Cup with a back injury
and the last Ashes series with a
hamstring complaint. He then
strained a calf muscle against
Bangladesh and did not play in
Australia's last three games.
On Friday, Watson showed
why he is so important to the
balance of the team with bat,


ball and in the field.
"Shane Watson is a very.
\,very good and very. very tal-
ented cricketer, someone that
works extremely hard at his
game." Ponting, whose side have
won all nine of their matches at
the tournament, told a post-
match news conference.
"He hasn't had a great
run with injuries but if you
look at his form in the one-
day team over the last couple
of years he has hardly put a
foot wrong.
"He's opened the batting
and his bowling in the one-day
game over the last couple of
years has been great.
"The way he struck the ball
today was very pleasing for ev-
eryone.
Watson's assault followed
66 by Ponting and 103 from
100 balls from opener and
man-of-the-match Matthew
Hayden, his third century of
the tournament.
"I think we've worked very
hard throughout this summer in
our one-day game and all ele-
ments of our game," Hayden
said.
"So 1 guess it's no surprise
we're here at the World Cup at
the height, of our game having-
played a lot of cricket.
"We're looking forward
now to the next two games.
All that we have achieved
means nothing if we don't go
all the way."


question of that," United
manager Alex Ferguson told
Sky Sports News.


ALEXFERGUSON
"I think we knew that if
we made mistakes that
they've got the ability to
come back at us."
Looking ahead to the match
on May 9, which comes 10
days before the two sides meet
in the FA Cup final at Wembley.


Ferguson said: "It'll be some
game.
Liverpool are 11 points
further back after a 2-0 win over
Wigan Athletic, while Arsenal
lie fourth on 63 points after
conceding an equaliser in the
fifth minute of stoppage time to
draw 2-2 with Tottenham
Hotspur in the north London
derby.
Bottom club Watford were
relegated after a 1-1 draw with
Manchester City, while the race
to avoid following them down
became tighter after West Ham
United beat Everton 1-0 and
Charlton Athletic drew 1-1 with
Sheffield United.
Up at the top, the drama
was all at Old Trafford where
United took a third minute lead
through Kieran Richardson.
But they were pegged back
by Mark Viduka's headed
equaliser in first-half stoppage
time and denied a potential win-
ner when Ole Gunnar Solskjaer
had a strike disallowed.
The Norwegian substitute


flicked the ball away from Mark
Schwarzer as the Australian
keeper prepared to kick it
upfield. He was shown a yellow
card for unsporting behaviour.

LIMBERING iUP
Liverpool. limbering up for
next week's Champions League
semi-final first leg at Chelsea,
won a northwest derby with a
goal in each half from Dutch
striker Dirk Kuyt.
With three matches to go.
Liverpool should finish above
Arsenal, who dropped two
points after being behind.
Spurs. looking to end an
eight-year run of 17 matches
without a win over Arsenal.
went in front on the half-hour
mark when Ireland striker
Robbie Keane nodded home.
Arsenal's Ivorian de-
fender Kolo Toure scored at
the far post in the 64th
minute and Togo striker
Emmanuel Adebayor looked
to have won it with a 78th
minute header before Jenas


smacked home a superb
daisy-cutter from 20 metres.
Reading made an impressive
comeback at Bolton Wanderers.
trailing to a 64th minute own
goal by Nicky Shorev until six
minutes from the end before
romping home 3-1 winners.
Two goals from Irish for-
ward Kevin Doyle, the first
from the penalty spot. turned
the game around and
Stephen Hunt added a third.
The battle to avoid follow-
ing Watford into the second di-
vision looks set to go down to
the wire.
West Ham arc second from
bottom on 32 points after a fine
match-w\\inner from Bobby
Zamora. Charlton have 33 and
Sheffield United and Wigan are
both hovering above the drop
zone on 35.
Fulham, under new man-
ager Lawrie Sanchez, still
risk being drawn into the
dogfight after a 1-1 home
draw with Blackburn Rovers
left them on36 points.


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Qualifications., experiences, skills and abilities:

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unconinci w






30 SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007


p E RP T CHRONICLE

GTM Under-19 Inter-county cricket...


DEMERARA INFLICT


HEAVY 171-RUN


DEFEAT OVER


ESSEQUIBO


By Ravendra Madholall

AGAIN! Again! The
Essequibo team were
thrashed by reigning champi-
ons Demerara by a hefty
171-run margin at the
completion of the first round
in the 2007 GTM Under-19
Inter-county three-day
cricket competition yester-
day, a minute before the
scheduled tea interval.
On the final day of the
match at the Georgetown
Cricket Club ground, Bourda.
Lsscqu.ho xwecre howled outt by
the penetrative Demerara attack
after they were set a daunting
355 for victory from.iv a maxi-
1mumIl of 90 overs.t
But they challenged the
score momentarily before col-


lapsing for a second innings
184 all out from 66 overs.
Scores in the match:
Demerara 188 and 280 for seven
declared: Essequibo 1 14 and
184 all out.
Essequibo, resuming on
the final morning at 19 with-
out loss with Anil Persaud on
13 and Delon Heyliger on
five, were quickly in trouble
after pacer Chidan1an
Shivram induced Persaud to
a drive at mid-off where Travis
Blyden held a safe catch. He
made 13.
HIeyliger, who was once
again the leading light in the
Essequibo's batting effort. hit an
impressive 44 decorated with six
fours from 74 balls while
Terrence Tulsiram hit a quick-
fire 40-ball 3 I.


Former national Under-15
player Rovindra Parasram


weighed in with a fighting 27
which included three fours from
81 balls in his 104-minute oc-
cupation at the crease. Left-armi


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Ava Abrams
Kenneth Williams/Williams General Store
Executive Business
Errold Singh
Balran-, Lilkond
Nazeer Latiff
Penelope Canterbury
Double Platinum Service Station
Gary Jordan (Attack's Speed Boat Service)
Anthony Murray
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Sherine Bapiiste
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Gerald Jordan
Sasenarine Persaud
M. J. Supermarket
Pam's Prime Point
Grace Khan

Millenium Speed Boat Service
Clinton Isaac
Hugh Knights' Car Wash
R. Mahadeo


spinner Totaram Bishun was.
again in the wickets column tak-
in,- three for 33 from 16 overs,
to finish with match-figures of
eight for 62. while e young ener-
getic fast bowler Leon Scott
nabbed'three for 53 from 14
overs and two for eight (7) and
two for 32 (11) from Blyden
and Shivram respectively.
Coach of the Demerara
team, Daniel Richmond, fol-
lowing the victory, told
Chronicle Sport that his
team was very confident of
defeating Essequibo, but said
that in the final round of the
competition they still will
come up against arch-rivals
Berbice, who would be very
competitive.
"We have to keep focused:
yes. it was indeed an emphatic
victory but it is important that
we keep the momentum going.
The batsmen have shown good
application at the crease while
the bow ling also w as very pen-
etrative. so I think it was a good
way to begin the competition."
Richmond who coached the
Demerara Under-[9 team in
S1997. declared.
Essequibo will now meet
Berbice tomorrow in tie sec-
,ond round at the Everest
cricket ground on Carifesta
Avenue.


at I I Iille

ground I


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Telephone: 592-222-2910, 3161 or 3162
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DOCUMENT.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 22, 2007 31


'*"-t ati;t,; e IiiW


4.. ,-' P \


Lloyd retires as


ICC match referee

THE Super Eight match between West Indies and England
yesterday also marked the
end of west Indies team
manager Clive Lloyd's time
as n International Cricket
Council (ICC) match ref-
eree.
Ltr.,d. who captained the
CenIV LoYictory in the 1975 and
19f g\orld Cup finals, acted
es referee in 53 Tests and 133
one-day internationals.
"Clive brought his own
ilmegritL and sense of fair
play to his role as referee.
CLIVE LLOYD He had the rare ability to
forge good relations with the
players and always managed to retain their respect," said
ICC president Percy Sonn.


England prepare

in case Windies


tour called off


ENGLAND have admitted
that they have a contingency
plan in place should the forth-
coming tour by West Indies
not take place.
Yesterday Cricinfo revealed


I ~


David Collier: 'At the
moment we don't know if
it's a major issue or not a
major issue.'

that there is another serious dis-
pute looming between the West
Indies board (WICB) and the
country's players' association
(WIPA).
The players want extra
payments for what fhey argue
is an additional tour outside the
ICC's Future Tours Programme.
while the WICB maintains that
the tour is part of the FTP and
so covered by existing contracts.
The two parties meet in
Trinidad tomorrow but sources
arc not optimistic Ihat a com-
promise will be Iound.
"I'll be having discus-
sions with the West Indies


board to see if there are
any concerns," David
Collier, the ECB's chief
executive, told PA. "We're
not aware of any serious
issues per se, but if there
are discussions there must
be something serious going
on and we'll follow that
very closely. At the moment
we don't know it' it's a ma-
jor issue or not a major is-
sue.
"I think that if there had
been a major, major issue I'm
sure we would have been
alerted. At the moment we're
confident we'll be able to stage
the Test series and we hope that
will be against a full-strength
West Indies side.
I can't say where it will end
up in terms of their discussions
but it would be almost unthink-
able if their side wouldn't play
the series."
Collier went on to admit
that the ECB had a contingency
plan drawn up in case the tour
was'scrapped, but would not
reveal any details. "This is the
first time it's come up, but
we've got some pretty good
contacts around the world if we
needed them."
The relationship between
the WICB and WIPA has been
increasingly fractious, and
almost all recent series, in-
cluding the World Cup. have
been preceded by contractual
disputes. (Cricinfo)


By Isaiah Chappelle

COLIN Klass won another
four-year term as president of
the Guyana Football Federa-
tion (GFF), yesterday, when
the East Bank Demerara
Football Union was made a
full member of the national
governing body.
In elections conducted dur-
ing the GFF's annual general
meeting (AGM) at the Ocean
View International Hotel.
Liliendaal. Klass was returned
unopposed for his second four-
year term in the staggered elec-
tions in which Franklin Wilson
retained the second vice-
president's post with Aubrey
Major as the Assistant General
Secretary (Organising). both
unopposed.
This term would give Klass
a full two decades at the helm
of the country's football, hav-
ing taken up his first post in
1991, after serving as the assis-
tant of Ulric Ceres in 1990.
Klass survived several at-
tempts to unseat him, the
most significant time being
the 1999 elections in which
former GDF Lieutenant Colo-
nel Joe Harmon was the chal-
lenger, and one delegate,
whose vote could have cost
the incumbent the post, suf-
fered a mental blackout.
In a post-election press con-
ference, Klass disclosed that af-
ter "deliberations" the three of-
ficials were returned unop-


PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad
(CMC) The Trinidad and
Tobago Sports Minister
Roger Boynes is urging bat-
ting great Brian Lara to re-
consider his decision to quit
international cricket.
Lara, of Trinidad and To-
bago. made a sudden announce-
mnient Thursday evening after
West Indies beat Bangladesh in
their Cricket World Cup (CWC)
2007 Super-8 match in Barba-
dos that he would retire from all
forms of international cricket af-
ter their last World Cup match
against England yesterday.
But Boynes was startled by
the announcement and con-
tacted Lara about re-evaluating
his position on the matter.
"I spoke with Brian a
short while ago, and I have
asked Brian to reconsider,"
Boy nes told reporters Friday.


SAME team: Colin Klass poses with the GFF executives after being handed another four-
year mandate. (Winston Oudkerk photo)


posed.
He. also. disclosed that the
Assistant General Secretary
(Administration) post made va-
cant by Yonette Jeffers. was
temporarily filled by Vanessa
Dickerson.
The East Bank Demerara
body, also, won full member-
ship of the GFF in a unani-
mous vote and would now be
known as the East Bank
Demerara Football Associa-
tion.
Klass reported that there
was a 95 percent attendance
with the only absentee being
the Rupununi Football Asso-
ciation.
However, he disclosed, that
the Georgetown Football
League attended in an observer
status because the previous ex-
ecutive mandate expired, having
not held an election.
GFF General Secretary


George Rutherford. w\ho hlias re-
sponsibility of overseeing the
return of a functioning executive
in the association. advised Klass
that a meeting would be held to-
morrow to extend the life of the
immediate past executive so that
elections could be conducted
next month.
Klass now pledged to
make the country's football
second to none in the region.
announcing some immediate
plans to meet that goal.
He said the GFF would as-
sist in the development of all
associations by.providing the
necessary requirements to stage
three competitions each Un-
der- 13, Under-15 a'nd Under-17,
supplying the medals and tro-
phies for them.
The football boss challenged
the associations to match that
by finding funding for three
other competitions.


Klass said the G.' F would
embrace youth and women
football development to sus-
tain the overall development
of the sport"4in Guyana.
'You will see much more
football."
He annouiiced training fmI
presidents of the associations
and finance personnel, along
with club leaders.
Also. hlie said the schools
development programme w\outi
continue, with training for
teachers which was now being
done in Region Four. along with
a repeat training programme fol
match commissioners.
The GFF head said the vari-
ous committees would be re-ac,
tivated, including the Planning
Committee which xxould put
out a four-year plan.
He disclosed that the GFF
secretariat would be improved
with the addition of an audio
visual department and library.
Asked about the apparent
limbo status of the senior na
tional team. Klass said countriic
approached for friendly matleh
had reservations to play the
team. but the team would be re-
activated for FIFA Day.
He said, however, that
many of the players were now
playing professional football
as far as Greece and En-
gland. with others in .a-
maica, Trinidad & Tobago and
Barbados, an increase from
eight to in excess of 21.
Klass said the GFF was in
the process of tying'ulp thL
conditions for the Technical Di-
rector Jamaal Shabazz. including
the remuneration package.
And the GFF re-launched il
website. www.guyanaff.com.
constructed by Garth Nelson.
the son of a former player by.
the same name.
Klass said Nelson would
manage and maintain the
site free of cost for the next
two years, providing links to
all foot-balling entities and
being updated ri ,ularlv.


Brian Lara
"1 have told Brian that
when he comes to Trinidad and
Tobago we will sit down and
we will talk." Boynes added.
Lara declared Thursday
evening that he had given "ex-
tensive consideration" to the
matter and decided to quit.
The batting \x world record-
holder had already\ announced he


was retiring from One-day
Internationals at the end of the
World Cup to concentrate on
prolonging his Test career, so his
decision to quit altogether came
as a surprise.
Boynes thinks his deci-
sion is premature as he be-
lieves the 37-year-old left-
hander has more to offer to
West Indies cricket.
"I know he is one man, he
has tried his best and he has a
role to play in the development
of cricket. not only for Trinidad
and Tobago but he has a role to
play in the development of
cricket for West Indies. and lie
still has a role to play in this
present team," Boynes stated.
Suggesting that hlie be-
lieved Lara's decision was
prompted by pressure due to

(Please turn to page 25)


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Lara in emotional mood after his final ODI match


WEST Indies captain Brian
Lara was in emotional


mood after defeat by En-
gland in his final interna-


1'


tional match.
England reached their target
of 301 with one ball remaining
in a dramatic end to one of the
great careers.
Lara told the crowd: "I've
had a tremendous time playing
for the West Indies. All I ask is.
did I entertain? If I entertained
you. I'm happy.
"Things didn't quite
work out today as planned,
but maybe it was a fitting
way to end my career -
runs galore."


'qj


Lara refused to blame
Marlon Samuels for the call
which led to his run-out for just
18S in his final innings.
He said: "These things
happen. As any schoolboy
knows, if the ball goes behind
you, you run. I'm ready to
move on.
"I'm really proud of the
West Indies team and the fight
we showed.
"Unfortunately we didn't
get home today, but we showed
great spirit throughout."


Lara said that his 277
against Australia at Sydney
in 1993. his world record
Test innings of 375 and 400
and winning the 2004 ICC
Champions Trophy were
his proudest moments.
But he admitted that the
lack of success for the West
Indies during much of his career
remained a major disappoint-
ment.
He said: "When I was first
playing cricket the West Indies
were at the top in world cricket,


and I always wanted us to sta\
at the top.
"But there was a decline.
and we haven't managed to
stop that over the last 10 or
12 years, and that's the most
disappointing thing. I'm a
team player and I want to see
this West Indies team get
back to the top.
"I want to thank everyone
for all their support over the
years I've enjoyed every
single minute of it." (BBC
Sport)


BRIDGETOWN, Barbados
(Reuters) Brian Lara's fare-
well to international cricket
was spoilt by a run-out and a
thrilling one-wicket defeat by


England in the final World
Cup Super Eight match yes-
terday.
Kevin Pietersen's superb
100 helped England to their tar-


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get of 301 with one ball to spare
after out-of-form Michael
Vaughan (79) scored his first
fifty of the campaign.
Although both struggling
sides were out of contention for
the semi-finals. Lara's retire-
ment and England coach Duncan
Fletcher's imminent departure
gave an enthralling match some
extra significance.
England needed 47 runs off
the last five overs and a gutsy
38 from wicketkeeper Paul
Nixon took them within range
before Stuart Broad hit the win-
ning runs off the penultimate
delivery.
Lara's disappointment at




WEST INDIES innings
C. Gayle c Broad b Flintoff 79
D.S. Smith c Collingwood
b Flintoff 61
B. Lara run-out (Pietersen) 18
M. Samuels c Collingwood
b Vaughan 51
R. Sarwan c wkpr Nixon
b Plunkett 3
S. Chanderpaul c Plunkett
b Collingwood 34
D. Bravo c Dalrymple
b Vaughan 13
D. Ramdin not out 10
J. Taylor c Dalrymple
b Vaughan 12
D. Powell run-out (Flintoff) 0
C. Collymore run-out (Flintoff) 1
Extras: (lb-1, w-14, nb-3) 18
Total: (all out, 49.5 overs) ; 300
Fall of wickets: 1-131, 2-168,3-173,4-
181, 5-258, 6-276,7-277, 8-296, 9-298.
Bowling: Anderson 6-0-39-0 (w-6),
Plunkett 7-0-71-1 (nb-2, w-5), Broad
6-1-32-0 (w-1), Flintoff 9.5-0-59-2 (nb-


the defeat was compounded
by his own innings he
only managed to make 18 be-
fore he was run-out following
a mix-up with Marion
Samuels in his final knock.
While Lara, who holds the
record for the top Test score
(400 not out) and highest first
class knock (501 not out),
ended his reign as captain with
another loss, the match pro-
duced just the kind of entertain-
ing cricket the 37-year-old val-
ues so highly.
"Things didn't work out
as planned but still it was a
very good game of cricket, it
was a fitting way to end my
career, runs galore, with over
(Please turn to page 25)




1), Dalrymple 3-0-19-0 (w-1),
Collingwood 8-0-40-1 (w-1),
Vaughan 10-0-39-3.
ENGLAND innings
A. Strauss c Smith b Collymore 7
M. Vaughan run-out (Bravo) 79
R. Bopara run-out (Bravo) 26
K. Pietersen b Taylor 100
P. Collingwood b Bravo 6
A. Flintoff c Powell b Sarwan 15
J. Dalrymple run-out
(D.S. Smith) 1
P. Nixon b Bravo 38
L. Plunkett c Bravo b Taylor 2
S. Broad not out 5
J. Anderson not out 0
Extras: (b-6, lb-11, w-5) 22
Total: (nine wkts, 49.5 overs) 301
Fall of wickets: 1-11, 2-101,3-154,4-
162, 5-185,6-189,7-269,8-271,9-298.
Bowling: Collymore 10-0-61-1 (w-2),
Powell 10-0-58-0 (w-2), Taylor 10-1-
65-2, Gayle 5-0-32-0, Bravo 9.5-0-47-
2 (w-1), Sarwan 5-1-21-1.
Points:England 2, West Indies 0.


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Printed and Published hy Guyana National Newspapers Limited. LamaAvenue. Bel Air Park.Georgetown. Teiephone226-3243-9(General): Editorial: 227-5204. 227-5216. Fax:227-5208 SUNDAY, APRL 22, 2007


... Pietersen hits superb century


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Not to be sold separately


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couple tied the knot Iit eek in
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by Indianii media. ar,;e ni\\
oftficiall Indiia' pox' er couplelc.
Aish\i arva i ai former Mi:s
\Wo Id '\ o hIs cr,,h:d
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Lifestvles


Boilers-Dixon


How do you stand out for the right reasons? Read known for her chic bob. sunglasses and being rail thin. This way.
the expert's tips on getting the WOW factor. whatever event you're at, people will remember you.'


Your social life
Rod Cornwell, of Channel 5's Selling Yourself, says:
'Ninety-nine per cent of us enter a crowded room, scan it, look
for someone we know, then make straight for them. Those first
moments are crucial, so do something different.' Rod's advice is to,
'Arrive, stand perfectly still for 20 seconds, then wait for someone
to notice you. It's instantly memorable.'
Claudia Croft, fashion editor of The Sunday Times, says:
'Cultivate a signature fashion look. The most memorable fash-
ion types all have a style that distinguishes them from the rest of
the fashion pack: Isabella Blow wears a mad hat, Anna Wintour is






OCTICE

The Fo lowir g Companies and
Individuals are asked to urg :-itly
contact the Gu-yana PRe.,eiie
AutLhor ;ty's L"ega D;.. 5..-' +-. -: num ber 7 -1 -' ,: . .


T '- a.., ,
on


Judi James, body language expert, says:
'"Big" stories, as in. "I've just got back from Botswana, where
I was training for my round-the-world walk." are super-dull. In-
stead, arm yourself with small dabs of witty dialogue and, more


Want t(


an


Saira Khan, TV personality and author, says:
'You don't get a second chance at a first impression, so make
an effort. Study yourself in the mirror: what is your body language
implying? What about your tone of voice? Do you sound stressed
or in charge? Be self-aware.'
Leil Lowndes, author of How to Make Anyone Like You



make


impression ?


importantly, really good gossip. It bonds people more than any
other type of conversation.'
Camilla Morton, author of How to Walk in High Heels
(14.99, Hodder & Stoughton), says:
'Arrive sufficiently early so people are sober enough to remem-
ber you, but late enough to not seem over-keen. If you're wearing
the same outfit as a fellow guest, remark on her great taste, then
avoid her. And, lastly, remember Cinderella's exit: she was the first
to leave the ball, making her the highlight of the night rather than
one of the dregs.'
Judi James says:
'I once watched an actress dazzle every guy in the room by
refusing to be introduced to them by name. She claimed she could
guess it with just three questions: their age, what their parents did
and where they grew up. She cannily got each guy's full attention
and bypassed the usual boring small talk. Another surefire room-
stopper is a "model" walk,' James continues. 'Learn to walk like
Naomi Campbell and even a trip to the loo will be memorable.' !
Emma Ford, image coach, says:
'You may spend hundreds on the right suit, shoes and bag, but
don't underestimate the impact of the garment you arrive in every
day your coat. It should be classic and instantly recognisable -
try a timeless princess coat for winter and a designer twist on the
trench for warmer weather.'


(8.99, HarperCollins), says:
'If you're having lunch with colleagues, after the main course,
announce that there's a great pudding on the menu and that you'd
like to treat everyone. It's unnecessary, but everyone will love the
excuse to indulge.'
Richard Reed, co-founder of smoothie empire Innocent,
says:
'If you want to be distinctive in meetings, make sure you're
100 per cent natural. I encourage my co-workers to talk to each
other and to our customers the same way they would chat to
friends.'
Judi James, body language expert, says:
'I've watched extensive footage of Bill Clinton to see where he
gets all that industrial-strength charisma, and it comes from his use
of a clever technique called "pacing". He simply matches the pace
of the person he's with. This creates empathy and makes it look
like he has all the time in the world to listen. People love it.'
Emma Ford says:
'Move out of your comfort zone and ditch the black when it
comes to workwear. Turquoise blues are great communicating
colours, and purples add an air of creativity.'

Please see page III


: ., .








Mayonnaise (Kraft) 946ml 30% 16% $1057 $943

Dish Washing Liquid 16.9oz 0% 0% $232 $232
(Lander Dish Glow)

Green Peas (Acor) 203g 30% 16% $175 $156
Frosted Flakes
(Sunshine) 567g 10% 16% $443 $467
The table above shows the rates & prices of goods previously under the Consumption
Tax (C-Tax) and their present rates under the Value Added Tax (VAT) and recommends
retail prices inclusive of the VAT.
This Notice is published by the Consumer Affairs Division of the Ministry of Tourism,
Industry & Commerce in collaboration with the Guyana Revenue Authority.
Please note that the recommended prices listed should be considered the maximum.
retail price inclusive of the VAT.


I __


I ,


Page II


Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007






Sundy Chonice Aril 2, 207"S~IC m


Sidealsren


Arstd fil



TH id vlkFl Cu n'RdThed aetamdu t cee A istd n h nls
Reouto"thsTesav
rh ii.d scrbda i rbiglo nocntmoayH iin i IvgvsNioa ose'
itlietea iaionrva inote I Sese tr fte2 04cu 'tti H ii i ela
the s\ stem~ic ilne0n u anr itviltostaerp dun rth itrmgvrm n.


Want to make ...
From page III
Max Clifford, PR svengali:
'If you want people to notice you, be yourself. Take Simon Cowell: he's exactly the same on The
X Factor and American Idol as he is in his office on a Monday morning.'
Your love life
Leil Lowndes says:
'Whereas men are used to giving compliments to women because it gets them what they want,
you'll find they'll really remember you if you turn the tables and give them a compliment instead.
Also, instead of just looking into his eyes when you're talking to him, you'll make a much more
dramatic impression if you let your look glide slowly down his body. Remember take it all in and
linger a bit before refocussing on his face.'
Mary Balfour, author of Smart Dating: How to Find Your Man (10, Element), says:
'Always be the first to end the first date and always leave him with questions in his head. This
way, he'll be eager to find out more intrigue makes you far more memorable, as well as desirable. Just
meet from 7-9pm for drinks. Don't go to dinner for the first few dates it goes on for far too long and
he'll find out too much about you too quickly.'
Jay Hunt, of BBC2's Would Like to Meet, says:
'The sense that stimulates memory most powerfully is our sense of smell, so be sure to choose a
fragrance that will be remembered. for all the right reasons. Robbie Williams once commented on how
memorable Nicole Kidman's scent was. Apparently, she'd created her own signature scent by layering
oils such as vanilla and musk.'
Judi James says:
'After studying several filmed interviews with actress Angelina Jolie, I noticed that she changes
her pitch while she's talking, with her body language subtly fluctuating from "intellectual" to "sex
diva". One minute, she will be intense and unsmiling, discussing a serious topic to do with her UN
work; then, she'll just lift her chin towards the ceiling and run one hand through her hair. The arching
of her neck focuses attention on Jolie's cleavage. However, when she refocusses, she comes across as
sweet and girlie and very, very memorable.



REQUEST FOR QUOTATIONS

GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC

The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. invites Suppliers or
Manufacturers to tender for the supply of

Drainage Tubes

Tar for Cane Punts

Closing Date forTenders will be Thursday, April 26, 2007.

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

Materials Management Department
Ogle Estate,
Ogle, East Coast Demerara.
Telephone: 592-222-2910,3161 or 3162
Fax: 592-222-3322
Email: mmd@guysuco.com

NB: LOCATION FOR TENDER OPENING WILL BE STATED ON TENDER
D O t EH .' i-..**-* ''* ^ >.u ~i'''-**! '\\ ^ c, .-...,< ..^ ., ,.. ,


Said the
* ENDLESS

REVOLUTION
a NICO"LAS OSSAkR tL
'*


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.


The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc is inviting applications for the
position of Network Engineer IT. the successful candidate will report to
the Manager of the Voice and Data Communications unit al the Infor-
mation Systems Department (ISD). Camp Street. Georgetown
RESPONSIBILITIES INCLUDES

Design, implement and maintain systems that are the responsibility of
the Voice and Data Communications unit of ISD.
REQUIREMENTS:
Completed a Bachelor's Degree either Computer Engineering,
Electronics Engineering or Electrical Engineering
Good written arid verbal communication skills
Good interpersonal skills
Able to work on own initiative and within a team environment
Good problem solving skills
A minimum of 3 years experience in a similar position

Good knowledge of and experience with any combination of the
following are required:
IP networking and security particularly good understanding of
routers, switches and firewalls;
Telecommunication specifically, deployment of Nortel Option
11C PBX;
Provision of suitable quality power for IT equipment;
VHF and RF communication.

An attractive and competitive compensation package awaits the t
right candidate.
: ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ---t--lcl~te~nioticn u..-^ *-- --^-,,am i. __
Send Application with CV, inclusive of your own e-mail address, no later
than April 30, 2007 to:

employment@guysuco.com or
The Recruitment Officer
Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.
Ogle Estate, East Coast Demerara.
Fax:(592) 222 6048
- - - - -


Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007


Pagoe I


I






Page IV Sunday Chronicle April 22. 2007


N past de-
cades, before
and after the
Guyanese on
the whole
were far
poorer finan-
cially than they are today.
They.owned less cars, rode
bicycles, lived in older wooden
houses, were paid less in their
jobs, etc. However, they were
less violent and unlawful than
they are today, and there was
less crime in their society.
And yet in those past de-
cades the average citizen was far
more intellectually rich, intellec-
tually ambitious, and intellectu-
ally stimulated than they are to-
day.
This intellectual develop-
ment came about in the past be-
cause the average Guyanese read
more serious progressive litera-
ture, saw a huge amount of the
best classic and contemporary
Hollywood and European films,
they also used bookstores and


.public libraries more.
This intellectual stimulation
was far from boring, in fact it
no doubt contributed to a feel-
ing of self-worth, ambition, and
optimism in both young and
adult, male and female.
This self-worth and opti-
mism was reflected on the vil-
lage and city streets, on sea-
walls, night clubs and house
parties where Guyanese gath-
ered in some of the best casual
fashions, neatly matched, yet
diverse.
For example, the famous
small blouses and short sleeve
shirts of females in their calf-
length striped trousers or
peddle-pushers in soft material
with coloured embroidery up the
sides, and males in their close
Banlon jerseys, shirts with ta-
pered sleeves and shoulder
straps, moccasins, etc.
Such fashion reflected in-
tellectual guidance picked up'
from quite intelligent films,
and participation in a local
version of modern culture,


By Terence Roberts


Guyana


also influenced by the wide
consumption of modern lit-
erature and music; As make
believe as it may sound, such
fashions reflected self-worth
gained from the pursuit of

Please turn to page VI


tod


THE NEW BUILDING SOCIETY LIMITED

li* NOTICE OF MEETING
Notice is hereby given that the Sixty-Seventh Annual General Meeting of the Members
of The New Building Society Limited will be held at .- .71) p.m. on Monday, 23"April,
2007 at Le Meridien Pegasus, Seawall Road, Kingston, Georgetown.

AGENDA-
1. To receive the Financial Statements and the Reports of the Directors and
Auditors for the year ended 3 1 Decembet, 2006,
2. To elect Directors in accordance with Riul?47(1).
The Directors retiring by rotation are Messrs. David A. Yhann and Seepaul
Narine, who, being eligible, offer themselves for re-election Rule 47(2).
3. To fix the remuneration of the Directors for the year 2007.
4. To appoint Auditors for the year 2007.
5. To fix the remuneration of the Auditors for the year 2007:.
6. To approve the sum of $8,000,000: for donations to Charity and for Educational
purposes- for the year 2007.
7. To transact any odler business of which due notice shall have been given in
accordance with Rule 36.
By Order of the Board,

M. L. Arjoon,
Director/Secretary
231 March, 2007

Please Nate:
* Only Members holding at least one of the following Accounts are
entitled to attend the Meeting -
Save &Et Prosper Accounts
Five Dollar Share Accounts
Mo. tgage Accounts
* Any member entitled to attend and vote is entitled to appoint a
proxy to attend and vote instead of him/her.
* A proxy need not be a member of the Society. A proxy form can be
uplifted from any of the Society's Branch Offices and must be
returned no later than 4:00 p.m. on the fourth day before the date
set for the Annual General Meeting.
* Any Company which is a member of the Society may by resolution of
its Directors authorise such person as it thinks fit to act as its
representative at the Meeting.
* Please bring your Passbook to gain entry to the Meeting.


Intellectual





poverty in


A popular bookstore in Paris, crammed with international works of Literature, Criticism
Art, Philosophy, etc. In Guyana today the dusty bookstalls of De Jong, and De Cambra in
Bourda and Kitty Markets, contain many rare works from excellent writers.



GlT Number Change notice

265-5/265-6

As GT&T continues its fixed line network build out with the recent completion
of its Exchange at Providence, East Bank Demerara, the sale of service to
persons within that serving area will soon begin.

To facilitate the smooth transition from the Georgetown Exchange to the new
one at Providence, a number of change is required.

Numbering, with area codes ranging 265-5 and 265-6, has been changed
to 265-7 with effect from April 16, 2007.

For the benefit of customers calling into the area, GT&T will be providing a
call forwarding servicefora short period.

Customers are asked to acquaint themselves with the new area code so as,
to ensure that when the call forwarding feature is discontinued, they would-
be fully knowledgeable of the new code.

This adjustment is necessary in o jer that GT&T can continue to develop its
networkforthe needs of the gene public.



Gefig bette/ a& We we,


dgr---


I I


Page IV


Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007






Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007


Page V


LITRAR


"Guyana land





of many writers"



World Book and Copyright Day 2007


by Petamber Persaud

IT would appear that
Georgetown can stake a claim
as World Book Capital City.
Already a number of
Guyanese books were launched
in Georgetown and a greater
number of titles published,
howbeit, outside of the capital
city.
Books already launched for
2007 were "The Guyana An-
nual" edited by Petamber
Persaud, "Cricket at Bourda -
Sportsmen and Sportsmanship
- a compilation of articles by the
late Pryor Jonas, edited by Joyce
Jonas. All of these titles were
printed and published locally.
Other titles already pub-
lished for the year 2007 include
"The Undiminished Link" by
Victor Waldron, "A Dream De-
ferred" by Stephen Spenser,
"The People's Progressive Party
of Guyana 1950-1992: An Oral
History" compiled and edited


Short Stories from Guyana" ed-
ited by Petamber Persaud, pub-
lished by Dido Press, UK.
Apart from the above men-
tioned book related deeds, there
were other such activities that
were given little or no attention
by the media (I make no apol-
ogy if it appears self-serving
when publicising literary
projects; in fact, I feel blessed
to have the means and to make
optimum use of them for the
purpose of promoting literacy
and enhancing our literature).
Two cases instantly come
to mind were the sixth Annual
Book Fair staged by the
Guyana Book Foundation and
Partners and "The Journey", an
evening of literature, part VIII.
The first activity was held
on March 14 & 15. 2007 in
Georgetown and the other was
staged at the National Art Gal-
lery, Castellani House, on April
4 2007.
The World Book Capital


America can boast of a number
of winners of the Nobel Prize
for Literature including Gabriela
Mistral and Pablo Neruda.
World Book Capital City
was instituted by the United
Nations Educational, Scien-
tific and Cultural
Organisation (UNESCO) in
2001 as another innovation to
its excellent project World
Book and Copyright 'Day
which was established in
1996.
World Book Capital City
was established to support
programmes for the publishing
industry. This new dimension in
publishing further enhances the
role of books in society as an
instrument of expression, de-
bate, education, research, and
communication.
In 1995, World Book and
Copyright Day was established
by the United Nations Educa-
tional, Scientific and Cultural
Organisation (UNESCO). This


tion of intellectual property
through copyright.
The General Conference
in a proclamation then,
stated, "that historically
books have been the most
powerful factor in the dis-
semination of knowledge and
the most accurate means of
preserving it...and that all
moves to promote their dis-
semination will serve not
only greatly to enlighten all
those who have access to
them, but also to develop
fuller collective awareness of
cultural traditions through-
out the world and to inspire
behaviour based on under-
standirng, tolerance and dia-
logue".
The idea for World Book
and Copyright Day has its ori-
gin in an interesting affair prac-
ticed in Spain. Some eight de-
cades ago in Catalonia, a tradi-
tion started where on St.


George's Day. April 23. a rose
is given as a gift for each book
sold.
April 23 was adopted accord-
ing to UNESCO because it was
on that date in 1616 that Miguel
de Cervantes. William
Shakespeare and Inca Garcilaso
de la Vega died.
April 23 is also associated
with the birth or death of other
well-known writers like
Vladimir Nabokov. K. Laxness.
Josep Pla, Murice Druon. and
Manuel Mejia Vallejo.
In 2006. the Director-Gen-
eral of UNESCO in his message
to mark the occasion, cautioned
us not to loose sight of "the key
role played by translators, with-
out whom intercultural dialogue
through books would not be
possible".
That is another example of
how congenial is this project.
shifting its parameter to accom-
modate all stakeholders in the
book industry.
This year. 2007. in his mes-
sage to mark the occasion, the
Director-General. Koichiro
Matsuura, declared that "The
twelfth World Book and Copy-
right Day, on 23 April 2007.


provides a further opportunity
for political decision-makers.
economic operators and civil so-
ciety stakeholders to pay trib-
ute to that unique tool for ex-
pression. education and com-
munication: the book".
This year, we in Guyana
will again contribute to World
Book and Copyright Day with
an exhibition of Guvanese
books and a photographic dis-
play of Guyanese writers. The
theme of this event is "Guyana
- the land of many writers".
This event will be staged in
the Conference Room of Ihe
National Library and is a col-
laborative effort of the National
Library and Petamber Persaud.
The exhibition will be of-
ficially opened on April 23.
2007, and the event will run
for two days. The public is in-
vited.


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

Literary happening
Just off the press is the second edition of "Bibliography of
Guyana and Guyanese Writers" compiled and edited by Lal
Balkaran, "The Undiminished Link" by Victor Waldron.
Hansib 2007, "Cricket at Bourda Sportsmen & Sportsman-
ship" and "An Anthology of Short Stories from Guyana"
edited by Petamber Persaud, published by Dido Press, UK.


by Frank Birbalsingh all three City for the year 2007 is move resulted from the delibera-
published by Hansib, UK, a Bogota, a South American tion of its General Conference,
second edition of "Bibliography neighboring city. Bogota is the a move that would serve as a
of Guyana and Guyanese Writ- capital of Columbia; Nobel Lau- worldwide celebration of books,
ers" compiled and edited by Lal reate, Gabriel Garcia Marques, to promote reading, to encour-
Balkaran, and "An Anthology of was born in Columbia. South age publishing and the protec- MINISTRY OF
MINISTRY OF LABOUR, HUMAN SERVICES AND

A .,SOCIAL SECURE

MINISTRY OF LABOUR, HUMANSSERVICES AND 1. The Ministry of Labour, oInervices a Social Security invites suitably
SOCIAL SECURITY qualified Contractors to su m ids forthe fQlowing:

1. The Ministry of Labour. Human Services and Social Security invites suitably (a) Carpentry and Painting to a Section of Block one (1) Palms
qualified Contractors to submit bids for the following: (b) Carpentry and Painting to Block t0o (2)- Palms

(a) Erection of Pure Watersupply system to the Laundry of the Palms. 2. Tender documents for the above works' a b2 e purchased from the cashier
at the Ministry of Labour, Human Services and Social Security upon
2. Tender document for.the above work can be.purchased from the cashier at the .payment of a non-refundable st f $2.5.,.
Ministry of Labour, Hurrran Services and Social Security uponpayment of a S f "Atv .b:e l
non-refundable sum of $2,500. '3. Submission of tender for this.activitYrnust be clearly marked on the top left-
hand corner in a sealed envelope, "Carpentry and Painting to a Section of
3. Submission of tender for this activity Mnust be clearly marked on the top left- Block One (1)- Palms", "Carpentry and Painting to Block two (2)- Palms".
hand corner in a sealed envelope, "Erection of Pure Water supply system Each Tender must be accompanied by valid compliance certificates from
to the Laundry of the Palms". 4- Each Tender must be accompanied by valid compliance certificates from
the Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) and National Insurance Scheme
4. Each Tender must be accompanied by valid compliance certificates from the (NIS) and deposited in the inisierial Tender Box. Tenders without valid
Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) and National Insurance Scheme (NIS) and certificates will be disqualified "
deposited in the Ministerial Tender Box. Tenders without valid certificates will 5. Tenders must be addressed as stated belw and submitted not later than
be disqualified. 5. Tenders must be addressed as stated below and submitted not later than
be diaiie 09:00 h on April 27,2007:

5. Tenders must be addressed as stated below and submitted not later than Chairan
09:00 h on April 27, 2007: Chairman
09:00 h onApril27,2007: National ,loai -f 'rn"urement and TenderAdministration

,Chairman Ministry of Finance
Ministerial Tender Board Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown.
,.- Ministry of Labour. Human Services and Social Security ,


'-. nrnhill Streets.
1 Watie w
Stabroek, Georgetown.


6. Tenderers or their representatives are invited to witness the opening
of the bid documents on May 2, 2007 at 09:00 h at the Ministry of Finance.


T. THOMAS
Permanent Secretary

s S .-,... .. .


II


6. Tenderers or their representatives are invited to witness the opening
of the bid documents on May 8, 2007 at 09:00 h at the Ministry of
Finance.


T. THOMAS
Permanent Secretary


II III I~e~e~-~





Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007


Intellectual poverty ...


From page IV
intellectual influences as
well.
The purpose of these ref-
erences to past decades before
the 21st century is not to
keep living in the past, but to
simply prove how certain pro-
gressive habits and attitudes
emerged from a popular local
exposure to intelligent films,
literature, pop and instru-
mental music.
If one does not realise or
understand how such cultural
and intellectual habits influence
the high social qualities of a so-
ciety and nation's daily life, one
can easily lose such qualities or
have them taken away, while
foolishly believing they merely
belong to some unreal era called
'the past'.
But simply repeating the
various disturbing social events


which resulted in the decline of
intellectual standards in
Guyanese society will not rem-
edy the situation.
Nevertheless for the ben-
efit of a new generation who
seem unaware that compari-
sons can be made between the
intellectual quality of life in
Guyana today, with Guyana
in previous decades, we
should state one basic fact:
Intellectual poverty was set in
motion after the devastating
riots, arson and political/so-
cial conflict of 1962, after
which, among the thousands
who lined up around the cor-
ner at the Brickdam Police
Station for passports, were
numerous innovative, knowl-
edgeable owners, managers,
and workers of cinemas, ra-
dio stations, the press, book-
stores, etc., whose valuable
intellectual guidance and in-


put was disrupted and
crippled by a disturbing and
dangerous social atmosphere
in the nation.
When looking for reasons
behind the gradual increase of
intellectual poverty in
Guyanese society today, we
must recognize that the average
citizen no longer receives the
daily influence of high quality
films, literature, and musical
quality they received decades
ago.
What sort of people would
be nurtured without such influ-
ences? A recent report from
North American ghettoes stated
that violence-prone youths re-
garded reading, seeing intelligent
films, and enjoying placid pleas-
ant music, as something for
"white people" only.
Imagine if such an attitude
was imitated locally. We have
proof of the good effect of in-


SHORT-TERM CONSULTANCY



OPPORTUNITY

The CANADIAN INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENTAGENCY program in Guyana
is seeking an experienced Decentralization Consultant. This Consultant will be
actively participating in an Inter-American Development Bank-led donor-funded
governance assessment in Guyana. The successful candidate will be responsible
for drafts, redrafts and a final version of the thematic Decentralization chapter, in
accordance with the requirements and timeline set out by the project team.

Essential Qualifications: Advance Degree in public sector management,
political science, international development or other relevant field (Master's
level); Minimum 10 years experience working on governance issues with a focus
on decentralization in a developing country; Minimum 3 years experience
working in Guyana on decentralization issues; past experience working with
CIDA an asset, and; Excellent oral and written command of the English
language.

CONSULTANCY FEE RATE: Competitive

Terms of reference outlining requirements and conditions of the consulting
assignment are available upor request at CIDA's Program Support Unit Office in
Georgetown, Guyana at (592) 227-3549, 227-3673, 227-3677. Email inquiries
can be sent to the attention of Lawrence Latchmansingh
lawrencjlatchmansing@guyanapsu.org.gy.

The closing date for applications is 1 pm on Wednesday, April 25, 2007.
Interested persons should send their curriculum vitae, three references, and
proposed daily fee rate to:

Decentralization Cisultant
Hi-, Commission of Canada
High and Young Streets, Georgetown
P.O. Box 10880

Alternatively, interested persons can also send their complete proposals by email
to lawrencelatchmansin'" zguyanapsu.org.gy. Incomplete propose will not be
considered.

PLEASE !O'E THAT "LY THOSE SELECTED FOR FURTHER
CONS>,J'ION WILL BE CONTACTED.


tellectual interests on Guyanese
of the 50's and 60's. 70's when
we see how progressive
Guyanese immigrants from
those decades became when
they entered American. Cana-
dian. European and other terri-
tories.
The intellectual training
they brought with them from
Guyana enabled them to
quickly find respect and advance
honestly in foreign societies. In
contrast, a new generation of
Guyanese immigrants, abroad
since the 1980's. who grew up
in Guyana when high quality
films, literature, music.were in
decline, found themselves in dif-
ficulties, were drawn to unlaw-
ful acts for survival, which of-
ten resulted in deportations,
something that almost never oc-
curred among earlier immigrants
to those countries.
In today's Guyana there is
no shortage of speeches, ser-
mons, letters and articles in the
press by politicians, preachers,
concerned citizens. etc. appeal-
ing for better attitudes, civilised
behaviour, less violence and
crime etc, from young and adult
citizens.
But even if such wayward
Guytnese ever hear or read
these reports, they are still ex-
posed daily to a barrage of ag-
gressive, poorly created, non-
intellectual music, films and
publications. Do such items
which enter the ears. sight and
minds, have an effect'? Of course
they do. What kind of effect?
What good does such intellectu-
ally poor and mediocre cultural


items do for you?
Yet people are free to pay
attention to whatever they
wish. and to legislate their
choices would be dictatorial.
Guyanese have to decide for
themselves that seeing better
films, reading better litera-
ture, listening to better mu-
sic, can only benefit their
lives. Even more important is
the bad effect such poor cul-
tural items have on local pro-
fessionals on TV channels,
writers, musicians, artists,
etc, who have been influenced
by the same intellectual pov-
erty in their society.
It is also interesting that
some Guyanese flaunt their
pride in national heroes, lead-
ers, artists, etc. such as
Critchlow, Forbes Burnham.
Cheddi and Janet Jagan, John
Carter. Martin Carter. Lloyd
Sewar. Basil Hinds, Rudy
Insanally. Fred Wills,
Desmond Hoyte, Aubrey
Williams, Dennis Williams.
Peter D'Aguiar, etc. but they
should also encourage the av-
erage citizen to see the same
high quality films, read the
same high quality literature.
and listen to the same high
quality music which influ-
enced such renowned
Guyanese to become the in-
telligent people they became.
How can this situation be


remedied? In place of the nu-
merous irrelevant and intellectu-
ally poor TV programmes on
local channels., except for local
and international news from
CNN and the BBC) there can
be first class old and new films.
cultural, scientific, and geo-
graphical programmes filling up
precious time slots, day and
night. that should be put to bet-
ter use guiding the minds in the
nation.
Another major remedy is to
increase the diversity of musi-
cal styles beyond a familiar mo-
notonous local style which
guides the minds of listeners
along weary, lazy routes. Thou-
sands of exciting, pleasant and
uplifting pop songs, languish in
studios. The same goes for thou-
sands of exciting and intellectu-
ally stimulating films which
never appear on local TV. or ex-
ist in Video/DVD stores.
Guyanese and Guyana
can do much better as indi-
viduals and a progressive na-
tion if they once more en-
courage, seek out, and learn
to enjoy intelligent challeng-
ing films, literature, and mu-
sic of quality, which can also
influence and build their tal-
ents, making them intellectu-
ally rich, while leading them
to better economic opportuni-
ties and a personal sense of
fulfillment.


TEL:225-4475/226-3243-9


Page VI


I - - I - .


-4


MINISTRY OF HEALTH


VACANCY


The Ministry of Health invites application for the vacant position of
Director of Planning.

Requirements

A Master's Degree in Health Planning/Administration or Health
Economics/Economics or Health Services Studies or equivalent
qualifications, plus at least five (5) years relevant experience in the health
sector.

OR

A Post-graduate Diploma in Health Planning/Management or Health
Economics or Development Management or Health Services Studies or
equivalent plus two (2) years experience as a Hlealth Planner.

The salary for this post is S 135,648 cr '


interestedd persons are required to submit their applications not later than
April 27, 2007 to the:

Secretary
Public S ice Commission
Fort Street
Kingston..





Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007


a agc v AX


IN 1976, Justice Frank Vieira
struck out a slander action for
damages, brought by Athiel
Beresford Clarke, General
foreman of the House Service
Department of the Mayor &
City Council against subordi-
nate employee Ayube Khan
on the grounds that the


[ICUJHI


pleadings did not disclose a
cause of action.
Clarke had claimed the sum
of $10, 000.00 for slanderous
words used by Khan against him
in the presence and hearing of
other employees.
Justice Vieira found among
other things that the words used
about "whore", "whore up" and
"stink" could not have affected
the plaintiff's professional life.
In his summons, Clarke had
contended that the slanderous
statements used by the Defen-
dant, a Supervisor of the City
Council, was understood to
mean that the plaintiff had been
guilty of unchastity and was of
a loose and immoral character
and habitually committed adul-
tery.
However, when the matter
came up for hearing before Judge
Vieira, Mr. Neville Bissember
for the defendant, raised a pre-
liminary objection that unless
there is a plea of special dam-
age there is no cause of action
and he submitted that the
pleadings did not disclose any
special damages whatsoever.
Mr. Bissember argued that


the Court could not grant an
application for an amendment to
include special damages and. in
support t hereof, he cited Jones
-v- Jones (1916) A.C. 481.
Counsel for the Plaintiff.
Mr. Alvin Holder, in reply, sub-
mitted that if Mr. Bissember felt
that the pleadings did not dis-


close a cause of action, then the
proper course he should have
adopted was to have made an
application in Chambers by
way of summons to have the
writ struck out.
Holder, had also argued
that paragraphs 1-4 of the
statement of claim clearly
showed that a work situation
existed between the plaintiff
and the defendant as general
foreman and supervisor re-
spectively in the same depart-
ment of the Mayor and City
Council of Georgetown in-
volving words which
amounted to an allegation of
immorality against the plain-
tiff in his calling or office or
profession and he contended
that such a situation had al-
ways been actionable without
proof of any special damage.
In his judgment, Justice
Vieira explained, "Unlike libel
which is actionable per se, slan-
der, is only actionable upon
proof of actual damage subject
to four exceptions at common
law, two of which are now gov-
erned by statute, viz:-
an imputation of a


crime punishable by imprison-
ment or corporal punishment -
Hellwig -v- Mitchell (1910) 1
K.B.609;
an imputation of
communicable disease which
gives rise to moral condemnation
of loathing Bloodworthy -v-
Gray (1.844) 7 M & G 334:


an allegation of un-
chastity against any woman or
girl.. This is now governed by
the Slander of Women Act,
1891, which has been adopted
in this country and is set out
succinctly in sec. 6 of the Defa-
mation Act, No. 17 of 1959
(now Cap. 6:03) of the Laws of
Guyana which is based upon
the English Defamation Act,
1952.
a slander in respect of
an office, profession, trade, call-
ing or business. This is the ex-
ception with which we are di-
rectly concerned in this action.
Going on, Justice Vieira
added, "At common law this
fourth exception was not ac-
tionable per se unless two
conditions were satisfied,
viz:-
(a) it was calculated to
disparage the plaintiff in his of-
fice, etc.,
(b) it was spoken in rela-
tion to his office, etc. This sec-
ond requirement is no longer
necessary in view of sec. 2 of
the Defamation Act, 1952,
which provides as follows.
In an action for slander in


Immorality





and the





workplace



-General foreman lost slander


action against subordinate


respect of words calculated to
disparage the plaintiff in any
office, profession, calling, trade
or business held or carried on
by him at the time of the pub-
lication, it shall not be neces-
sary to allege or prove special
damage, whether or not the
words are spoken of the plain-
tiff in the way of his office,
profession, calling trade or
business.
Justice Vieira pointed out
that Sec. 4 of Caps. 6:03 is in
identical terms with sec. 2
and, as Professor Street points
out in his book on Torts, 4th
Edition (1968) at p. 192, the


effect of sec. 2 of the 1952 Act
was to nullify the decision of
the House of Lords in Jones
-v- Jones, previously men-
tioned, upon which great re-
liance was placed by Mr.
Bissember.
According to the Judge, in
that case, their Lordships held
that an allegation that a head-
master had committed adultery
with a school teacher did not re-
late to his conduct in his pro-
fession and regardless of its
prejudicial effects on his em-
ployment, was not therefore
:.within the exception at common
law.


Justice Vieira explained
that the old common law po-
sitioh in relation to slander
affecting official, profes-
sional or business reputation
was that where the defama-
tory words are spoken of the
plaintiff in the way of his of-
fice, calling, profession, trade
or business and disparages
him therein, they will be ac-
tionable. But, as that ac-
knowledged expert on the
complex and rather artificial
law of defamation, Richard

Please see page VIII


the Bank of Guyana hereby invites suitably qualified contractors to tender for the

removal and replacement of four (4) air-conditioned units at the Bank of Guyana building

situated at 1 Avenue of the Republic, Georgetown, Guyana. .


Tender documents relative to the above may be obtained from the Maintenance

Engineer 11 (ag), Maintenance and Security Department during normal working hours.


Tenderers are required to submit their bids with the following:


(1) A valid certificate of compliance from the Guyana Revenue Authority.

(2) A valid certificate of compliance from the National Insurance Scheme.


Tenders must be submitted in a sealed envelope and clearly marked "Tender for Air
Conditioning Works". All tenders must be deposited in the Tender Box on the eastern
lobby of the 3rd floor of the Bank of Guyana Building no later than 14:00 hours on
April 25, 2007.

The Tender should be addressed to

Governor
Bank of Guyana
1 Avenue of the Republic
Georgetown
THE BANK OF GUYANA RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REJECT ANY OR ALL
TENDERS WITHOUT ASSIGNING ANY REASON THEREOF.


For FREE information thail or fax this ad, or visit us online today !
FAX: 1-570-343-8462 www.PennFosterGlobal.tom
.'- E-ter 0D# AEEsW,
ACCREDITATIONS AND APPROVALS. Penn Foster C-.lege and Penn Foster Career School are accredited by the Distance Education and
Training CoUncil. Penn Foste College is li&nsed by thie Arizorn State Board for Private Postsecodary Education. Penrn Foster Carrer
School is approved as ap.Au lorized Provider of continuing education and training programs by :he International Association for
Continuing Educatior and Traiin g.


PENN
G' FOSTER
COLLEGE


PENN FOSTER

CAREER DIPLOMA PROGRAMS
72 Appiirnce Rep:inr
32 A N;,s
I- 15s -v'; .:, F,:1", (,ep i.r s .'ich ni t,?"
IS' 4 .:,;c Ek' c tr.- ,Cn' c

59 C.'r

2" 4 C'


U.S. ASSOCIATE DEGREE PROGRAMS
E 61 Accounting
[ 64 Aoplied Computer Science
,Q. Business Management
S63 Civil Engineering Technology
L 406 Criminal Justice
1 405 Early Childhood Educaoon
r 404 E-Commerce Administration
1 65 Electrical Engineering
" 6 7 E : .. r . ..- TI : . : :
S 1 Firnance


S142
06
S79
94
30
76
384
07?
SOS
14
23
..33

38
814


Dressmaking & Des gr!
Electrician
tirec'tronrs Techn:c:an
Fitness & Nutrition'
Floral De.arg,
Fr(,'laince W'V-rtcr
Furniture and C(ia: : Mru;iie
High School (U.S Dipiomra)
H'VAC Technria'r
I O. i. k)r DeCo:;i.'z '
Mcdicnre Office A'.ta,
Meduc.i Tr.insc .ip-t.cst
! ; r c y c. i (. F i- r icr m c : "
Paraliegal


(f 409 Health Inforrmaoton Technology
._j 68 Hospitality Management
]_J 412 Human Resources Management
j 403 Internet Multimedia
and Design
S80. Marketing
S62 Mechankal Engineering ^
Technology
E401 Paralegal Studies
408 PC Maintenance Tchnology
402 Web Programming
40 Photographcr
146 PhMytical Therapy Aide
S58 P .rrle lVescigator
160 Profssional Brdal
ConsurriLant
102 Professional Landscaper
13 P professionall SrcrEt.rry
7 70 Smai Biusmer; Owner
1' 26 Teactie A;de
1 387 IcIcCO'muriUi',-:S
Teo< thr,i:
1I 75S T'av, ir.d
/7 TV ',CPR P'.r

3 b ic'r in r A n'.',
Co 'A r i v.ln ; r)
P09. o


cor'snmr.rr


Please send me FREE information c' Ihe College or Career School program I have selected above.
No oligation. Choose ONE only.


'i e.;tre .S 1s Penin ros, r. Represenrtatlie Gu'ana Fd, icat'na' Si ti' 'nr Dept AElS.il'A.
P.O : 10434. Lot 3 Aio-,nrler 81. & S:El Rur-id. Kitty. Genrgetownr. Guyyana.


IBy George Barclay-


--


Choose Your Career!


j


I


Paoe Vn






PageI__LflM..;L I &~2~ 07


SALE OF SPARE PARTS IN LOTS


Privatisation Unit (PU)/ NATIONAL INDUSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL
INVESTMENTS LIMITED (NICIL) / AROAIMA MINING COMPANY (AMC)

Bids are hereby invited for the sale of SPARE PARTS located.at AMC's Everton Plant, East Bank
Berbice on a "where is and as is basis".

Bids are invited for the following brands and categories of inventory spares:-

Brands Brands Brands Categories

Manitow c' W;. Mazda Pick Up tNodberg General Use. 0.
Komatsu Tractor Bob Cat Wisconsin Engine Electrical
Fordson 550 Tractor Hyster Fork Lift MF Tractor Conveyor
Razz Scooter Austin Western Quincy Compressor Compressor
Samurai Grove Crane Lincoin Electric Co. Hardware
Northwest D[iagilr.e Caterpillar Pumps
Ford Bus Mini 850 Steam Power Plant
'.1iii :.uthi Austin Maxi Calcine
Quincy Compressor General Motors Backhoe

Between 08:00h -164:30h from Mondays to Fridays prospective bidders : r it'r representii', e can -

Uplift an information package for the Everton Plant at a cost of G$1.000 and

Visit and inspect the various spare parts being offered.

Bids must be submitted to AMC at its Everton Plant location not later than May 16, 2007 at 14:00h.
Bids should be placed in a sealed envelope and titled (Bids for spare parts) and deposited at AMC's
Everton Plant.

The Tenderer must indicate whatbrand or category of spares they are : ji'.g .: r and the price for all
spares in '.te Li.;in or category since .he e in; lots orbundles.


The Bios should be addressed to:
The Plant Manager
Aroaima Mining Company Everton Pla-nt
Everton
East Bank Berbice
Tel. (592) 333-2233
Cel. (592) 623-3931


PUINICIL/GOG reserves the right to change the structure of any future spare parts sale.


Immorality


aIg


Husain paints Abhiash


wedding for gift
Among the many firsts that the wedding of the year has spawned, here's one wedding gift
that could make for uncomfortable drawing conversation for Abhishek and Aishwarya.
The quirky, octogenarian artist MF Hussain has .painted his interpretation of the wedding scene
on canvas as a gift to the couple.
The painting, which is already making international headlines, portrays Aishwarya the bride
leaving for groom Abhishek's house. A moment of farewell, with a famous couplet sung.by Kundanlal
Sehgal inscribed on it.
Aishwarya.and Abhishek are seated on the traditional wedding horse. As a twist to the tale,
there is also a heartbroken suitor left in the wake of the happy newly weds, who bears a striking
resemblance to Aishwarya's ex-boyfriend and actor Salman Khan.
The painting is captioned, Babul moral naihar chhoota jaye ( a bride has to leave her father's
house after marriage). The beauty of Husain's lines is very much present in this painting as his
lines speaks a lot about the theme.
The red background is intelligently used to depict the happy days ahead for Abhiash.
Red colour is always used in
India on auspicious occa-
sions. Salman is crying and
begging in the white back-
ground. White colour is
used to depict the sadness as
well as peace. This is a mes-
sage to Salman that forget
your lost love and live in
peace and let her live in
Se 7 s peace. This is the life which
is full of meetings and part-
ings. Hussain has said,
"Salman represents crore's
of those who are heartbro-
ken after Ash's marriage."
Hussain has a wish to gift
-this painting to Bachchan's
personally in near future.
The artist has been quoted as saying that he symbolises millions of heartbroken Indians.
Citing Abhiash.wedding 6s one of the biggest event in Bollywood, Husain recalled the
time when Dr Harivanshral Bachchan introduced him to Amitabh Bachchan in Delhi.


NAME
Andrew Trotman
Balkaran & Mohanie Persaud
*-. . r
Chandra Persaud
Chaluraj Simbudyal
S. N. Shakur
Doodnauth Bhola
Cranston Jordan

Bertlyn McWilfred
Carol Beaton

Dhanroaj Rampersaud
Mohan Surujpaul

Elinda Mamage &
Vincent G. St Valle
Aubrey Edwards
Corbet Darlington
Rupert Do Costa
Cosbert Henry

Kenneth Boyce

Mohamed Johnson

Honsraj Thomas

Rozanna EN. Ali


LAST KNOWN ADDRESS
87 Silvertown, Wismar, Linden
150 Lesbeholden South, Black Bush
Corentyne, BeIte "'
60 Triumph Village, East Coast Demerara
144 Logwood, Enmore, East Coast Demerara
2 Peyton Place, Skeldon, Berbice
623 New Road, Vreed-en-Hoop, West Coast Demerara
62 Phoenix Park, North Klien, Pouderoyen,
West Coast Demerara
6 Pouderoyen, West Coast Demerara
111 New Road, Vreed-en-Hoop,
West Coast Demerara
Gt.1805 CWC, Corentyne, Berbice
Esau & Jacob, Mahaicony Creek,
East Coast Demerara *
97 Aranapunta Valley, Annai

226 Pike St, Kitty, Georgetown
55 Station St. Kitty, Georgetown
32 Toucan Drive, Arielia's Ward, Linden
11 Aubrey Barker St, South Ruimveldt,
Georgetown
78 Broad & St. Stephens Sts., Charlestown,
Georgetown'
219 Jackson St, Republic Park, East Bank
Demerara
102 Granny Field, Cane Grove,
East Coast Demerara
67 North Road, Lacytown, Georgetown


* .- m *r t U -'C.^t


From page VII
O'Sullivan, Q.C. pointed out in his monograph. The law of Defamation' at p. 24 -
'It was necessary to allege and prove that they were spoken in relation to his office or calling, i.e.,
that there was some connection between the subject-matter of the slander and the office of calling".
Accordingly, the judge said, the test to be applied here is: "Are the words complained of,
amounting to an imputation of immorality, 'likely or reasonably likely to lower or belittle or
bring discredit upon' the plaintiff in his job as a general foreman in the House Service De-
partment of the Mayor and City Council of Georgetown?
"If the answer is 'yes', then they are actionable per se, and no special damage need be pleaded and
proved.
."If, however, the answer is 'No', then the statement of claim must be struck out (and not
dismissed, I feel, as the objection is a miere preliminary one and no question about the merits
of the cause arises) as disclosing no proper cause, of action, unless the Court, in the exercise of
its undoubted discretion grants an amendment to permit the plaintiff to plead 'special dam-
age' on the payment of costs, in proper cases.
Justice Vieira added, "Let us now analyse the words complained of "You are a whore's pup
and you yourself are a whore and you are stink.
"(a) Whore's pup this clearly means that the plaintiff is the offspring of a prostitute, who is a
female who hires her body indiscriminately for sexual intercourse, which gives rise to the not unrea-
sonable inference that the plaintiff might not really know who his true father is;
(b) Plaintiff himself is a whore this can only possibly mean that he is a male prostitute, i.e., a
male person who sells his body, either as the giver or the receiver, for the purpose of intercourse per
anum with another male person; (c) Plaintiff stinks this means that his body gives off an offensive
odour which may be due either to a neglected illness or disease or to simple want of personal cleanli-
ness.
"It is trite law that where the words are actionable only by reason of the damage
caused by the, special damage must be alleged and proved and such special damage
must be the natural and probable consequence"of the slander Chamberlain -v- Boyd
(1883) 11 QBD 407."
Justice Vieira's judgment went on to say, "If the plaintiff's mother is in fact a 'whore', then he
cannot really be responsible for-the circumstances of his birth. Surely the sin is that of the mother and
not that of the child; this is good Christian thinking.
If he himself is a homosexual and a male prostitute to boot, what has that got to do with his job of
general foreman and we must remember that we are living in a very permissive age where homosexual-
ity in private between consenting males is no longer a crime in many of the developed nations.
"The same considerations apply as to whether he has an offensive body odour. The 'smell' may
make contact with him distasteful and embarrassing but how does that basically affect his job as a
general foreman?
Justice Vieira added that his licentiousness or sexual promiscuity, if true, may be repre-
hensible morally but, again, asked what that has got to do with his job as a general foreman
and how does that basically affect him in that particular job.



GNCB
GNCB is requesting the under-mentioned persons, or anyone knowing
their whereabouts, to kindly make contact with its office situated at 77
Croal Street & Winter Place, Georgetown or at telephone numbers 225-
4346, 225-6971 or 225-9486, as a matter of urgency.


Pawvm--.


I-Cttl~ih;-C1-h;rrir-IP;~it-~3~-3kB~j~~






Sundy Cronile pril22,2007Pase L


Rotaract Club

of Georgetown

Central hosts

another


young men and women aged 18-30 that fosters leadership, respon-
sible citizenship, encourages high ethical standards in business and
promotes international understanding and peace.
The club's objectives are to foster the development of leadership and
professional skills, the recognition of the dignity and value of all useful
occupations as opportunities to serve and more importantly the develop-
ment of knowledge and understanding of the needs. problems and oppor-
tunities in the community and worldwide.
Chartered fourteen (15) years ago the Rotaract Club of
Georgetown Central has undertaken several projects in a variety of
areas, namely literacy, scholarships to study. HIV/AIDS education
and support, medical outreaches. career guidance seminars, voca-
tional studies donations to the needy, the disabled.
More recently, it has facilitated the placement of several
picnic-style benches in the Botanical Gardens and a of wheel
chair ramps at the Georgetown Magistrates Courts and Com-
modes for inmates of the Palms.
All of these projects have been recognized locally and internationally.
Since the organization is voluntary and service oriented all funds are raised
by hosting parties, cake sales, fun fairs and such like.
The '01 Skool' party promises to be very exciting not only for
the club. but also more importantly for the patrons as the party as
it promises it take the patrons back to the "01 Skool" by provid-
ing an abundance of vintage vibes courtesy of a Sonic Boom. The
party's major sponsor thus far is Ansa McAl Trading.


REVELERS at a former Rotaract "01 Skool Party".
Today, the club has some twenty-nine (35) members and
twenty-one (12) prospective members. Persons interesting in
becoming a member can contact any member of the club. Meet-
ings are held on the 2nd & 4th Saturday of every month at
the Guyana Red Cross building in Kingston. We can be con-
tacted via email at georgetowncentral@yahoo.co.uk


tral will host its fifth annual fundraising
party, dubbed the "01 Skool Party" at
New Courtyard (formerly Palm Court) on
April 28.
The party serves as the clubs' major fundraiser and attracts a
large number of patrons yearly. And, since the club is currently
celebrating its fifteenth anniversary, it hopes to make this years
party even bigger and better with much more giveaways and giving
patrons a night to remember.
The concept for the party came about because it had been ob-
served that though music like everything else is ever changing, the


ROTARACTORS from Georgetown Central preparing to
install a wheel chair ramp at the Georgetown's
Magistrates Court.

classics of every music genre (Soca, R&B, Reggae & Dub) espe-
cially the music of the 70's, 80's and early 90's are forever loved
by the young and the old.
The Rotaract Club of Georgetown Central is a service club for




Architecture & Design studio in Saint Lucia requires:

Project architect
To work on the design of high end new build residential
and commercial projects in saint lucia and the caribbean.
In addition to excellent design and communication ability
and experience in site supervision and project
management, the successful applicants will have excellent
client liaison skills, and experienced in C.A.D. [preferably in
vectorworks software [mac or pc) ].
Junior Architects.
Must be highly motivated, and have experience in the
design, draughting and detailing of residential projects.
Experience in site inspections / contractor liaison is a
bonus. C.A.D. fluency is a requisite, preferably in
Vectorworks however AutoCAD, ArchiCAD, or similar
qualifications will be considered.
for an overview of our work visit www.melondesign.net

applications /examples of work to be emailed to
jobs@melondesign.net


50% OFF weekend calls


Digicel

Expect More. Get More.


Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007


Page IX






Guyana Chron


TWO ESSEQUIBO GROUPS




LAMBS TO NEW BENEI


e- rep*proessm IDA- s


AGRICULTURE Minister Mr. Robert Persaud presents
lambs to a participant at Airy Hall


Agriculture Minister Mr. Robert Persaud last Monday handed
over several head of sheep and addressed two ceremonies re-
lated to projects funded by the Canadian International Devel-
opment Agency (CIDA) in Essequibo..
He was at the time speaking to the Airy Hall Women's Devel-
opment Group at Airy Hall on the Essequibo Coast and to the
Wakenaam Schools' Association on the island of Wakenaam in the
Essequibo River.
Both events involved the transferring of lambs to new beneficia-
ries under separate projects funded by CIDA under the Building Com-
munity Capacity Project Phase 11 and executed by CHF partners in
rural development.
Canadian High Commissioner to Guyana Mr. Charles Court,
CHF Country Director Ms. Jean Lowry, Dr. Oudho Homenauth of
the National Agriculture Research Institute, Chairman of Region Two
Mr. Ally Baksh and Chairman of Region Three Mr. Julius Faerber
were among those addressing the ceremonies.
Minister Persaud described the livestock project being undertaken
by the Airy Hall Group, with the assistance of CHF, as particularly
valuable, as it is taking place in an environment in which rice, the
mainstay of the economy there, is affected by reduced market prices.
The women here have come up with a project to diversify, to
better their condition and they have gone to the area of sheep-rear-
ing," Mr. Persaud said.
The Minister said the administration has included livestock in
its strategic development plan, including cattle, sheep, goats and
chicken.
He observed that some 90 per cent of meat and meat products
consumed in Caricom states were imported from outside of the Car-
ibbean, and so there was a ready market for products from livestock-
rearing in Guyana.
Unlike other Caricom states, Mr. Persaud continued, Guyana was
possessed of an important asset for the livestock industry- pas-
turage.
The matter of adequate pasturage for livestock is being looked
at, Mr. Persaud disclosed, and to this end he has already held talks
with the officials of the region to identify pastures for livestock.
It is because the Group's project is so much in line with
the national development plan that the Agriculture Ministry is
working closely with the Airy Hall women, and with CHF, to
assist in its success.
He advised that the women do all they could to expand the
project, developing their own herds, taking advantage of the local
market, with mutton being sold in Geoergetown for as much as $700
per pound.
The Ministry is -revamping its extension services, as these will
become much more important when livestock-rearing really gets go-
ing.
Mr. Persaud spoke of a Ministry programme currently being
implemented which will equip members of groups involved in live-
stock rearing, like that in Airy Hall and 'i....Lri..un.
with knowledge and skills to treat minor livestock ailments.
The Ministry is also producing a Tech-Pack comprising
manuals suited to every crop and livestock activity. These packs
will be ready for distribution in about two weeks, and will pro-
vide information on what should be done when animals are af-
fected by minor ailments. Later the manuals will be put on com-
pact discs and on the Ministry's website making them avail-
able to many groups with computer access.
Minister Persaud said that a Guyana Lixestock Development
Board is soon to be put in place. This entity will pull together live-
stock initiatives taking place all over the country. harnessing all re-
sources and interacting \\ with players in the sector. Legislation for set-
ting up the Bo:ard is already being looked at.
The Mlinis.,- touched on the qualil of animal being produced.
dsc-ribing 1li. :1- not up :o standard. brought on b\ inter-ireeding.
\ ih O ,:us in 1" in ,i. 1Mh i-.r [ \ hO as i .i e 1 p aT e to a1igres-

L: D I. L th 0 i : ls. l 1 -. a T o 1h 1 duile

a1 1 ,- 11 m I1. 1 C J, T L1 11i 1is f Is ICa oI

.Hi ih:s. :er- I I. ,: 1o c leT-..i i\e i-o i rodsie ur-


oi: t nhe hin\ .iorck pop111.rr, .r:1
In IonIluii onr. Min;ter ',r-..ud 2a,:i: -efer-Jd o ihe :remendous,


contributions and generosity of the Government and people of
Canada, not only in the livestock project, but in other sectors, in-
cluding fisheries and health.
Mr. Persaud said that he is sure the Canadian Government and
people have recognized the positive results coming out of their as-
sistance, and he hopes this would encourage them to continue work-
ing with the Guyana Government and people in other areas.
In his remarks, Canadian High Commissioner Charles Court ob-
served that Canada has been involved in development in Guyana for
many years, even before independence, and there have been many
successes as well as challenges.
"But from what we have heard today and what we can see, this
has definitely been a success,"he said.
"We have an obligation, all of us, to help each other, and that is
why Canada, over the years, has had a very extensive development
programme; and it will continue in Guyana certainly for as far into
the'future as any of us can see," the High Commissioner said.
,This assistance programme will focus more and more on
helping communities such as Airy Hall to build their organiza-
tions and to help raise themselves to a level of prosperity with
which they are comfortable.
Mr. Court referred to a recent Easter Concert at the High Com-
mission at which the aria "Ev'ry Valley Shall Be Exalted" from
Handel's Messiah was performed, and he compared this with the
livestock programmes, saying" That's what this is really all about,
your raising yourself to a new level of prosperity, through your own
efforts."
The important thing is to create prosperity, to take responsibil-
ity, and this is what the Group has been doing.


ih Commissioner Mr. Charles Court with lambs E









EARTH


SUPPLEMENT


DAY


2007


by James Rose, PhD
Vice-Chancellor
University of Guyana


Each year, since 1970, on 22 April5 a busy
world sets aside some time to partici
pate in the annual Earth Day obser
vances when we reflect on the state of
an endangered Planet Earth. This year, as we take
the time to participate in the 37th such obser-
vance, we will do well to deliberate on current is-
sues, policies and practices, pertinent to the pres-
ervation and conservation of the Planet for at no
time in the history of human kind has the welfare
of the Planet and indeed the existence of all liv-
ing kind been more threatened.
This year, rather inescapably, the local theme of Earth Day,
2007.is Understanding the Causes and Consequences of Cli-
mate Change. This is particularly pertinent given the recent
release of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change
[IPCC] 2007 Situation Report which found that many of the
uncertainties about the impacts of climate change have been
resolved. The Report affirms that the information, now avail-
able, is clinically precise and confirms that the poorest of the
poor, like Guyana and Guyanese, will experience the most
severe impacts of climate change.
The report also confirmed that a rise in temperature lev-
els has put about one-third of all species at the risk of ex-
tinction. The report warned that adaptation alone will not be
enough to cope with the cumulated effects of climate change
and in the circumstance more than one billion people will be
at greater risk. The report predicts water shortages and higher
risks of flooding for many island communities and coastal so-
cieties such as ours. And of course, the report highlights the
fact that there will be widespread reductions in agricultural
output with crop yields and livestock productivity falling sig-
nificantly. There can be no escaping the fact that ih;- report
has very serious implications for Guyana.
Given the current widespread support for the finding-, of the


2007


2007 Report we will do well to contemplate our roles as individu-
als, institutions and as a universal collective in the sustainable con-
servation of the Earth's resources and, more so, the preservation of
the planet. In as much as all aspects of Man's continued existence
are critical, the one aspect that is particularly crucial at this time,
in Guyana and to all Guyanese, situated as we are, clustered along
the coastal zone, below the level of the ordinary spring tide, is cli-
mate change and its consequences.
In such a cosmos, where does our university stand? What is
our strategy for enhancing the national capability to manage the
impacts and consequences of climate change? Where will the nec-
essary resources come from? Increasingly, it is understood and ac-
cepted that the University, along with its many stakeholders and
like-interest partners, has a critical role to play in enabling Guyana
to acquire the skills and capacities to deal with the challenges of
global climate change. Cognizant of the current environmental risks,
there is a critical need for the University to revisit, upgrade, ex-
pand and diversify its programmes making them relevant to the chal-
lenges of climate change.
In this regard the University has reorganised itself structurally,
with the establishment of a School of Earth and Environmental Sci-
ences in 2005. This new unit is charged with:
enhancing public awareness and education about environmen-
tal problems and issues
developing an appreciation of the fundamental mechanisms
of natural hazards and disasters, vulnerability and risk and their
collective impact on society
applying planning and geospatial skills in the management of
the impacts of hazards and disasters and
developing and streamlining management plans and
programmes for severe damage and disaster situations.
These are all areas of major national concern: concerns
which now assume the importance of enabling the survival of
the state. The University is the national institution, the en-
abling scientific milieu, through which the nation achieves
acceptable levels of preparedness and protection from the in-
evitable and inescapable threats and risks posed by climate
change. How well we do, in the struggle to survive as a na-
tion will depend on the collective efforts of us all and, in this
endeavour, we cannot afford to fail.


Global Climate Change:


A Reality!

By Denise Simmons
Lecturer School of Earth and Environmental Sciences
University of Guyana
INTRODUCTION
"Who says climate change is even happening anyway?"
"I'm not convinced!" "We need more proof" These are just
some.of the opinions we often hear. Additionally, persons have
argued whether climate change is due to human activities or due
to natural causes. In this article, we will discuss the terms glo-
bal warming and climate change and examine the scientific evi-
dence that supports climate change.
WHAT IS CLIMATE CHANGE
AND GLOBAL WARMING?
The terms "climate change" and "global warming" are some-
times used interchangeably, but technically they are not the
same. Climate change refers to any significant change in mea-
sures of climate (such as temperature. precipilation, or wind)
lasting for an extended period (decades or longer). whether due
to natural factors or processes. or as a result of human activi-
lies. In -mme instances, such as with ihe United Nations Frame-
work Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC). climate
change is used to refer to that change in climate lhat is caused
b5 human activities.
Global warming is the term used to describe the average
increase in global temperature of the atmosphere near the Earth's
surface %which can occur from natural and human-induced cause%
tLISEPA. 2006). Therefore, global warming is specific lo an
increase in temperature; while climate change is more encom-
passing and indicates that there are additional changes occur-
ring other than increase in temperature.
While the Earth's climate has changed during its history, it
has been due to natural factors. However. the recent changes
that were detected since the early part of the 1900s. have been
caused primarily by human activities associated with the In-
dusirtal Revolution.
HOW DO WE KNOW THAT GLOBAL CLIMATE
CHANGE IS REAL?
The Intergosemmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).
which comprises 2.500 physical and social scientists from
around the world, was established in 1988 to assess informa-
tion on climate change and its impact and how to prevent it. It
is the world's leading authority on climate change.
The IPCC provided overwhelming evidence in Febru-
ary 2007 that global warming of the climate system is "un-
equivocal." Global average surface temperatures have in
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FROM THE AMERICAN PEOPLE


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Sponsored by the United States Agency for International

Development USAID


FROM THE AMERICAN PEOPLE





Climate Change -the New Big Threatto Biodiversity


Sharifah Razack
Director Education,
Information and Training
Division Environmental
Protection Agency Guyana
Climate Change and
BlWdiversity

Climate Chainge has
been referred to as
the "new great threat
to Biodiversity" in the Mil-
lennium Ecosystem Assess-
ment (MA) which examined
the linkage between ecosys-
tem health and human well-
being. The four-year (2001-
2005) assessment was funded
by the Global Environment
Facility and conducted by 1300
scientists from 95 countries.
You will note that the concept
of climate change has already
been discussed in another ar-
ticle.
Biodiversity is a term given
to the variety of life on Earth and
is expressed as the difference
that exists w within a species, be-
tween species and between eco-
system s. An ecosystem is ai


sulr iS al of species in an ecosys-
tem. The lifecycle. feeding and
mating behavior etc. of
biodiversity arc timed to the cli-
mate of an ecosystem e.g. frogs
breed in the wet season and but-
terflies and birds lay eggs so that
they hatch when food is available.
Impacts of Climate Change
on Biodiversity '
Global warming as a facet of
climate change represents a pro-
found and emerging threat to
biodiversity around the world.
As temperatures rise, habitats for
many plants and animals will
change, depriving them of the
homes and niches to which they
have adapted. Changes in climate
patterns will force migration and
shifts in the distribution of
biodiversity. Animals will migrate
to higher latitudes as they seek
to find cooler temperatures to
which they are adapted, while
movements will be more pro-
nounced at higher latitudes and
altitudes where temperatures are
expected to rise more than near
the equator.
Natural or man-made barriers
will impact the


natural tlmoveient
oft species or com-
timunities. The natu-
ral configuration of
-. the landscape may
-s .hinder rtle natural
k. movement of plant
and animals to
More suitable tem-
I i, peratures or rain-
fall. Also, human
Sland-use patterns
may further con-


colmmuniiitv of organisms inter-
acting w ith each oilier and their
n\ iro1n- n l t. It is a stable unit
apablc ot sustlailung itself aind
of adapting to changes within
limits. Ecosystems provide food
and water; control flood and dis-
ease: have spiritual, recreational,
and cultural benefits: and sup-
port nutrient cycling that main-
tains the conditions for life. A
rain forest, river, island, a back-
yard garden, and a pond are all
examples of ecosystems.
Climate is a major factor in-
fluencing biodiversity as it pro-
vides suitable temperature, hours
of sunlight and rainfall for the


fine species to their
natural locations causing them to
perish in the unfavorable tem-
peralure conditions. Mans nIa-
tional parks and protected areas
are surrounded by urban and ag-
ricultural landscapes which will
prevent the simple migration of
species beyond their boundaries.
Scientists have estimated that
up to 60% of the habitats in the
northern hemisphere could be af-
fected by global warming. There
is a growing body of evidence
that suggests global waning is
already having an impact on spe-
cies and habitats. According to
the Natural Resources Defence
Council such effects include the


dying of miangrove forests in the
Caribbean, the shifting of ranges
of marine life northward along
the Pacific Coast and the shrink-
ing of some penguin populations
by about 33% in parts of Ant-
arctica over the past 25 years.
With respect to the trop-
ics. researchers have also ob-
served that future climate
change indicates much el-
evated risks for biodiversity
due to the fact that species.
both flora and fauna, have
smaller ranges and are least
accustomed to fluctuations in
temperature and precipitation
levels. As an example, the
Amazon rainforest is cited as
being vulnerable to climate
change because of particular
risk for increased fire fre-
quency and reduction in for-
est cover.
Rising sea temperatures will
also affect the distribution and
survival of particular marine re-
sources. Corals have already
shown an extremely high sensi-
tivity to minor increases in tem-
perature, while other studies
have shown dramatic changes in
the distribution and survival of
the Pacific salmon.
Rainfall and drought will be
of critical importance to
biodiversity. Extreme flooding
will impact large areas. especially
riverine and valley ecosystems
and cause species to die. Increas-
ing drought and desertification
may occur in tropical and sub-
tropical zones, and there has
been one prediction that that
there will be drying out of large
parts of the Amazon.
On the relatively narrow
habitats of the coastal margins.
rising sea levels may lead to the
squeezing out of important
coastal habitats. The rate of
change of temperature or rainfall
will vary at regional and even lo-
cal levels. The rapid pace of
change of global climate is pre-
dicted to be faster than that ob-
served in the past 10.000 years.
It is unlikely that biodiversity
will be able to adapt as quickly
to these changes. Sedentary and
large tree species are especially
vulnerable to the rapid changes
in climate.
Shifts in the biodiversity


distribution will \ ary with spe-
cies ;and there is no guarantee that
a pre\ will mo\e in proximity to
its predator. This could mean
starvation for the predator or
competition with another species
for prey. Similarly. if a pollinat-
ing insect does not shift with the
plant it pollinates it would be
unable to reproduce. Competi-
lion will also increase when
plants colonise new areas and
compete better than other spe-
cies for nutrients and light etc.
Climate change is influenc-
ing changes in animal behav-
















ior and plant flowering sea-
sons. In temperate regions,
birdsong is being reported ear-
lier and spring flowers are
emerging when it was once
winter. On the more positive
side. longer warm periods than
usual may increase the grow-
ing seasons for agricultural
crops and improve productiv-
ity in mid-latitudes and in-
crease the potential for arable
crops at high latitudes. Nega-
tive impacts may include in-
creased ranges of insect pests
and diseases, and failure of
crops in some regions from
drought or flooding.
In addition to causing a armn-
ing effect. increased concentrations
of atmospheric carbon dioxide are
known to increase rates of photo-
synthesis in many plants. as well as
improving water use efficiency. In
this way climate change may in-
crease growth rates in some natural
and agricultural communities.

IMPLICATIONS OF
CLIMATE CHANGE FOR
GUYANA

Guyana like many countries


with los 1. lt ing coastlines is
likely to ha\ e a sex re impact on
their biodiversity as a result of
climate change. One of the ma-
jor effects w ill be oni the man-
groves that contribute to the
protection of the coastal areas
from flooding: With sea level rise
due to climate change. this type
of vegetation is likely to disap-
pear. This will then lead to an in-
trusion of the Atlantic Ocean in
many areas and ultimately a
change in the salinity level of the
coastal soils. This change will
also impact on the coastal flora
as those plants that
are not salt tolerant
will eventually perish.
Secondly. for the
freshwater coastal
swamps and marshes
that lie along thee
coastal belt. the intru-
% sion of saline water
xw'ill also transform
them so that the spe-
cies of plants and ani-
mnals will also be un-
der threat and likely
to disappear. The
change in the ecosystems will
also generate e the growth of news
species some of which may be
detrimental to the environment.
Some species which are depen-
dent onil other species for their
survival will die if the chain is
broken and their means of sus-
tenance is removed.
Thirdly, climate change is
also likely to affect biodiversity
conservation activities in
Guyana as the changing nature
of the ecosystems will require
greater inputs of technical and fi-
nancial resources to ensure that
species are protected and con-
served.
Data bases and information
networks that have already been
well researched and developed
will have to be altered to ensure
that the environmental changes
are not added to the equation
and the need for new informa-
tion will emerge. For. example
plants and animal species that
have become adjusted to the eco-
system may now become mal
adjusted and new species will
have to be developed.
Healthy ecosystems are
critical, not only for the variety


of life but also for the livelihoods
of people around the world. The
rural poor who depend directly
on ecosystems will be mlost af-
fected as essential sentices be-
comte lost. It would become in-
creasingly difficult for crops to
grow. supplies of freshwater.
food and fish to be obtained, and
for the poor to earn livelihoods.
Experts have concluded that
while Climate Change will im-
pact on biodiversity. proper
management of biodiversity can
reduce tile impact of Climate
Change. More specifically. it has
been found that the richer the
biodiversity,. the better able it is
for the ecosystem to adapt to
climate change. This is because
species are better able to resist
environmental pressures and to
perform more diverse functions.
While there is still Imore to
understand about Climate
Change, enough is known about
its impacts and the potential for
adaptation to act now. It is there-
fore urgent that policy makers
around the world take cogni-
zance of the likely impacts of cli-
mate on biodiversity. Conserva-
lionl of biodiversity miist be
given its due recognition as an
adaptation measure o Cliumate
Change. As this is being done it
would also be necessary to fa-
cilitate the success of such mea-
sures by taking action now to
reduce greenhouse gas emllissions
globally. The ability of humans
to adapt to climate change would
ultimately depend on our willing-
ness and commitment at the glo-
bal level to cooperate, fund and
implement adaptation strategies.
Sources:
UNEP World Conservation
Monitoring Centre.
"Biodiversity and Climate
Change." http://
w 'ww. wcmnc. org. uk
Blaine H, Eilperin J.
"On the Move to Outrun
Climate Change." Washing-
ton Post Nov. 26, 2006: A03.
h t t p : / /
www. washingtonpost.conm
"Millennium Ecosystem
Assessment (MA) Synthesis Re-
port", March 30, 2005. UK.
http://www.maweb.org
"Biodiversity and Climate
Change" http://www.biodiv.org


4 -t "
% .. ,= ^


PAGE 2


April 22, 20



























Global Climate Change:



A Reality!




creased by about 0.74 oC over the period 1906-2005 (see Fig-
ure la). While this temperature increase may appear small
and may not mean much to many people, it is important to
note that changes of only 4-5 oC were responsible for the
difference between our climate today and when significant
portions of the Earth was covered with ice during the last
ice age. Here in Guyana, an average annual increase inl
temperature has also been recorded (1.0 oC over the time
period 1909-1998) (Guyana's Initial National Communica-
tion, 2001).
It is alarming to note that this warming trend has increased
at a faster rate over the last 50 years; moreover. eleven of the
last twelve years (1995 -2006) ranked among the 12 warmest
years since 1850 (IPCC. 2007). Scientists expect that the warm-
ing will continue into the future, predicting that for the next two
decades a warming of about 0.2 oC per decade will occur. But
what is causing this global warming? The IPCC (2007) concluded
that the global warming observed since the mid-20th century is
"very likely" due to the observed increase in greenhouse gas con-
celntrations.

WHAT IS THE LINK BETWEEN CL I \ I L CHANGE
ANI) (.I I 1.HO(,L G l.\.. S?
Greenhouse gases are those specific gases that absorb and
trap some of the heat energy released from the Earth's surface
creating a natural warming of the Earth's atmosphere and sur-
flace. This is known as the greenhouse effect. without which the
temperature on Earth would be too cold for life. The main natu-
rally occurrillg greenhouse gases are water vapour. carbon diox-
ide. methane and nitrous oxide: two other greenhouse gases are
ozone and halocarbons. The increase in the concentration of these
gases enhances the atmosphere's ability to trap heat. thereby in-
tensifying the greenhouse effect leading to global warming and
global climate change.
Global atmospheric concentrations of greenhouse gases such
as carbon dioxide, methane and nitrous oxide have increased sig-
nificantly since 1750 as a result of human activities and now far
exceed pre-industrial levels. 'The main causes of increased carbon
dioxide concentration are fossil fuel use and land-use change. while
those of Imethane and nitrous oxide are linked to agricultural ac-
tivities.

I 11 I111.14 M 1II .N I I-C l\ ILDI1\.I
ON GLOBAL CLIMATE CHANGE!
Although the issue of the changing climate is complex. the
IPCC (2007) has reported observed scientific evidence that the
following changes in our climatic system have occurred (in addi-
tion to the increases in global average surface temperature.
Global average sea level rose at an average rate of about 1.8
tnim per year over the period 1961-2003 as a result of melting of
the glaciers and ice caps and thermal expansion of seawater.
A general decline in mountain glaciers and snow cover.
.i.iific imll, increased precipitation has been observed in
some areas, such as eastern parts of North and South America,
northern Europe and northern and central Asia. While. drying
has been observed in others, such as the Sahel. the Mediterra-
nean. southern Africa and parts of southern Asia. Long-term
trends have not been observed for the other large regions assessed.
More intense and longer droughts over wider areas since
the 1970s. mainly in the tropics and subtropics.
Increased frequency of heavy precipitation events over most
land areas.
Widespread changes in extreme temperatures have been ob-
served over the last 50 years. Cold days. cold nights and frost
have become less frequent. while hot days. hot nights, and heat
waves have become more frequent.


An increase of intense tropical cyclone activity in the North
Atlantic since about 1970. "
It is important to note that the IPCC (2007) also states
that "even if the concentrations of all greenhouse gases and
aerosols had been kept constant at year 2000 levels a fur-
ther warming of about 0.1C per decade would be expected."
This means that global warming and climate change be with
us in the future. These projections have grave implications


for bio-physical, economic. and social aspects of all coun-
tries. as will be discussed in the following articles. There-
fore, while it is imperati e for industrialized countries which
emnit greenhouse gases to take actions to reduce their emis-
sions. it is also necessary for countries. especially vulner-
able countries like Guyana, to pi pare to adapt to the con
sequences of climate change since it is inevitable. Climate
Change is real! We must prepare for the consequences!


Climate Change and People's Response


Paulette Bynoe, PhD
Lecturer School of Earth and
Environmental Sciences
University of Guyana

INTRODUCTION
As you would have learnt from
other articles in this newspa-
per supplement, climate
change is caused mainly by
anthropogenic activities re-
lated to use of energy, indus-
trial processes, deforestation
and agriculture. Arguably, it
is an environmental issue of
immense proportions and the
most severe problem that we
are facing today.
For instance. without spe-
cific adaptation measures. sea
level rise will significantly in-
crease the flood risk to our
coastal population. which is ap-
proximiatcly 90 per cent of the
total population. Further. our
tropical forests will die: water
resource stresses will severely
worsen: and the health risks of'
coastal inhabitants will increase
significantly.
What is important to note is
that even if action is taken to
curb the greenhouse gases emis-
sions. climate will continue to
change and the consequences will
impact on Guyana. thereby
threatening our social., economic
and environmental gains over the
years.
Therefore, every Guyanese
should make climate change a
conimmon concern.
What then should be our re-
sponse? Should we throw our
hands in the air in hopelessness
and despair'? NO! We must act
NOW!!! In order to minimize
the negative ecological, social and
economic consequences wher-
ever possible. Guyanese at ev-
ery level of society must take re-
sponsible actions, depending on
their capabilities.

TAKING AC 1 IS)\S
At the individual level., we
caln:


learn more about cli-


mate change and how our actions
can increase or reduce the nega-
tive concesuences. Information
and knowledge can empower us
to make right decisions with re-
gards to environmental degra-
dation ignorance is suicidal.
rather than bliss!!!)

protect our natural
sea defense systems such as
mangrove vegetation, by ceasing
to remove the trees for tanning
and fishing rods.

conserve energy to re-
duce the use of fossil fuels by
vehicles: and by using fluores-
cent energy saving bulbs.

car-pool with friends
and, family to reduce the green-
house gas emissions.

conserve water by
ceasing to leave the taps running
when not is use. and carefully
monitor our watersheds.

conduct tree planting
exercises at home. school. work
places and community.

At the level of the university.
we can:

introduce a climate
change research and response ac-
tion programme, which incorpo-
rates the disciplines, such as bi-
ology. forestry. agriculture. envi-
ronment. geography. law and
technology. Such a programme
should focus strongly the con-
duct of research that (a) estab-
lishes the present base-line con-
ditions and monitor and analyse
emerging trends; (b) evaluates
the potential impacts of climate
change on food security. liveli-
hood systems, biodiversity and
economy. among other things:
and (c ) recommends practicable.
adaptive strategies that should be
first tested and proved by feasi-
bility studies.

develop partnerships
with other institutions. such as


the Institute of Applied Science
and technologyy and the Gusana
Association of Professional lEn-
gineers. as xwell as the private
sector to develop appropriate
technologies that will reduce the
impacts of climate change.

reinforce climate
change issues in the University's
curricula, eUsuring that apart
from the enhancement 'of awalre-
ness and the acquisition of
knowledge and skills, students'
are forced to re-think their own
values and attitudes. which are
manifested by their lifestyles.
Students must take responsibil-
ity for their decisions and ac-
tions. which ultimately impact
our environment.

promote envilrolnlen-
tally friendly designs that
optimise tlhe use of nature's
bountiful gift to .us. and reduce
our dependence artificial svs-
lems for cooling and lighting
purposes.

At the national level, we can:

adopt. promote and
provide incentives for energy ef-
ficiency and clean technology.
through llthe use of alternative en-
ergy such as bio-fuels (for ex-
arnmple, ethanol).

adopt a risk manage-
ment approach as an adaptation
.h.i ._. ,' and ensure that climate
change is integrated in physical
planning. The Central Housing
and Planning Authority should
ensure that the designs of all
coastal structures reflect the re-
ality of climate change and its
consequences.

include an assessment
of the potential impacts as a re-
sult of climate change in the en-
vironmnental impact assessments
of coastal infrastructural works.

develop. launch and
sustain a comprehensive sensiti-
zation and education programme


that caters to the needs of sl
cific large groups with o'lr n
city, utili/ing: both formal 1
n'n fornial methodologies.

facilitate and promli
more technical research into c
mnale change and its effects ,
Guyana.

integrate clim:I
change into the schools' curric,
lum at every level.

constantll\ monitor s,
le\ el and key climatic indicate
and plans for responding apple,
priately to the effects of clinm:
change. Information should
well documented and should
the base for policy decisions.

strenglhcn llte cape:
its of our national ellllorolo!
cal sen ices., for example. b\ i
creasing the financial., human a
technical resources. in order
increase the effectiveness and ,
ficiency of forecasting and pl;
ning of adaptation strategies.

practise pro-acti
management as a precaution;,
measure to a\ert the con,
quences of potential natural i
sasters.

promote partnership;
amlonig the public sector. priv i
sector, n on-governtmeltl,
organizations and conulltniti
to formulate and implement i
tegrated adaptation programnr:
and activities in response to c
mate change.
These are some of the :
tions that could be taken in,
vidually, by the university a
nationally. Obviously. there ;;
other actions that we all can tl
to address the issue of climn
change.
We all would like to li
in a world that is still hab
able in the next six decade
We only have ONE choice:'
MUST deal with clima
change. Remember, the eat
is OUR home!!!


PAGE3







Sponsored by the United States Agency for International

Development USAID



FROM THE AMERICAN PEOPLE




















Climate Change and Food Securit:

What are the Implications for Guyana?


By Mark Bynoe, PhD
DirectorSchool of Earth and
Environmental Sciences
University of Guyana

INTRODUCTION
Personal assets are often pro-
tected, disposal incomes are
placed in pension plans to be
accessed in the future, and
regular visits to our physi-
cians in an effort to maintain
and/or improve our health
status has become a norm.
But what of mother earth,
the one such resource that
we have and over which we
have been instructed to have
'dominion' over? How long
will we continue to treat her
like the refuse in our bins?
Today climate change, ac-
cording to the AOSIS (2007), is
the most serious environmental
and developmental issue con-
fronting Small Island Develop-
ing States (SIDS) like Guyana.
While there has been some am-
bivalence to take the issue of cli-
mate change seriously, possibly
due to its anticipated long term
impacts, present and continuing
danger indicate that we cannot
postpone adaptation measures.
For low lying areas, and agricul-
turally based economies like
Guyana, the implications are
even more severe as food pro-
duction and the drive towards
food security are likely to be
compromised. This latter'con-
cept, according to the Food and
Agricultural Organization of the
United Nations (FAO/UN) is a
"situation that exists when all
people, at all times, have physi-
cal, social and economic access
to sufficient, safe and nutritious
food that meets their dietary
needs and food preferences for
an active and healthy life". It
places emphasis on consump-
tion, the demand side and the
issues of access by vulnerable
people to food. As such, what
are the implications fo.
Guyana?
According to Guyana's Na-
tional Budget (2007), approxi-
mately 12% of Guyanese are ei-
ther severely (7.0%) or moder-
ately (4.7%) malnourished,
largely because of poor diet and
severe and repeated infections
that afflict the poor (WHO,
2005). While data on deaths due
to malnutrition are not readily
available, it is anticipated that
climate chtr.gc will exacerbate
this tenuous situation locally as
malnourished persons become
more vulnerable, for example, to
malaria carrying mosquitoes as
these insects move into previ-
ously uninfected areas as tem-
peratures increase.
But for a country like
Guyana where agriculture (inclu-


sive of fisheries and forestry)
accounts for approximately
32% of the country's gross do-
mestic product (GDP), for more
than 35% of export earnings,
employs more than 25,000 per-
sons directly, and is the main
source of livelihoods for an even
greater proportion of persons
indirectly, we ignore the effects
of climate change at our peril.
Climate change is projected to
result in a reduction in crop
yields due to drier climates and
lesser rainfall leading to an El
Nino type weather pattern like
that witnessed in 1997/1998;
extended growing seasons; rising
sea levels causing our fragile sea
defenses to come under increas-
ing pressure concomitantly re-
sulting in more breaches and
flooding of ;he land; increased
incidence of pest infestation,
and the possible over-use of
agrochemicals to eradicate the
pests while also seeking to raise
agricultural productivity as soil
fertility declines. These effects
are projected to negatively af-
fect both food production and
food quality. Climate change
therefore, combined with the
challenges of trade liberalization,
has the potential to increase our
dependence on food aid, the sta-
bility and quality of which are
sometimes questionable. Hence,
it is not sufficient to pontificate
about our negligible contribution
to climate change, the reality is
our agricultural sector and food
security will be severely threat-
ened.
But many of these effects
will depend upon adaptation
techniques that will be influ-
enced by income levels, market
structures, farming type, the ef-
fectiveness of distributional net-
works. While climate change is
a global phenomenon therefore
and requires a global response,
that response is contingent
upon each one of us beginning
to play our role in protecting
and preserving the virtues of
mother earth. Therefore, it will
be necessary for the policy-
makers in Guyana work with all
stakeholders, and particularly
those of us at the University of
Guyana to. inter alia:

Incorporate and main-
stream climate change adapta-
tion concerns in all relevant as-
pects of our agricultural, health
and sustainable development
plans;
Support cooperation
for information sharing on adap-
tation technologies, develop-
ment and transfer between
States:
Devise a better sys-
tem of information tracking on


parameters related to and
complimenting climate change
data;
Deepen the South-
South cooperation and the Car-
ibbean SIDS Programme so that
Guyana can benefit from the


provision of technical support
in areas of disaster prepared-
ness, risk management and di-
saster mitigation:
Encourage greater use
of environmentally sound tech-
nologies related to climate
change by providing fiscal in-
centives, training and related
measures;
Embark on a nation
wide public awareness and


Shanomae Rose
Lecturer School of Earth and Environmental
SciencesUniversity of Guyana

Climate change is a phenomenon that impacts our ecological
systems causing disruptions that impair the biological health
of plants, animals, and humans. This relationship between
human health, disease and climate is thought to predate writ-
ten history. Health, as defined by WHO, is a state of com-
plete physical, mental and social wellbeing and not merely the
absence of disease or infirmity. Climate change will impact
on all of these aspects; as such, this article will attempt to
examine the potential direct and indirect health impacts of
climate change (see figure 1).
WHO (2003) emphasizes the fact that the complexity of the
relationship between climate change and health is not yet fully un-
derstood. This is because of the far reaching effects on the (atmo-
sphere, hydrosphere, lithosphere, biosphere) major parts of the
Earth's life support system. Thus health effects will vary geo-
graphically with respect to the environment, topography and vul-
nerability of the resident population. The populations in develop-
ing countries are particularly vulnerable since they are constantly
grappling with major public health concerns such as access to wa-
ter and sanitation facilities and the required nutritional intake.


Figure 1. The Potential Health Impacts of Climate Change
Source: adapted from Patz et al., (2000)

DIRECT IMPACTS
Climate change refers to any significant change in measures of
climate lasting for an extended period. Weather extremes, such as,
heat waves have significant impacts on human health. The Stern
report estimates that a 4C rise in temperature could increase the
risk of dengue fever for approximately 2.5 billion people. How-
ever, the primary ways in which heat waves impact health are due
to dehydration and heat stroke. Cardiovascular collapse, cerebrovas-
cular and respiratory distress may all be induced by heat waves.
The Harvard Medical School Bulletin (Sept. 2006) noted that heat
waves have increased in frequency and intensity due to climate
change. The article highlighted the European heat wave of 2003
which was responsible for approximate 35,000 deaths in five Euro-


sensitization campaign on the
threats and effects of climate
change, supporting the devel-
opment of professional
courses and degree
programmes; and
Develop a strong and
vibrant agricultural extension
service, working closely with
established entities such as the
Guyana Rice Producers Asso-
.ciation and the Guyana Agri-


Business Association.
In this particular case the
cliche 'procrastination is the
greatest thief of time' is apt
Delaying is not an option and
getting into the blame game
is useless. To protect our
fledging agricultural sector,
improve livelihoods, and en-
hance the quality of life of
our people, proactive, for-
ward-planning is paramount


pean countries. The deaths in Italy (> 18,000) represented an in-
crease of 23% compared with the average annual number of deaths
during the period 1995-2002. Weather conditions are also expected
to adversely affect air pollution which may further increase the risk
of respiratory distress.

INDIRECT IMPACTS
Climate change will influence the availability of and quality of
water, an essential for life. These changes will affect the incidence
of diarrhoeal diseases which includes water related diseases such as
cholera, typhoid, and dysentery as well as amoebiasis, giardiasis
and cryptosporidium. WHO [2000] estimates that 1.8 million people
die from diarrhoeal diseases every year, 90% are children under 5
years mostly in developing countries and 88% of diarrhoeal dis-
eases are attributed to unsafe water supply, sanitation and hygiene
practices.
McMichael et al., (2004) noted that diarrhoeal diseases are ex-
tremely sensitive to climate indicating that temperature and rela-
tive humidity have a direct influence on the rate of replication of
bacterial and protozoan pathogens, and on the survival of enterovi-
ruses in the environment. Diarrhoeal disease is one of the most im-
portant causes of disease burden in developing countries.
Climate change will have dynamic effects on the hydrological
cycle such that it will increase the frequency and severity of
droughts and floods in many areas: This is because increases in
surface temperatures induce increases in the rate of evaporation and
hence the intensity of rainfall which in turn increases the risk of
flash flooding.
In the tropics diarrhoeal diseases typically peak during the rainy
season. Floods and droughts are associated with an increased risk
of diarrhoeal diseases. This is due to the fact that heavy rainfall
washes contaminants into water supplies, while drought conditions
can reduce the availability of fresh water leading to an increase in
hygiene related diseases. The floods of 2005 in Guyana were at-
tributed to increased rainfall which resulted in an increased inci-
dence of water related diseases. The incidence could be further in-
creased since the coastline of Guyana which is approximately 2
metres below sea level makes the country extremely vulnerable to
flooding due to sea level rise.
Increased incidence of droughts in large parts of Africa and Asia
will adversely affect rain-fed agriculture thus decreasing the food
availability and nutrient intake of the populace placing them at in-
creased risk of malnutrition. Malnutrition both a medical and so-
cial disorder is responsible for 23 million child deaths annually. Ac-
cording to WHO (2003) it is the single most important risk factor
to global health accounting for an estimated 15% of the global dis-
ease burden in disability adjusted life years. The IPCC [2006] has
concluded that climate change could increase the number of hungry
and malnourished people in the 21" century by 80 90 million.
Malnourished individuals are extremely vulnerable to high levels of
infection due to unsafe and inadequate water and sanitation facili-
ties.

CONCLUSION
The complex relationship between climate change and
health cannot be overemphasized. There remains several ar-
eas of scientific and contextual uncertainty since climate
change is one of several global environmental changes that
affects health. This however, does not underscore the need to
act now. It is clear that the indirect impacts are much more
far reaching that the direct impacts and have implication for
the physical, mental and social well being of the citizenry. The
Ministry of Health and the Government of Guyana, in their
quest to accomplish the millennium development goals, must
seek to improve the health surveillance capacity of the coun-
try. This must be done to the extent that it is able to forecast
the size of developing epidemics depending on the degree of
climate change in an effort to provide essential health care.


:1


PAGE 4


Sponsored by the United States Agency for International

Development USAID


FROM THE AMERICAN PEOPLE


CLIMATE CHANGE AND HEALTH







ole April 22, 2007 X


H A N D O V E R Participants are generally pleased to be part of the project and look forward to tthe additional incomegarnered


from the livestock project. Here is what some of them had to say:


:ICIARIES


"We are very, very proud to have been a part of that," Mr.
Court concluded.
CHF Country Director Ms. Jean Lowry, in her remarks, spoke
of the role of BCCP 11, and its purpose of trying to build the NGO
sector so it could become a more effective partner with the Govern-
ment in poverty alleviation.
"I think the Government has tried for many, many years to ad-
dress poverty, but it can't do it alone," Mr. Lowry said.
So the role of CHF is to assist organizations like the Airy Hall
Women's Group to try to develop the skills and knowledge and tal-
ents that will make them effective partners with Government.
"And as this process goes along, you will see more and more
programmes and projects that are sponsored by Government, that
are funded by donors, that will be accessible to you," Ms. Lowry
said.
She said that in the future, more programmes will be coming to
the Airy Hall Group, as it has demonstrated its ability to make a
success of programmes in the past.
Ms. Lowry promised the Group a participatory evaluation at
the end of the livestock project, to see what went right and what
went wrong, and to provide assistance to come up with new com-
munity-based programmes to involve more people in the area.
Ms. Lowry congratulated the group on its commitment and hard
work on the project, and said the women were an inspiration to her
and other CHF staffers.
"That is why we find it so easy to work with you. We come
out here and we come back and we say 'Wow, look at what this
group has been doing," the Country Director said.
Chairman of Region Two Mr. Ally Baksh, in his remarks, said
he was encouraged by the achieve-
ments of the Airy Hall Group, and
J .,l ,JF, 'iH l ~that it would be a good thing for the
S group to share its experiences with
others in the Region, learning from
and encouraging each other.
He said that the Regional Ad-
ministration was always open to
the Group, to assist wherever pos-
sible.
The Chairman pledged con-
tinuing support from his admin-
istration, and said he looked for-
ward to this sustained partner-
ship which will do both the Re-
..; gion and country proud."


W ^i'*"?sf ^^^^^^^^^^^H^^1


I


Forty-six-year old Lorna Patterson of Zorg
Village on the Essequibo Coast received two
sheep in June last year. The animals are taken
care of by her and her three sons, ages ranging
from 25 to eleven.
Her two younger
children are at the Johanna
Cecelia Community High
School.
Her husband Franklyn
is a carpenter and her eldest
son is self-employed.
The sheep graze in her
yard and in a pasture
behind the yard.
Her animals are devel-
oping beautifully.
The ewe has not
dropped as yet, but when it
does Loma will hand two lambs over to the
Group.
She is glad for the opportunity to increase
her income, and looks forward to using this to
allow her children a good education.


Thirty-four-year-old Patricia Osborne of
Supenaam on the Essequibo Coast is a single
parent with four sons and one
daughter, ages ranging from
16 to eight years. They attend
the Aurora Secondary and the
Good Hope Primary schools.
She works part-time with
COPS Security.
She finds it difficult to
provide for her family with
.what she earns from the se-
curity company, and so she
is pleased to be participat-
ing in the livestock
programme.
She received two sheep
last June and is still waiting
for the ewe to lamb.
Like so many- other beneficiaries of
the programme, Patricia is keen on pro-
viding a good education for her children,
and the livestock project will go a far
way in allowing her to do just that.


Twenty-eight-year-old Monica Khellawan of Sans
Souci Village, Wakenaam, received her sheep in
June last year, and she and her husband look af-
ter them. They graze in a
pasture close to her home.
She also received chicken
from the Association and the
birds are doing well.
Her sheep have not
lambed as yet.
She has four sons and a
daughter, ages ranging from
13 to four years. They attend
the Wakenaam Secondary, Pri-
mary and Nursery schools.
Her husband Charles
works at a sawmill on the is-
land, and she serves as a do-
mestic at a home.
She says it is not easy to meet general ex-
penses in the home, as she strives to keep:her chil-
dren in school and provide for the family as she
should. '
She is looking forward to the income that will
soon be coming her way from this initiative.
She is particularly pleased at this as she is
keen on allowing her children a sound secondary
education eight in Wakenaam.


Fifty-four-year old Latchmin Seeram of Airy Hall
on the Essequibo Coast is married to Hiram, a

ages 30 and 27.
Her sons are unemployed
and do odd jobs. She herself
is a housewife.
,. *She received two sheep in
I';June last year,.and the ewe is
about to lamb.
V' She looks after the ani-
mals herself. They graze in a
S public pasture behind her
house.
The animals are healthy,
S." and she looks forward to
handing over two lambs to
the group very shortly.
She is pleased with the
opportunity to have her income improved so as
to better provide for herself and family.


nd a participant at Airy Hall


a


i coos


m m


I


r






Sunday Chropicle April 22, 2007,


Nuptial of the year, nuptial of the world


The


AbhiAsh


wedding


The We ddn


The Ash-Abhi kicked off with
the sangeet at Prateeksha on
Wednesday night. And, if
wedling guests are to be be-
lieved, the celebrations were
in true Bollywood style!
There was dance, music and
masti. Of course, no prizes for
guessing who won the first
prize for best dance at the
sangeet.
Ash-Abhi's extremely ro-
mantic tango number ironically
from the film 'Kyun... Ho
Caya Na' choreographed by
Sandip Soparrkar was a major
hit. Both Abhi and Ash were
colour co-ordinated in clothes
designed by Abu Jani and


Sandeep Khosla.
Jaya and Amitabh bagged
the second prize for their dance
number on the popular 'Kajra
Re'.
"I have never seen Amitabh
Bachchan so comfortable and
happy. Everyone present there
were close friends and I guess
it made a huge difference," says
our source.
The mehendi Thursday was
obviously no less entertaining.
Forty kilos of henna was im-
ported from Rajasthan for the
ceremony. Abhishek and family
apparently went to Ash's house
at La Mer in Bandra in the
evening after which the wedding


party moved on to Prateeksha
for yet another set of song and
dance session. -
Fans thronged the gates,
hoping for a glimpse of their
favourite stars, while the secu-
rity worked twice as hard keep-
ing people at bay.
Outside Prateeksha,
Aishwarya's long-time secre-
tary Hari Singh was spotted
carrying a file under his arm and
instructing people.
Singh has been working
closely with Ash for years
now, and was, in fact, the per-
son who confirmed to
rediff.com about Ash's en-
gagement in January.


TEL: 2, 5-4475/226-3243-9


Guyana Rice Development Board

Notice
Padi & Rice Grading Regulations 2007
To all millers and purchasing agents of paddy and rice

Please be informed that the Guyana Rice Development Board (Padi and
Rice Grading) Regulations 2007 has been signed by the Honourable
Minister of Agriculture Mr. Robert Persaud MBA, MP on the 2"" ofApril 2007
and will be gazetted on 28hApril 2007.

Below are some notable changes under the said Regulations:

1. Weighing of padi and rice

(a) Under Section 3 (3) "any person who has a scale with capacity in
excess of two metric tonnes shall fit the, scale with an electronic
display to show the weight in kilogrammes.

(b) Section 4 (1, states that:
"the price of padi traded for the manufacture of rice shall be
calculated on a metric tonne (1000 Kg) basis where the padi is
cleaned and dried to a moisture of 14 percent".

2. Determination of Moisture

"where the moisture content exceeds fourteen percent, the
moisture deduction chart in the second schedule shall be used to
determine the necessary adjustment in the weight of the padi". -
Section 6(7)

3. GradiniFees and Graders'Licence

Additionally please note that under Section,10 (a) fees for grading a bag of
rice for local consumption shall be twenty dollars and and 11 (1) states the
new feef of five thousand dollars to be paid for the issuance of a Graders
Licence, which is valid for a period of 2 years.

These Regulations are effective immediately and all stakeholders are
requested to comply with same no later than 30 June 2007.

By Order of
Management
Guyana Rice
Development Board


So will Ash arrive for her
wedding in a doli palanquinn)?
Eyebrows were raised, as a sil-
ver doli was spotted at the
Bachchan residence.
An elaborate chandelier
made it way through the gates
of Prateeksha. As a worker com-
mented, "the wedding decor is
grander than the Taj Mahal."
As fans waited for a
glimpse, or even news of the
wedding, they were treated to
some mouth-watering sweets
from Kanpur. Megha Joshi, a
fan who came all the way from
South Africa for the wedding,
said: "I am hoping to see them
just once."
The 19-year-old, who met
the stars in South Africa at the
shooting for "Dhoom 2", said:
"We could not speak to them or
get an autograph as the security
was tight, but we shook hands."


If one had to put Abhishek
and Aishwarya's story to-
gether it would make a per-
fect script full of surprises,
action, and betrayal and of
course, a happy ending.
Here's a chronological run
down on the utterly romantic
story.
Abhishek and Aishwarya
first met each other on the sets
of Dhai Akshar Prem Ke di-
rected by Raj Kanwar six years
ago. They got along fabulously
with each other, and even if
they were attracted they
wouldn't show it because they
were in separate relationships.
Aishwarya was dating Salman
and Abhishek % as dating
Karisma.
But destiny played'cupid'
and brought them together again
in Rohan Sippy's Kuch Naa
Kaho, just when things started
warming up between the two.
Aishwarya's then boyfriend
Salman went on a rampage on
the sets of Shahrukh Kfian's
Chalte Chalte breaking every-
thing that came his w3y. Unfor-
tunately Kuch Na Kaho too
bombed at the box office and
once again Ash and Abhishek
went their own ways.


"I have got a card and
a gift for them that I hope to
give them after the hustle and
bustle of the marriage is over,"
added Megha, who has been
waiting outside Prateeksha for
hours to get a glimpse of Abhi
and Ash.
Apparently, a shop in
Kanpur called Thagu ke laddoo
had been instructed to bring 51
kilos of laddoos on April 25.
Since they arrived a couple of
days earlier, they were told to
distribute the sweets among the
media and fans collected out-
side.
All four Bachchan bunga-
lows situated within a few
kilometres in Juhu have
been decked up, drawing the
attention of the general pub-
lic to the big fat Bollywood
wedding.
The four houses 'Janak',


After a heated drama
Aishwarya breaks all ties with
Salman and starts dating her co-
star of Kyun Ho Gaya Na? -
Vivek Oberoi. Even during this
phase Ash kept in touch with
Abhishek.
Ash and Abhi continued
being good friends. The
flipside of this friendship...
well you guessed it right, love
of course!, With three con-
secutive films Umrao Jaan,
Dhoom 2 and Guru, they got
loads of quality time to spend
with each other and eventu-
ally love bloomed between
the two. Of course Ash recip.
rocated his feelings but not
before trampling on Vivek's
by just sending him a mere
SMS.
And thus started a long
saga of rumours Are they dat-
ing? Are they married? Is this
just a mere promotional gim-
mick for their films? and so on
It all began with an alleged
visit by Abhishek's uncle,
Ajitabh, to Ash's family astrolo-
ger, Chandrashekar Swami, in
Bangalore. The venerable Swami,
on his part, ratted out details
like "Kundali milgayi" (the horo-


'Jalsa', 'Prateeksha' and
'Ammu' have been done up.
Although Amitabh Bachchan
has termed it a small and private
affair, all the rituals leading up
to a Hindu wedding are taking
place at Bachchan's residence at
Jalsa.
Celebrations begun with the
bachelor's party on Tuesday
apparently hosted by Sikander
Kher. actor and childhood friend
of Abhishek. Abhishek's friends
performed special dance num-
bers at the party.
According to a source close
to the family, each one of them
performed a different song
which all of them rehearsed ev-
ery night for ten days.
The performers include
Rohan Sippy, Apoorva
Lakhia, Chirag Doshi,
Sanjay Dutt, and Sikander
Kher.


scopes match).
Both families made a se-
ries of denials, but alas the story
was out in the open
Then came a few hic-
cups in the story Aishwarya's
mangal dosh and her infa-
mous kiss in Dhoom 2 which
reportedly did not go too well
with the Bachchans .The
mangal dosh was rectified by
several visits to temples right
from goddess Meenashi of
Madhurai to Ajmer dargha.
The kissing tale well the
Bachchans forgave their soon
to be bahu and hushed up the
matter, so all's well that ends
well.
And now the climax of
the story Abhishel proposes to
Aishwarya in NeW'York, just"
after the premiere of Guru. FI-
NALLY they are talking!! With
a small ceremony and a few se-
lected friends and family the
couple gets engaged with theA.
blessings of their family on the.:
festive occasion of January 14
Makar Sankranti.

Do you know Aishwarya

Please turn to page XIX


P~e X


The reel story






......... ...........e -flF


I'm hoping you might be able
to give me some insight.
After nearly eight years of
marriage, my husband an-
nounced he does not want our
life together, doesn't feel the
same about me anymore, and is
moving out to find himself.
During our three counseling
sessions following this an-
nouncement, I sensed he wasn't
interested in working things out,.
and he admitted this was in fact
true. This last year has been
rough on us.
I'm finishing my last year
of medical school, and I have
been offered wonderful oppor-
tunities to travel and obtain
specialized training. So I've
been gone quite a bit, and when
I'm home I'm insanely busy.
I don't think I could say our
relationship has been the best
it's been, but the end of the cra-
ziness of med school is very
close, and I have a good job lined
up.
My husband always said he
supports me in my career am-
bitions. Now he says he feels
we have our own separate lives,


VS2

Sharing skills
Changing lives


and furthermore has felt that
way for a long time.
I'm.hurt and confused why
he wouldn't say anything to
me. I knew he had been down
for awhile, but when I asked
him what was wrong, he would
say he didn't like his job or was
disillusioned with the degree
program he had chosen. Now
the truth comes out.
I'm willing to put our rela-
tionship as priority number one,
since I take my marriage vow
very seriously and don't believe
it is right to run away from
problems.
Obviously our problems are
mainly with good communica-
tion, since he could never tell me
he felt our relationship was go-
ing under.
I trusted him wholeheart-
edly to live up to the commit-
ment we made each other. I re-
alize commitments take work,
which I'm willing to accept, but
it seems he is not. I believe our
problems are fixable.
He's not sure he even wants
to be married. What's the best
way to understand how some-


one who says he loves you
keeps a secret like this?

FRIEDA

Frieda, you want to see this
in terms of right and wrong,
with your husband the guilty
party for withholding his feel-
ings.
We could as easily view
you as the physician who noted
all the patient's symptoms but
failed to make the correct diag-
nosis because it was not in her
self-interest to do so.
Viewing your marriage in
terms of right and wrong doesn't
make sense. Ordinary good
people don't want to play the
nagging spouse, so they conceal
their feelings. It's a normal pat-
tern of behavior. Your husband
stayed with you until a major
goal was within your grasp, and
that is to his credit. He didn't
want to be responsible for your
failure.
You would have liked a pre-
warning before the end, but
that's like asking the camel to


VACANCY

Programme Assistant


"VSO is an international development agency
that works through volunteers"

We are looking for a dynamic and experienced Programme Assistant to provide
support to the Programme Managers and Programme Officer. You would be an
experienced and professional person with excellent interpersonal, communication and
report writing skills, ability to work with persons of different cultural background and
enthusiasm for working as part of a collaborative team. The Programme Assistant will
need to be flexible, able to prioritize a varied workload, and have a thorough working
knowledge of word.pr lp pg packages and ITsys.tems. ,,

You would have gained solid practical experience in developmental work from previous
jobs with increasing levels of responsibilities. You feel a commitment and compassion
toward working for the poor and underprivileged in Guyana

Some of your duties will include:

Tracking buLdget usage fiorprogramme related events
Support Programme Managers & Programme Office in delivery oft
workshops
Assist in the practical arrangements for programme related meetings
Conduct research on-line or browse documentation to develop
background information
Maintain an updated and easily accessible filing system
Act as a back up to the IT administrator

This position will be on an open-ended contract.

Application forms and detailed job descriptions can be uplifted from.our office. Please
contact Marcia Cambridge. Deadline for receiving applications is April 30th at 4 p.m..
ONLY PERSONS WHO USE VSO'S APPLICATION FORM WOULD BE
CONSIDERED.

VSO is an equal opportunities employer and welcome applications from any qualified
candidate.

Interviews will be held on Friday, May 11,2007 from 8.30 a.m.
Only short listed candidates will be contacted.

VSO. 106/107 Lamaha & Carmichael Sts, PO Box 12199 Georgetown, Guyana.
Telephone: 227-068912688. Facsimile: 226-8613 Email:
Marcia.Cambridge@vsoint.org


turn around and tell you which
straw will be the last. It sim-
ply doesn't happen that way.
Marriage is fundamentally an
emotional connection, which is
why putting your marriage at
the top of your to-do list is not
likely to succeed.
Too much of life is lost if
we say love can be manipu-
lated. If that can be manipu-
lated, then everything can be
manipulated. Was the rose given
to me because he loves me, or
given to cajole me because he
felt it was necessary? Is the
compliment sincere, or did


Misdiagnosed


pulled your heart and mind.
That's where your attention has
been.
There is nothing wrong
with that, it's just not right
for him.

WAYNE & TAMARA


Autor ad olmnsts Wayn n an
Mitchellcan be reached


Invitation for Bids (IFB)
MINISTRY OF EDUCATION
Cooperative Republic of Guyana

1. The Ministry of Education invites sealed bids from eligible Pre-qualified
bidders for the execution of the.followiig Maintenance and RehabilitationWorks:


Rehabilitation Work
Construction of Boundary Fence
Rehabilitation Work
Finishing to Second Floor
Rehabilitation Work
Construction of Boundary fence
External Work
Construction of Fence
Construction of School Building
Rehabilitation Work
Rehabilitation Work


East La Penitence Primary
Redeemer Primary
East Ruimveldt Nursery
68 Brickdan
D'Urban Backlands
Cyril Potter College of Education
*Cummings Lodge Secondary
Agricola Primary
All Saint's Primary
Essequibo Technical Instil tte
Precious Jewel's Nursery


2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB)
procedures, specified in the Procurement Act, 2003 and regulations, 2004, and is open
to only Pre-qualified Contractors.

3. Interested eligible Pre-qualified bidders may obtain further information from Mr.
T. Persaud,....Ministry of Education, 21 Brickdam. An -inspection of the Bidding
Documents can be conducted at the above address between the hours of 8:30h to 4:00 on
week days.

4.. All bids must be accompanied by Valid NIS and GRA (IRD) Compliance
Certificates. .. ,. o ., .. '-.:. ,- ,,

5. The Tender document may be purchased from the Nlinistry of Education. 21
Brickdarn for a non refundable fee office thousand dollars ($5,000. each). The mclhod of
payment accepted will be cash.

6. Tenders must be enclosed in a plain sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the
Tenderer and must be clearly marked on the top, left-hand corner "Tender for (name of
project) MOE. Tenderers who are applying fbr more than one project/lot must place'each
bid in a separate envelope. No electronic bidding will be permitted. Late bids will be
rejected.

7. . All tenders must be delivered to the address below on or before 9:00h on Tuesday
8'b MPay,2007. All bids will be opened in the presence of those contractors or their
representatives who choose to attend.


The address referred to above is!
Chairman
National Procurement & Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance Compound
Main & Urquhart Streets
(;corgetown.


9. The Employer rc-crvcs the right to accept or reject any or all the"l'endcrs without
assui-' ; any reason.



P. Kandhi
Permanent Secretary
MlinistrN of Education


' someone say, give her a comph-
ment every day? If we live a
life where people can manipu-
late our emotions, or work on
them, then we will never know
the meaning of the rose.
No one in med school says
to put your marriage first.
Heck, no one even tells you to
put sleep first. For four years
your spouse has been the pur-
suit of a career. That is what


Pase~ iffi'











WORLD BANK HIVIAIDS PREVENTION AND CONTROL PROJECT

GRANT# H079.0-GUA

MINISTRY OF HEALTH

HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT
The Cooperative Republic of Guyana has received financing from the World
Bank towards the fight against HIV/AIDS Prevention and Control. It is intended
that part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible payments
under the contract for minor civil works.
1. The Government of the Cooperative Republic of Guyana now invites scaled
bids from eligible contractors for the construction of the following Voluntary
Counseling an Testing Site:
i. The Rehabilitation of Voluntary Counseling and Testing Site,
Industry Health Centre, Indusfry, E.C.D, Region No. 4

ii.The Rehabilitation of Voluntary Counseling and Testing Site,
Melanie Damishana Health Centre, Melanie Damishana,
E.C.D, Region No. 4
iii.The Rehabilitation of Voluntary Counseling and Testing Site,
Leguan District Hospital, Leguan Island, Region No. 3

2. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information for, and inspect the
bidding documents at: the following address from 09:00 hrs to 15:00 hrs.
The Civil Works Department
The Health Sector Development Unit
GPHC Compound East Street
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel: (592) 225-3470
Fax: (592) 225-6559
3. A complete set of bidding document for each Lot, in English. may be
purchased by interested bidders on submission of a payment of a non
refundable fee of SG5.000. The method of payment will be by company or
nigj.ager's.qcheque. The bidding document may be uplifted at the above
address at time of payment.
4. Bids must be delivered in envelopes to the following address and clearly
marked:
WORLD BANK HIV/AIDS PREVENTION AND CONTROL PROJECT
GRANT# H079-0-GUA
M I NISTRY OF H HEALTH
HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT
Construction of VCT Site (inclusive of identifying the individual site)

Attn: The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance
.Main and Urquhart Sts.
S Georgetown, Guyana

5. Valid compliance certificates must accompany bids from the Guyana
RcyeneAiuthority..(GRAand the Nationaj insurance Scheme. (NIS),
Guvana.
6. All bids must be accompanied by a bid security of 2.0% of the bid price.
7. All Bids must be deposited in the Tender Box in sealed envelopes at the
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board. Ministry of
Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets. Georgetown. Guyana, no later than 0:0(
am on Tuesday. May 15, 2007. The bids must be addressed to the Chairman,
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board and marked on the
top right-hand corner of the envelope "the name of the programme and the
description of the bid, including the words 'do not open before Tuesday. May
15. 2007."
S. Hd,, ill be opened in the presence of bidder' rcpisentati\ es and 111\ one
\\h1o chooes, to .ttend at Ministry of Ilinance on la 1 5 2t( 07 It ).0iaOOm.
The purchaser is not responsiblefor hids.not received thereof on or before the
tin rme specified for the reception of bids. Late bids vill be rejected and returned
i1 inopineld.


NATURAL PEST



AND DISEASE



CONTROL
PESTS and diseases are part of the natural environmental
system.
In this system there is a balance between predators and pests.
This is nature's way of controlling populations. The creatures that
we call pests, and the organisms that cause disease only become "pest
and diseases" when their activities start to damage crops and affect
yields.
If the natural environmental system is imbalanced then one popu-
lation can become dominant because it is not being preyed upon. The
aim of natural control is to restore a balance between pest and preda-
tor and to keep pests and diseases down to an acceptable level.
The aim is not to eradicate them altogether, as they also have a
role to play in the natural system. Once a pest or disease has started
to attack a crop, the damage cannot be repaired and control becomes
increasingly difficult.
Where possible, use techniques to avoid or prevent pest and dis-
ease attack in the first place.
Why is natural control preferable to chemical control?
Pesticides do not solve the pest problem. In the past 50 years, insecticide use has increased ten-
fold, while crop losses from pest damage have doubled. There are three important reasons why natural
control is preferable to pesticide use.
First, cost. Using natural pest and disease control is often cheaper than applying chemical
pesticides because natural methods do not require buying expensive materials from the outside.
Please turn to page XVI


GUYANA LANDS AND
SURVEYS COMMISSION
22 Upper Hadfield Street
D'Urban Backlands
Georgetown


OBJECTION NOTICE

Pursusant to claims made for state lands in Region No. 2,
Supenaam Pomeroon at

Windsor Castle
Guyana Lands & Surveys Commission hereby is giving notice of
publication of detailed Schedules along with a Reference Plans showing
.the nanies of claimants, their addresses. lot numbers and the respective
acreagess of land being claimed, with a view to issuance of Permissions
or 50 year Leases.

The Schedules and Plans are available for scrutiny during office hours at:

Guyana Lands Surveys Commission's OFFICE, ANNA REGINA- Region
No.2

Guyana Lands & Surveys Commission's OFFICE, GEORGETOWN-
RegionNo.4


OBJECTIONS AND/OR Correction
THE FORM "NOTICE C
REGULARISATION OF CLAIMS'
Offices from Monday. April 09,2007.

The CLOSING DATE FOR THE
and or COUNTER CLAIMS is at C.
April, 27. 2007.

S D ted: A-\pril. 03. 20)(17
AndrewN R. Bishop
i (m mi .sioncrot'Lands and Sur\xvs


4UST BE SUBMITTED ON
S-OPPOSITION TO
available at the above named


ECEIPT of OBJECTIONS
'SE of BUSINESS on Friday


-----------. .


Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007


Page XIV








Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007 Pane XV


Dentine


The Dentist Advises
i 11 i H:| tl' 1


hypersensitivity


HAVE you ever experienced
dental pain when you eat or
drink anything sweet or sour,
or when the food is hot or
cold? Most people will
describe this as a "shocking"
pain.
If the answer is yes, then
you are among the 60,000
Guyanese adults who suffer
from dentine hypersensitivity.
Dentine is a mineralized
tissue transected from pulp
chamber (at centre of the tooth)
to enamel or cementum by
minute tubules. Within the
tubules are protoplasmic
projections ('tentacles of cells)
with the cell body itself being
located in the pulp chamber.
Stimulating.these cells emits one
sensation, pain.
There are currently four
hypotheses of pain transmission
through dentine, of which the
hydrodynamic theory is the
most widely accepted.
According to this theory, the
movement of fluids within the
dentine and pulp stimulates the
nerves causing pain. All external
stimuli translate into
hydrodynamic changes that alter
the pupal equilibrium and elicit


pain.
Pain can be caused
mechanically, chemical, thermal
(temperature) or bacterial,
stimuli. Stimulation sources
may include: tooth brushing,
digital (finger) probing,
desiccation (a blast of air),
acids, sweet, sour, hot and cold
products and acids products
from plaque bacteria.
There are varied
predisposing factors to dentinal
hypersensitivity; but no single
cause. The tooth becomes
sensitive after enamel loss or
root surface exposure. Enamel
loss follows mechanical wear
(biting surface wear), neck
abrasion or possibly both
flexures after grinding, which
fractures enamel rods or
chemical erosion (acid foods or
stomach regurgitation).
Gingivital recession
(retracting gums) and
subsequent tooth root exposure
allow more rapid and extensive
exposure of dentinal tubules
because the cementum layer
overlying the root surface is
thin and easily removed.
The many causes of
gingivital retraction include


normal aging. chronic
periodontal disease,
abnormal tooth position in
the dental arch, periodontal
surgery, incorrect tooth
brushing habits and root
preparation for crowns. All of
the precipitating factors allow
the exposure of dental
tubules which create the
conditions for dentine
hypersensitivity.
Treatment modalities fall
into two main categories:
chemical and physical. All
available treatments work to
differing degrees depending on
the treatment and severity of
the patient's hypersensitivity.
Pain is extremely subjective so
that effective treatment often
depends on the individual's pain
threshold. Some desensitizing
agents can be used at honie;.
others require a visit to the
dentist.
Chemical desensitizing
agents can be sub-classified by
their action, anti-inflammatory.
protein precipitating and tubule
blocking.
Corticosteroids, one of the
many groups of chemical agents,
have been used tropically for


Notice is hereby given that 16"' Annual General Meeting of the Georgetown
Cricket Association will be held on Wednesday. May 30, 2007 at 17:30 hours at
the Guyana National Industrial Company Incorporated (GNICI). Woolford
Avenue, Thomas Lands, Georgetown.

AGENDA


Call to Order (Prayers)
Administrative Report period January 2006 February 2007
Financial Report
Motion
Correspondence
Any other business
Election of Office Bearers (2007-2008)


Please note:

I. Motion must be submitted to the Secretary. c/o (iuynico Sports Club.
Woo.lford Avenue. Thomas Lands.

,iLIac.s are asked to ensure that their subscriptions are paid for 2007
including 2006 outstanding Registration and Competition Fees.

3. Affiliates are advised to refer to Rule 13 15 of the G.C.A. Constitution
as regards delegates for the Annual General Meeting.

Please make a Special Effort to attend this A.inual General Meeting



'k. Rarnkissoon
Secretary


their anti-inflammatory effects.
but are not particularly
effective.
The second group of


chemical agents. the protein
precipitants, includes silver
nitrate and zinc chloride. Silver
nitrate ,\as widely used in the
past. Unfortunately, both
substances cause teeth to stain
pernnanently and are harmful to
the gums and pulp. Strontium
chloride and formaldehyde (in
Sensodyne) belong to the group
of agents that precipitate


proteins within the tubule.
Other drugs used to treat
the condition include.
calcium hydroxide, fluoride.
and sodium citrate. Patients
may also be treated with
composites (fillings), resins.
varnishes, sealants, soft
tissue grafts, glass ionomer
cements and laser sealing of
tubules.


Date: 2007.03.29
Contract No: 10/2006

GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA

INTERNATIONAL FUND FOR AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENT
CARIBBEAN DEVELOPMENT BANK
MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE
POOR RURAL COMMUNITIES SUPPORT SERVICES PROJECT

The Government of Guyana (GOG), the International Fund for Agricultural Development (IFAD).
and the Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) have approved (by Loan and Grant) the sum of
approximately US$16.5 M to fund the Poor Rural Communities Support Services Project
(PRCSSP), which is working to alleviate poverty in Regions 2 & 3 by increasing rural household
incomes through the expansion of on farm production and fostering the promotion of rural micro-
enterprises. Part of the proceeds of tre i rn ..'ii I:, u .ed for eligible expenditures under which this
invitation for bids is made.

The project is executed -, Ministry ofAr.r uiiure [ i,.A) through the PRCSSP, and has 5 major
components, viz D&I 'ribiit,,jrir Technical Support Services, Credit Services, Community
Investment Initiatives and Project Coordination. It wil utilize a demand driven approach and will
involve full beneficiary participation in all aspects ofthe Project Cycle.

The MOA, through the PRCSSP invites sealed bids from eligible bidders for undertaking the
following works in Region 3

LOT 10/2006 CONSTRUCTION OF REINFORCED CONCRETE WHARF AND JETTY,
PARIKA, EAST BANK ESSEQUIBO, REGION 3

Bidding Document (and any additional copies) may be purchased from the Project Manager's
Office, at Den Amstel, West Coast Demerara from 28" March 2007 for a non-refundable fee of
eight thousand dollars ($8,000) or its equivalent in a freely convertible currency for each set.
Interested bidders may obtain further information at the same office.

Bids must be enclosed in a plain sealed envelope bearing no identity of the Bidder and must be
clearly marked on the top, left hand corner "Tender for the........................... PRCSSP -
.......... /2007. Do not open before 9.00 hrs, on Tuesday, May 8, 2007. Each tender must be
placed in a separate envelope.

Bids shall be valid for a period of 90 days after Bid opening and must be accompanied by a Security
of no less than one million five hundred Thousand Guyana Dollars (G$1,500,000.) or its
equivalent in a convertible currency, valid GRA and NIS Compliance Certificates.

All tenders for No. 10/2006 must be addressed to the:

The Chairman,
National Procurement and Tender Administration B"nrd
Ministry of Finance,
Main and Urquhart Streets,
Georgetown.

All bids are to be deposited in the ,r Box located in the Ministry of Finance building, Main
and Urquhart Stre.., eorgetown, before 09:00 hrs on Tuesday, May 8, 2007. Bids will be
o.pen the presence of the bidders who choose to attend immediately after 09:00 hrs on
Tuesday, May8,2007.

The Employer reserves the right to accept or reject any or all Bids without assigning any reason
whatsoever, and not necessarily to make an award to the lowest Bidder.


Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Agriculture


- .


I


Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007


Page XV






Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007


NATURAL PEST


From page XIV
Products and materials which are already it the home and
around the farm are most often used.
Secondly, safety for people: There is much concern over the
dangers of chemical products. They may be misused because the
instructions are not written in the language spoken by the person
using the product.
There have been many reports of people suffering from severe
skin rashes and headaches as a result of using chemical pesticides.
There are an estimated one million cases of poisoning by pesti-
cides each year around the world.


Up to 20.000 of these result in death. Most of the deaths oc-
cur in developing countries where chemical pesticides, which are
banned in Europe or the USA, are still available.
Safety for the environment: Pests are often controlled with
man made chemicals which have many harmful effects, for
example:

Artificial chemicals kill useful insects which eat pests.
Artificial chemicals can stay in the environment and in
the bodies of animals causing problems for many years.
Artificial products are very simple chemicals and insect
pests can vary quickly, over a few breeding cycles, become resis-


Invitation for Bids (IFB)


Cooperative Republic of Guyana
Unserved Areas Electrification Programme Hinterland Project Preparation Component
LO-1103/SF-G Y
Procurement of Goods for the Electrification of Orealla/Siparuta

OPM G-03-2007

I. This Invitation for Bids i .1' the General Procurement Notice for this Project that appeared in Development Business.
issue no. 578 of 16'" March 2002.

2. The Government of Guyvana has received financing from the Inter-American Development Bank towards the cost of Unserved
Areas Electrification Programme which includes a Hinterland Project Preparation Component. As part of its Hinterland Strategy llhe
SGovernment intends to conduct several demonstration projects and it intends to apply part ofthe proceeds of this loan to payments under
the Contract Ibr the procurement distribution line hardware and transformers for the construction of distribution networks at Orcalla and
Siparuta. Region 6. This contract will be financed from IDB loan resources. Bidding will be governed by the Inter-American
Development Bank's eligibility rules and procedures.


3. The O(.'
l.ot 1
Lot2

Lot 3


. ofrhcPriiieAliniiter invites sealed bids from eligible and qualified bidders for the supply of:
Quantities of Overhead Distribution Line Hardware
light (8) Rural Cut Outs, Three (3) 50kVA transformers, One (1) 75k\'A transfonner. Two (2) 25kVA
transformer. One (1) 300A Isolator, and One (1) 200A Isolator.
20 ..ll.1.' p.. ..-(40'); 175 Wallaba poles (30'): 24 Crossanns
(8'x4-/2"'x 3-1/2"); 4 Crossuirms (4'6"x 4-1/2" x 3-l/2"):
60 Small Sleepers: 60 Large Sleepers.


" lie delivery period is earliest to fifty-six (56) calendar days from the ass ard ofeach contract.

4. Bidding will be conducted through the International Competitive Bidding (1CB) procedures specified in the Inter-
American Development Bank's Policies for the Procurement of Works and Goods financed by the Inter-American Developmeont
Bank. and is open to all bidders from iH. ,1Ph.i Source Countries as defined in the Policies.

5. Interested eligible-bidders may obtain further information from the Office of the Project ImplementationOllUt'at the Office of
the Prime Minister and inspect the Bidding Documents at the address given below at 1.0 fromApr'ij 2 2007 to Juii.04, 2007, Mondays to
Friday( dirine I,. I,.,r .I ,,li to 16:30h. 1

0. Qualification requirements include: Bidder's Financial (Cal(pacitv, Experience and kcchnical Cataci)O, delivery schedule and,
reV't/osiv'ne'sso i all lots. A margin of preference for eligible national contractors shall not be applied. Additional details are provided in
the Bidding Documents.

7. A complete set of Bidding Documents in English may be purchased by interested bidders in person or on the submission of a
writ en Applicltion id.li ~. b'elow and upon payment ofa non-refundable fee of$5.000 Guvana dollars:
Office of thi' Project ..nplementation Unit ; '
Office 'f the Prime Minister

Kingston
GEORGETOIIW, GUY.lNA.
.'.
The method of payment will be by cash or Manager's cheque. The Bidding Documents may be sentto interested eligible bidders outside
of Guyana in electronic form at no cost. Request for Bidding Documents may be sent to thee-mail address: uaep-piiu(electricity.govay..


R Bids must be delivered to the address below at c-efore 09:00 h, Tuesday June 05, 200":
The Chairman .
National Procurement and Tender .A-dministrati'on Board
(northwestern building)
Alinistri. to'll/ illc
Alain c & 'utiilhart Streets
G( .orl'!Y'o i,. (G ait la


i 1..l.I. It "N" l 11\i i be p itittd. Late bK 1'illbe rciected. Bids will be opened ill the presence of the bidders' reprteseilaltives or
.:\ one ', ho choose to attend in person by 09:00h, Tuesday Jiu i ?*.' 200. All bids must be accompanied by Bid Sc( uri.l in an aimountl
no leI s thl. 2 'oithe bid price.


S / ;''i ; ',," t. l t ,'AGuy 'n M !inn! II r'!c' GUi ,n' R1 c'v ntc ll , ir l "rdii .\',, ] /* '.'tl '"t'lhe C lo.t'/iliiance
( '. ,it ";< ,i' inh ,l' i h th ,tIn tr itthei'r incm e 1 /7'I A ngd.\/SA i,,aoir ,..


tant to them and can no longer be controlled.

Before taking action tt. control pests a.id diseases it is very
important to make sure that the problem is correctly identi-
fied. Only then can you hope to succeed.
Knowledge of pests and diseases \\ill help you to decide
whether the problem is caused by a pest. a disease, a mineral defi-
ciency in the soil or an environmental factor. A good identification
book may help with this.
Proper identification should be the first step in controlling the
problem and. more importantly, in preventing it from happening
again. Below are some specific examples on the general approach
to natural pest and disease control.
A healthy soil: A soil managed using organic methods will give
plants a balanced food supply. Plants which are fed well, like people.
will be much more resistant to pest and disease. So caring for the
soil is important.
It should be managed in ways that develop and protect its
structure, its fertility and also the millions of creatures for
which it is a home. Caring for the soil involves providing a
regular input of organic residues in the form of animal ma-
nures and plant remains. The aim is to:

Maintain levels of humus (organic material) that give
structure to the soil
Feed organisms which live in the soil
Provide nutrients for crops

Whilst chemical fertilisers appear to improve plant growth, their
use can also have negative effects. A plant may look healthy but
because of the high content of nitrogen given by the chemical
fertilizer, causing fast sappy growth, it becomes attractive to pests.
It has been observed that aphids lay double the number of eggs on
a plant grown with chemical fertilizers compared to organically
grown plants.
A healthy crop: By giving plants the right growing
conditions they will be more able to resist pests and diseases.
Also, the right choice of crop will help to deter pests and
disease.
A crop growing in an area where it is not suited is more likely
to be attacked. You should take into account of the soil type, cli-
mate, altitude, available nutrients and the amount of water needed
when selecting your crops.
Plants will only yield well and resist pests and diseases if they
are grown under the most suitable conditions for that particular
plant.
To help ensure a healthy crop, weeding should be done early
and regularly to stop weeds from taking nutrients which should be
going to the crop.
Resistant varieties and genetic diversity: Within a single crop
there can be many differences between plants. Some may be tall
and some may be able to resist particular diseases. There is more
variety in the traditional crops grown by farmers. These have been
grown and selected over many centuries to meet the requirements
of the farmer.
Although many of these are being replaced by modem variet-
.ies, seeds are often saved locally. Crops which have been bred by
modem breeding methods tend to be very similar and if one plant
is susceptible to a disease, all the other plants are susceptible as
well.
Although some new modern varieties may be very resis-
tant to specific pests and diseases they are often less suited to
the local climate and soil conditions than traditional variet-
ies. It can therefore be dangerous to rely too much on any
one of them. ,,i
A wide variety or"genetic diversity" between the plants within
a single crop is important. This helps the crop to resist pests and
diseases and acts as an insurance against crop failure in unusual
weather such as drought or flood. It is important to remember this
when choosing which crops to grow.
Crop rotation: Growing the same crops in the same site year
after year can encourage a build up of pests and diseases in the
soil. These will transfer from one crop to the next.
Crops should be moved to a different area of land each year,
and not returnecto the original site for several years. For vegetables
a 3 to 4 year rotation is usually recommended as a minimum. Crop
rotation also helps a variety of natural predators to survive on the
farm.
A typical 4-year rotation would include a cycle with maize
ond hpans. a cereal and a root crop with either of the follow-
ing;

1. Grass or bush fallow (a fallow period where no crops are
grown).
2. A legume crop where a green manure, which is a plant
2..... n2ainly for the benefit of the soil. is grown.
With crops such as brassicas and onions which are usually grown
in a vegetable garden the whole year round, the populations of cer-
tain pests and diseases can keep increasing because there is always
a 'iiitable host plant for them. Breaking the cycle can help to solve
the probitL- e o t a o , L
This can1, *ne through rotation within he. vegetable
garden. (Neifweek, we ',ill continue with other suggestions
on natural pest and disease conti,".'


Page XVI


I _


- -%







Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007 Page XVII


THE EXCERPT
"But, Alan," cried I, "that will take us across the very
coming of the soldiers!"
"I know that fine," said he; "but if we are driven back
on Appin, we are two dead men. So now, David man,
be brisk!"
With that he began to run forward on his hands and
knees with an incredible quickness, as though it were
his natural way of going. All the time, too, he kept wind-
ing in-and out in the lower parts of the moorland where
we were the best concealed. Some of these had been
burned over or at least scathed with fire; and there rose
in our faces (which were close to the ground) a blind-
ing, choking dust as fine as smoke. The water was long
out; and this posture of running on the hands and knees
brings an over mastering weakness and weariness, so
that the joints' ache and wrists faint under your very
weight.
Now and then, indeed, where there was a big bush
of heather, we lay a while and panted, and putting aside
the leaves, looked back at the dragoons. They had not
spied us, for they held straight on; a half-troop, I think,
covering about two miles of ground, and beating it
mighty thoroughly as they went. I had awakened just
in time; a little later, and we must have fled in front of
them, instead of escaping on one side. Even as it was,
the least misfortune might betray us; and now and again,
when a grouse rose out of the heather and with a clap
of wings, we lay as still as the dead and were afraid to
breathe.
The aching and faintness of my body, the labouring
of my heart, the soreness of my hands, and the smart-
ing of my throat and eyes in the continual smoke of dust
and ashes, had soon grown to be so unbearable that I
would gladly have given up. Nothing but the fear of
Alan lent me enough of a false kind of courage to con-
tinue. As for himself (and you are to bear in mind that
he was encumbered with a great coat), he had first
turned crimson, but as time went on, the redness be-
gan to be mingled with patches of white; his breath cried
and whistled as it came; and his voice, when he whis-
pered his observations in my ear during our halts,
sounded -like nothing human. Yet he seems in no way
dashed in spirits, nor did he at all abate in his activity;
so that I was driven to marvel at the man's endurance.
At length in the gloaming of the night, we heard a
trumpet sound, and looking back from among the
heather, saw the troops beginning to collect. A little after,
they had built a fire and camping for the night, about
the middle of the waste. At this I begged and besought
that we might lie down and sleep.
"There shall be no sleep the night!" said Alan. "From
now on, these weary dragons of yours will keep the
crown of the moorland, and none will get out of Appin
with winged fowls. We got through in the nick of time,
and shall we jeopardy what we've gained? Na, na,
when the day comes, it shall find you and me in a fast
place in Ben Alder."

About the excerpt
1. Read the passage again and determine single
words and phrases that sum up each character's mind
set. Then write a clear and concise description of the
situation in which they find themselves.
2 Write p conversation between Alan and David.


Just tell anything you think is fitting conversation for
them on this crucial night.
3. Attempt to bring closure to the situation by add-
ing about four paragraphs to the excerpt. Where does
your sympathy lie?
Tips about Skills of Study
Get into the habit of using/practising whatever you
have learnt or else you will quickly lose your capacity
to remember it.
You may find that sometimes things get so bad that
you do not even remember any thing you learned by
the end of the day. This happens when you try to learn
too much at one sitting. Try to understand what you
are attempting to learn!
Some people obviously have better memories than
others. They practise (and find it a very easy exer-
cise) memorizing things like theories, poems, sketches,
and almost any kind of information they are studying.
You also have good memory. Get into the act of memo-
rizing bits of information. It helps improve memory ca-
pacity.
Good study habits result in an improved memory ca-
pacity. Just make study an active and not a passive
process.
Whenever an unwanted thought tries to etch into
your study time, quickly suppress it by immediately
switching to the topic under study. If, however, the
thought is of some importance jot it down to look into
as soon as the study period is over.
Try to understand that you need to complement each
area of study with a lively interest in the subject out-
side your study hours. Be good to yourself.

SENTENCE CONSTRUCTION
1. Relationship of Cause
Let us continue to look at sentence structures and
their necessity. Upon the examination of some sen-
tences, you will see that some. have cause relationships.

A cause relationship is shown in a sentence with the
presence of the word "because," and the word "as" is
also used in the same way. Another common conjunc-
tion is "since", which, like "as", can introduce either
clauses of time or cause.

Look at the following examples:
I have not seen Franklin since his father died.
(time)
Since he did not keep his appointment, I have not
seen him. (cause)
A point to note here is that subordinate clauses of
cause are usually divided from the main clause by a
comma when they precede it but not when they follow
it.
Point: "For" is regarded as a coordinating conjunc-
tion and should not be used to introduce a subordinate
clause. Notice the difference between:
They seemed ill at ease; for their mouths were
wide open.
and
They seemed surprised because their eves
were wide open.

Exercise 1
Find the subordinate clause of cause and say what


Some drcumstantial
evidence is very strong, as
when you find a trout in the
milk.
Henry David Thoreau (1817-1862) Journal,
11Nov. 1850 (pub. 1903)


word each modifies in the sentence.
1. Father Francis had not liked asking for leave, as
there was always so much work for everyone; but he
had not been very well of late and he hid been ordered
to go.
2. "If you are asked to teach a child to draw people,
how would you begin?"
3. "I would teach him first to draw animals because
that is what a child thinks about and likes."
4. I only bring up this matter because you seem wor-
ried by it; but I think I understand why it is so.
2. The Relationship of Purpose
Example:
He got to the dentist's early. His purpose (aim
or intention) was to have plenty of time to face the
dentist's tools.
The commonest and neatest way of showing a con-
nection of purpose between two ideas is to use an in-
finitive.

They left early ini order to have plenty of time.
They left early so as to have plenty of time.
They left early to have plenty of time.

We know it is possible to have a subordinate adver-
bial clause of purpose.
Example: They left early so that they would (might)
have plenty of time ...
Very many relationships of this kind can be expressed
as either cause or purpose without very much differ-
ence in meaning. In the above example we may say:
They left early because they wanted to have
plenty of time to tour the corridors.
But it is not possible to express all relationships of
cause as relationships of purpose. Thus we can say:
Because they left early, they had plenty of-time
to tour the corridors.
Their leaving early can be the reason for their hav-
ing time, but it could not possibly be the purpose of it.
As usual in adverbial clauses a comma is placed be-
tween a preceding subordinate clause and the main
clause, but not usually between a main clause and a sub-
ordinate clause that follows it.

Exercise 2
Change the following clauses of cause into clauses
of purpose.
a) They left early because they wanted to reach
their destination before nightfall.
b) Work should always be carefully read over be-
cause careless errors spoil otherwise excellent work.
c) Because he wanted to have something good to
write in the examination, his mother bought him an. in-
teresting story book.


Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007


Page XVH






Page XVIII


Sunday Chronicle Apil 22, 2007


I I


GNCB

PROPERTIES FOR SALE

AT EXECUTION SALE AT THE INSTANCE OF THE
REGISTRAR OF THE SUPREME COURT

A tract of land annexed to Grant No. 2001 situate at
Morasi, on the right bank of the Essequibo River,
Essequibo containing an area of 35.39 acres of land,
with the buildings and erections thereon.

House lot numbered 62 Section B, West of the Public
Road being a portion of a tract of land held by Grant
No. 1805 Crabwood Creek, Corentyne, Berbice with the
building thereon.


* Firstly:






Secondly:



Thirdly:


Lot numbered 2, a portion of Plantation
Good Hope in the La
Reconnaisance, Mon Repos, East Coast
Demerara with the building and erection
thereon..

Lot numbered 3 portion of Plantation Good
Hope, East Coast Demerara with the
building and erections thereon.

Sub-lot numbered 4a being part of lot
numbered 4 being a portion of Plantation
Good Hope, in the La Reconnaissance,
Mon Repos, East Coast Demerara, no
building thereon.


TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 2007 AT 10:00 HRS
STATE WAREHOUSE,: KINGSTON,.. GEORGETOWN

....... .... .. .L





I'PREMIUIIM SECURITY SERVICES INC.


Invites suitably motivated and disciplined young men to fill vacancies of:

.S..C.U.R.!TY OFFICERS

* Must.be between the ages of 18 to 45, with valid identification documents
(Identification number, p ssport, driver's licence, birth certificate).
" Be of good mental and physical health as evidence by a licensed medical practitioner.
* Be in possession of three. GCE/CXC passes, one of which must be English Language
or equivalent.
* Be prepared to complete a written entrance examination.
* Possess a clean criminal record and, if selected for training, provide a
* Certificate of Good Character issued by the Police in the last three months.
* Be prepared to undergo a programme of training, if selected, to equip r. m.-,:1i h,:r..I i
with the necessary expertise to allow effective job performance.
* Provide two testimonials with telephone numbers of referees.

Previous service in the military or in low enforcement, and a valid driver's permit will be
a definite ossdt.

Benefits:
* The best remuneration package.
* Professional development in ancillary disciplines.
* Finest law enforcement and developmental training.
* Medical & Pension Schemes.

Applcants i!ll he interviewed on 23 and 24 April. 2007 at:
I ie Secunriy v manager
Premium Security Services Inc.
C/o Caribbean Resources Limited Compound, Plantation Houston
or Telephone 225- 7102/4;: Georgetown


A Member of CL Financial Group


.-uno.o cc


,




"-"



' r .
mA\
14 W


ww


I-,


ARIES -- If you feel as though you've been sacrificing too much at work. in a
relationship or for some family obligations, then stop doing it. It's okay to
focus on yourself for a while -- take steps to get back some of your free time.
After all, you have to take care of yourself before you can take care of oth-
ers. If you're not happy and fulfilled, then how can you be a responsive friend.
relative or spouse? Start trying to find a compromise today.

TAURUS -- You've been feeling more and more comfortable in your own skin
lately, and this is something you should be very proud of. Keep up the good
work! Being secure in who you are will give you a solid foundation that you
can build some amazing things on. Plus, when you aren't worried about how
you're coming off to other people, you can create stronger relationships that
are based on honest emotion. Knowing who you are helps you know who
other people are.

GEMINI -- A disagreement doesn't have to become an argument. When you
see things differently from someone else, you can even have a fun time de-
bating your opinions and ideas. Very few things in life are strictly black or
white -- and exploring the shades of gray can be very educational. Be open
to hearing other people's viewpoints. If someone says something that annoys
you today, don't just ignore it. Ask for an explanation.

CANCER -- Something inside of you needs to be heard -- are you listening?
Your recent feelings of confusion or suspicion are being caused by the sen-
sation that you're being disregarded in some way. But did it ever occur to
you that the person who is disrespecting your needs could be you? It's time
to put your own wants and needs first. Start by giving yourself something
you really want today -- not something material, but something emotional:
undivided attention.

LEO -- If you're feeling thriftier and more conservative than usual but you're
not sure why, don't worry about it! Something inside of you is pulling you
toward a more cautious type of fiscal behavior, and you should let yourself
be pulled. You will end up with a nice little cushion in your bank account
when this phase is over, and you won't have missed a moment of shopping.
Your interests are moving away from acquiring material goods -- you want to
find niore substance, and you will.

VIRGO -- Being among people you respect will provide you with the posi-
tive reinforcement you're seeking right now. Your life is definitely on the right
track, and you need to fully appreciate that fact. So attending a family gather-
ing, volunteering for a nonprofit or political organization, or just attending a
lecture on a topic you feel strongly about are activities you should try. You
need to immerse yourself in a group of people who share your spirit.

LIBRA -- Get ready for one of. those days when it feels as though you're the
only one being flexible -- when you smilingly reschedule that lunch date for
the seventeenth time, for instance. And you might start to wonder when other
people will start compromising for you. But don't be tempted to inconvenience
other people just to teach them a lesson. That's just not you. Face it -- you're
flexible. And being flexible is good!

SCORPIO -- A person you meet up with in a very public place -- at a restau-
rant, a museum or a shopping Mnall -- has something very private to tell you.
It won't be too surprising -- in fact, it will probably only confirm one of your
suspicions. You and this person have something in common, and it's some-
thing that could change both of your lives. Ask a lot of questions, and you
may soon see that your lives fit together in some remarkable ways.

SAGITTARIUS -- Turning the other cheek is a great tactic when discord comes
your way today. Your ability to roll with the punches and keep smiling will
actually help you step out of the fray. If someone approaches you with any
type of compromise today, take it! If you refuse to budge even an inch in
your thinking, you send a message that you're too narrow-minded to be taken
seriously.

CAPRICORN -- Someone in your social circle is feeling envious of you --
and may start acting unpleasantly toward yoti today. This person wants some-
thing that you have but doesn't appreciate everything that you had to do to
earn it. Pay this jealous behavior no mind -- it will pass sbon enough. If you
take this person's resentment seriously, you'llqnly slow yourself down and
unnecessarily hamper your self-confidence.

AQUARIUS -- You are feeling many contradictory emotions right now, and
your feelings might be confusing you to the point of frustration. You need to
take a step back from them, so you can look' at,things in a more analytical,
objective way. Getting your emotions organizeddll help you understand them
better and launch you into a much more productive phase. So instead of re-
acting to your feelings, start dissecting them.

PISCES -- Try to immerse yourself in music today, as it will enliven the hum-
drum everyday world that surrounds you. If possible, put on your headphones
if you must be among large, anonymous crowds of people today. You need
Your imagination to be stimulated, and.good music will help. Specifically. you
should, choose music that.affects-y ur emotions, and songs that feature lyr-
,i .aopt'ove aid affection: P--Pay;tion to thel.ty the a e you feel.


- ---- --- *


a






Sunday Chronicle April 22, 2007


From


page XII


and Abhishek well?
Abhishek Bachchan is
almost 3 years younger to
Aishwarya Rai. Aishwarya is
1973 born while Abhishek is
1976 born.
All the 3 films in which
Aishwarya and Abhishek were
paired together Dhai Akshar Prem
Ke, Kuch Na Kaho, Umrao Jaan
did not work at the box office.
Ironically, the couple that hit it off-
screen like fire was blamed of poor
onscreen chemistry.
The other two films were
they worked together Dhoom
2 and Bunty Aur Babli were big
hits. But in both these films
they weren't paired together. In
Dhoom 2 Aishwarya was paired
opposite Hrithik Roshan and in


Bunty Aur Babli she just ap-
peared in one item number
'Kajrare Kajrare' which also
starred Amitabh Bachchan.
The duo will come to-
gether again in Ram Gopal
Varma's Sarkar 2 and Karan
Johar's next production which
will be directed by Tarun
Mansukhani. Sarkar 2 will be a
Bachchan family reunion of
sorts what with Abhishek and
Aishwarya coming together
with Amitabh Bachchan.
The duo could have been
seen together in more films if it
weren't for date problems.
Aishwarya was initially offered
the role opposite Abhishek in
Bluffmaster. But when she
couldn't do the film, it went to
Priyanka Chopra. Coinciden-
tally, Priyanka Chopra lost out


the role of Umrao Jaan'to
Aishwarya.
Aishwarya worked with
Abhishek's mentor, J.P.Dutta in
Umrao Jaan where Abhishek
supported the central character
of Ash. Abhishek worked with
Aishwarya's mentor Mani
Ratnam in Guru where
Aishwarya supported the title
character of Abhishek.
Aishwarya has earlier
dated Salman Khan and Vivek
Oberoi. Abhishek Bachchan
dated Karisma Kapoor and was
also engaged to her for a brief
period before the engagement
was called off.
Aishwarya was seen in
two onscreen smooches. The
first one was with Vivek Oberoi
in Kyun? Ho Gaya Na! Inci-
dentally that film starred


The reel story


ADVERTISEMENT
& THE SHIPPING ASSOCIATION OF GUYANA
In collaboration with
THE MARITIME ADMINISTRATION DEPARTMENT

Presents a two-day seminar on the International
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Thursday, April 26 to Friday, April 27,
2007 from 08:30h to 16:00h

Mr. Ian D'Anjou, Secretary/Treasurer for
further details and registration on
telephone number 226-2169 on or
before 16:00h Tuesday. April 24, 2007

$25,000.00 inclusive of lunch, snacks
and course materials.


Acknowledgement of participation available

This is an opportunity you should not miss


VACANCIES

MINISTRY OF LABOUR, HUMAN SERVICE'S

& SOCIAL SECURITY

The Ministry of Labour, Human Services & Social Security invites
applications for the following positions:

(1) Probation & Social Services Officer
(2) Senior Probation & Social Services Officer

Kindly send all applications to:
Secretary
Public Service Commission
Fort Street, Kingston
Georgetown.

Closing date for applications is May 4,2007.

Job description /Job specification for both positions can be
uplifted from the Personnel Department, Ministry of Labour,
Human Services & Social Security or from Personnel Department,
Public Service Commission.

Trevor Thomas
Permanent Secretary


.. r',.





Welcome to the 4481h edition of
..\ \. "Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


This dish is a classic.fronm Central Africa. Though this version is made with beef, Mwantbe
can be prepared with beef, lamb,.fish, or chicken. Serves 4-6 persons.


3 pounds stewing beef cut into I-inch pieces
I tablespoon freshly squeezed lemon juice
' 2 teaspoon salt
2 tablespoons peanut oil
2 large onions, chopped
I 8 teaspoon minced habanero chile. or to
taste
7 medium-sized ripe tomatoes, peeled.
seeded, and coarsely chopped


Rub the beef pieces with the lemon juice and
salt. Heat the oil in a heavy stockpot or Dutch
ooen, add the beef and the onions, and cook
until the onions are translucent and the beef is
lightly browned.

Add the remaining ingredients. Ioher the heat.
cover, and cook for 1',/ hours, or until the beef is
fork-tender. Serve hot with white rice.


Although corn is a New World vegetable it has been taken to the heart of much of Africa. It turns up in
a variety of ways throughout the continent, from South Africa's mnealies to East Africa's ugalis to Iest
Africa's mnais grille. Kenya, in eastern Africa, offers a cornucopia of cultures and cuisines to tho.%se
who venture there, from the simple dishes of the Kikuyu to the complex curries and biryanis of the
coastal Swahili culture. This dish is what happens when Africa's love of corn meets the spices of
Kenya's coast. If corn is not in season, you cau use an equal amount of defrosted frozen corn.


I tablespoon butter
I medium onion, coarsely chopped
I clove garlic, minced
'I2 teaspoon INDI Curry Powder
5 cups fresh corn cut from the cob
!' teaspoon cornstarch
I cup coconut milk
2 medium tomatoes, peeled, seeded.
and coarsely chopped
Salt and Chico Black .- .
Pepper to taste -
-- . -- .


Place the butter in a heavy saucepan and heat over
medium heat until foaming. Add the onion and the
garlic and cook, stinging occasionally, until they are
lightly browned. Add the INDI Curry Powder.
stirring to make sure that the onions and garlic are
well coated with the curry butter. Addthe corn and
continue cooking.

Combine the cornstarch and coconut milk in a
small bowl and add them to the saucepan along
with the remaining ingredients. stirring well to
distribute the liquid e\cnly. Lower the heat and
cook. stirring occasionally. for 7 minutes. or until
the coconut milk is almost all absorbed.


Amitabh Bachchan. The second
one was with Hrithik Roshan in
Dhoom 2. Interestingly Dhoom
2 also starred Abhishek but
Aishwarya was paired opposite
Hrithik. Abhishek too has had
his share of onscreen liplocks
with Lara Dutta in Mumbai Se
Aaya Mera Dost and Antra
Mali in Naach.
Not many know that
Abhishek, Aishwarya and
Salman Khan starred in one
film. It was Raj Kanwar's
Dhai Akshar Prem Ke.
Salman, however, didn't have
any scene with Aishwarya.
He just appeared in a cameo
as a truck driver who gives lift
to Abhishek Bachchan.


PaEe XIX


SI'O.X\ORED BY TIH 4,VI k4( 7 R-RS OF
Baking Powder C Icing Sugar
Custard Pod r ASTA Curry Powder
Black Peppci .-Y -" G aram Masala


PaLe XIX


t:








I


I*
Iworld




A Ae ggn


Life after the wedding
As predicted by numerologist, tarot, handwriting and signatures specialist Niraj rlancchanda.
Abhishek & Aishwarya are getting married before June 2007.
Abhi.hek Bachchan in number 5 & Aihwarya Rai is number I Add her J.ie .1 birth !.'11'
1973=1+1+1+1+9+7+3=23=2+3=5 That'-, her deiunny number She eut Ahhi'hek '. .h- is number '.
She .' in Io'.e with him in he 32nd \ear ol her liie
Aih\%:r:ira'< handniing reLeals that he will never go aigjinf t her lanil', afnd ..l-ue her ljnii a
lo; She i, e\lremely anachLd 10 her mother The maImnage ha, been .'reed v Ith :coreni her mn.ih .l
Ahhihek Bachchan coie', to number 40=4+4-c=13 He need. i .' rue hi,- II.ni .rI lhnlhek
BachlL.ian i which come, n mrntber 5'0 There 'i chance *-4 ii, ha. I ; n, me he.ilih pr.,llini he!',.,-on
201'7 en.rI ind iian of 2,("i, He need,- Ic ;ei .. me pul:iS dnd ui .' Pi erfornii d i "..:,ii.il h. pr, .t.hi.i
lh. ar... shouldd drip Thhe urniinm Ri .1 .e nd use it h .i. .i B.iai hic h. ,ii i-Ie .iiin .* ill ....Il
to nLiiih.'r JI -=4+6=i == |-,I 4r, i thC FrILiu her l i 'ii orldilo .irio .J ,it l. I i'iilih.i [ I .i .. '..i. ll ., l. h;r
o0 n ltlincher II she decide,. 10 u-e '\i"h, ,., j Rni Bjchactriafri t[h.n i ,il- *i ,I i nI Liiihi.1 i n4 11 li hi I i- i ..
OUis'i.lnlif. number but i' 4 l iri- ir. i n, er o ['her '.r she ritnih I I I i rr.n 'ii l i N-. i
Mhier ri im age the couple .-ill f iht ucte .1 hit and wcilh hi.t I i hnm beiir' .iclih Irni. pcr-iin.il-.
tie, ill hali ,c problem,
if the pujas aren't perl'formed and the health prohlerni do occur for bhishek. there are
chance, 'f a rift between the couple. but the )'I lihe together and will maii.iiue their married
life aestihetically.








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Ajmer shrine


prays for Abhiash
A special recital from the Quran was held in the dargah
of Sufi saint Khawaja Moinuddin Chishti in Ajmer this
afternoon for the well-being of Aishwarya Rai and
Abhishek Bachchan. who are to tie the knot on Thursday.
Ahead of the much-talked about wedding, some 40 priests
read aavat-e-karima for the celebrity couple. Qutubuddhin Saki.
"khadim (caretaker) of the dargah who helped Rai when she
came to the shrine on December 28. said.
A special chunarin is ako been sent to Aishwarva ronm the
dareah \ ith some tabarukh :p'asad)
As A\ishwar ,a along t ith her mother and brother had came
to the h.i-inc on Pcm2.bcr I. I tied a black thread on her hand.
It is b c sle e d tha :- .. ha h-.s c1 po r to tfulfil our ,l l h
a id tl' per 1o, ..- ..' :' "' ,' T wi h 1s s gra t N.
.k: s. '
I Kh .. I rv d at the "le '"

,I M 5 tit
,khali- "n fr t couple i

t s..i i a t' : nic i freas w lilch as i, "
''.i s^.i2 l 'o n Irt 'r N .*. i R-"t .x I'''11' iii K.


Huzian Fraser and Beena
Menon of lTourism Irelind
have made a unique offer to
Amilabh Bachchaii. In fact.
the proposal is for \hhishlek
Bachchan and Aishar-a Rai.
but has righlly been sent nto
the Big B for approval.
lii a leclil io B.clikh:iii Si
T, urni In cland has made ,1. -I
eir i r lieii Abl-hi % hl hiliine,i
ilo IIiii rn l >. li .ind. T h'e' lilici
, LI.., We are ically lappy Io
learn about the forthcoming
wedding of Abhishek Bachchan
and Aishwarya Rai. Alilh..'h
we understand that the wedding
dates are yet to be finalized, we
would like to make an offer for
their honeymoon in Ireland.
"Ireland has been host to some
of the most celebrated ..., hi...
and honeymoons in the world.
Tourism Ireland would be happy
to offer air tickets to Ireland with
accommoxiation at Ashford Castle.
Some of the eminent personalities
who have stayed at Ashford Castle
are Gcorge V ofEingland, President
;ind Mrs. Reagan. Brad Pitll. Pierce
Brosnan. IFred Astaire. Rod Slewanl
and Russell Crowe.
"'Ashford is a 13th cen-
tury castle located half-an-
hour away from Galway on
the shores of Lough
Corrib. 'I'his was originally
the home of the renowned
Guinness family. \We do
hope the couple will accept
this offer."


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