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Guyana chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00249
 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: 6/3/2007
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: UF00088915:00249
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text
I7r.TJ N


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


Man steals 8,000 pieces
of women's clothing
TOKYO (Reuters) Police found more than 8000
pieces of women's clothing and lingerie in the
home of a Japanese man who stole the items so he
could sleep buied in them.


Maeyasu Kawamura, 60, was indicted for theft Friday, police
in Osaka prefecture, western Japan, said.
Police found 2,400 pieces of lingerie, 600 kimonos and 5,200
items of other clothing all piled up high in his small apartment room.
Kawamura has confessed to stealing the items, which included
a wedding dress.
"He seemed to get a thrill out of sleeping covered in
women's dothes," a police spokesman said. "He seemed to like


Ex-Linden


charged


plot


to


in


blow


Mayor

alleged


up


FORMER People's National Congress Reform (PNCR) Member of Parliament and Mayor of Linden, Abdul Kadir, is one of three Guyanese charged in an alleged
terror plot to blow up the John F. Kennedy Airport in New York. Page three


.4 i


The Ground Floor of the


Store


WILL OPEN TODAY SUNDAY 3RD JUNE, 2007 10:OOAM 2:OOPM


6smO I1f29 PMr


(1


the smell."


JFK


Guyana ready to cooperate with U.S. in terror plot probe


- -





- SUPMAYM C UL Jue 3, 2007


THE Government of Guyana
yesterday said it stands ready to
cooperate with the United States
Government and its agencies if
such a request is made follow-
ing the arrest of three Guyanese
for conspiring to commit terror-
ism at the John F. Kennedy
(JFK) International Airport in


New York.
Minister of Home Affairs
Clement Rohee said the news
was "a very serious develop-
ment," noting that "one can
very well imagine if this crime
was committed the amount of
loss of lives and property that
would have resulted."


The government, in a state-
ment, said it had received the
"shocking news" that the three
Guyanese Abdul Kadir,
Russel De Freitas and Abdel
Nur were held for planning
to blow up, along with another
person, a jet fuel supply that
feeds from New Jersey to the


- I


Guyana ready to



cooperate with



U.S. in terror



plot probe


JFK airport, as well as a fuel
storage tank at the airport.
The government said it is a
partner in the fight against glo-
bal terrorism and will cooperate
will all countries in pursuance
of this objective.
Mr. Rohee denied reports
that Mr. Kadir was an official
of the government, but pointed


out that "he served as a Parlia-
mentarian for the opposition
People's National Congress Re-
form (PNCR) in the eighth Par-
liament of Guyana."
"This latest development
brings into sharper focus the
need for greater cooperation
among countries in the fight
against international terrorism,"
L.-


the government stated, reiterat-
ing its "principled position that
the fight against international
terrorism is for the benefit of all
mankind."
Rohee said the incident
was also an "important politi-
cal development" and said
the opposition PNCR "must
take note of this".


the company in various
international forums including the
BID annual convention in
Frankfurt, Germany. Among her immediate plans are to continue working for Bi' inrrin a.311r i .vlit 3 view to
strengthen and consolidate its numerous accompishmenris In her bid to continue her development she
already has plans on .oniiruing towards her Masters Degree commencing in 2008. She hopes also to
translate her various international experiences and leadership c :' iti,.S in community development and
social work in Guyana. Among her priorities in this regard is to assist the Ministry of Ed, ri.:ori on projects
involving children literacy.
Her ultimate goal is to one day be in a strategic position that would influence the development of Guyana and
continued upliftment of all Guyanese.
BK International looks forward for this new addition of skills and competencies brought on board by Gail and
look forward for her guidance and leadership especially in promoting the company internationally. The
Managing Director, Board of Directors and Staff of BK International take this opportunity in wishing Gail
Tiwarie every success in the future, especially her dad Brian.
Meanwhile, Alana Tiwarie another of the company's youthful directors is currently pursuing studies in
accountancy overseas.
Sgd. Egan R. Bazilio, Director.


007-06-02
HttET1CIIET __}____ 2007.06-02
LttER lAl -- y


J[D RESULTS
DRAW DATE 2007-06-02
BIG-D I MID-D LITTLE-D


687


332


865


BUTTERFLY


aily
Millionplus
MONDAY 20
TUESDAY z2
WEDNESDAY 2


THURSDAY
FRIDAY


RESULTS


007-05-28
007-05-29
007-05-30


2007-05-31
2007-06 41
2007-06-02


03 14 14 17 20
25 07 09 12 20
06 02 01 14 10
23 15 06 20 A0
23 13 05 24 04
01 10 15 14 02 ,


" -T" .-"a *.-t





"-L ?- - --nn --- ------------- 3




Ex-Linden Mayor charged in





alleged plot to blow up JFK


FORMER People's National
Congress Reform (PNCR)
Member of Parliament and
Mayor of Linden, Abdul
Kadir, is one of three
Guyanese charged in an al-
leged terror plot to blow up
the John F. Kennedy Airport
in New York.
Kadir, 55, the other two
Guyanese and a Trinidadian,
were Friday charged with con-
spiring to attack the airport by
planting explosives to blow up
its major jet fuel tanks and pipe-
line, the U.S. Justice Depart-
ment and other law enforcement
officials said in a statement.
The attacks would result in
destruction of "the whole of
Kennedy," one suspect said in a
recorded conversation, according
to the statement. He predicted
very few survivors.
Charged with Kadir are
Russell DeFreitas, a U.S. citizen
and native of Guyana who was
arrested in Brooklyn; another
Guyanese Abdel Nur, and
Kareem Ibrahim, a citizen of
Trinidad and Tobago.
U.S. officials said Kadir and
Nur were associates of the
Jamaat Al Muslimeen, which
was behind a deadly coup at-


Experienced
Survey
Technicians
Welders and
Rangers to work
in the interior.
Attractive salary
offered.
imwmi


tempt in Trinidad in 1990.
Trinidad and Tobago Police
Commissioner Trevor Paul, at a
hastily-arranged news confer-
ence yesterday, said FBI offi-
cials Friday informed law en-
forcement officials there of the
alleged plot and that three of the
suspects were in Trinidad.
Paul said law officials re-
sponded to the call and around
11 a.m. on Friday, they arrested
Trinidadian Ibrahim, 56, of Cane
Farm, Tacarigua, on a plane at
Piarco International Airport.
Ibrahim was on an
Aeropostal flight bound for
Caracas when the pilots re-
ceived the call for the aircraft
to return to Piarco. On its
return, Ibrahim was arrested
and taken to the Port-of-
Spain CID where he was
questioned by Special Branch
head, Assistant Commis-
sioner Richard Frederick on
Friday night. He claimed he
was on his way to Caracas to
catch a flight to Iran.
Acting on further informa-
tion, Paul said local police ar-
rested the second suspect,
Abdul Kadir, at Cane Farm and
took him to Police headquarters.
A warrant has been issued


(1) Experienced Cook

(2) Waiters/Waitresses


(3) Housekeeper


OBo N. 1046


for the arrest of Abdel Nur.
who arrived in Trinidad re-
cently.
The fourth man, Russell
DeFreitas, 63, was arrested at
a diner in Brooklyn. New York.
Friday night.
He appeared before U.S.
Magistrate Judge Kiyo
Matsumoto yesterday after-
noon.
Paul said Trinidad law en-
forcement officials were work-
ing with the FBI to prevent any
terrorism in Trinidad or else-
where. Paul admitted there was
a FBI presence in Trinidad
working on the alleged plot.
Although U.S. Justice offi-
cials revealed in court docu-
ments that Ibrahim was a mem-
ber of the Janmaat Al Muslimeen.
Paul said he had no such infor-
mation.
The Trinidad Newsday
newspaper said it learnt that a
request for the extradition of
Ibrahim and Kadir has already
been made to the Ministry of
Foreign Affairs. Members of the
Central Authority of the Attor-
ney General's office are work-
ing this weekend to have the
documents ready for Kareem
and Kadir to make their first


court appearance at the Port-of-
Spain Magistrates" Court tomor-
row.
Police here last night said
immigration records indicate that
Kadir departed Guyana for
Caracas via Trinidad and Tobago
on a LIAT flight on the evening
of May 31 last.
Police said records also
show that a U.S-based
Guyanese named Russel
Mortimer DeFreitas, of
Brooklyn, New York, born in
Georgetown on July 7, 1943,
visited Guyana on April 14,
last.
"Confirmation is being
sought that he is the said per-
son arrested in the U.S.", police
here said.
The accused mastermind
behind the attack is DeFreitas,
a former JFK employee, who al-
legedly said the airport was a
symbol that would put "the
whole country in mourning."
"Anytime you hit
Kennedy, it is the most hurtful
thing to the United States. To hit
Kennedy...They love John F.
Kennedy, wow...like he's the
man," he said, according to the
indictment. "It's like you can kill
the man twice."


ONE Secretary/Assistant.
*Must be mature, courteous and efficient.
*Must have passes in CXC Maths and English, a good
command of the English Language and computer literate.

Apply in person with written application and curriculum vitae to:
ASTROARTS
305 East Street, South Cummingsburg, Georgetown.


The plot posed no imme-
diate threat to air safety or the
public, the FBI said.
"The charges filed today
outline one of the most chilling
plots imaginable, a plot to blow
up the main fuel supply at John
F. Kennedy Airport," said
Brooklyn U.S. Attorney
Roslynn Mauskopf.
According to a federal in-
dictment, DeFreitas had
worked at the airport until
1995, during which time he
said he came up with the ru-
diments of the plan after see-
ing weapons parts shipped
through there to Israel that
he believed would be used to
kill Muslims.
Authorities said they
caught wind of the plot in July
2006, when DeFreitas ap-
proached a confidential govern-
ment informant he knew from
his mosque and began describ-
ing the plan to attack the airport


and tried to enlist him to help
in the plot.
The informnnant who had
been working for the govern-
ment since 2004 in exchange for
a postponed and possibly re-
duced sentence following two
federal drug convictions -
agreed to join in the plot and be-
gan taping conversations and go-
ing with DeFreitas back and
forth to meet extremists in the
Caribbean.
During the next
several months, DeFreitas
met the informant and
discussed the operation
and travelling to Guyana
to enlist the help of others
there, according to the
criminal complaint. Soon,
the informant became
involved in phone
conversations with several
unnamed people in both
Please turn to page nine


at Parika.






DR. J. F. EVERTSZ, Dermatologist
(skin specialist) will be in Guyana on,
June 4, 5 and 6, 2007 from
9 am to 5 pm.
Clinics will be held on those days at Mercy Hospital.
For more information please call
Mercy Hospital at 227-2071-5.


REPAIR & CALIBRATION -


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i IrLslr~ ~r~lll, I I ill II





4 SUN AY CHRONICLE June 3. 2007



AUi@ i .


Civilian death toll in


Iraq spikes in May


BAGHDAD (Reuters) The
number of civilians killed in
Iraq jumped to nearly 2,000 in
May, the highest monthly toll
since the start of a U.S.-
backed security crackdown in
February, according to fig-
ures released yesterday.
Militants blew up a strate-
gic bridge that links Baghdad to
the northern cities of Kirkuk
and Arbil, and a mortar barrage
on the Sunni enclave of Fadhil
in mainly Shi'ite eastern
Baghdad, killed 10 people and
wounded 30, police said.
In Arbil, the capital of Iraq's
autonomous Kurdistan region.
Iraqi Prime Minister Nuri al-
Maliki and Masoud Barzani,
president of Kurdistan, urged
Turkey not to send troops into
the region to crush Kurdish
separatist rebels believed to be
hiding there.
An Interior Ministry offi-
cial, who did not want to be
named because he was not au-
thorized to release the figures,
said 1,944 civilians were killed
in May. a 29 percent hike over


Relatives grieve around the coffin of a man killed during a joint raid by U.S.-Iraqi forces
in Baghdad's Sadr City Friday.


April. At least 174 soldiers and
policemen were killed in the
same period.
The death toll was based on


Commissioners of East Demerara
WaterConservancyBoard

Squatters along the embankment of
the Lamaha Canal from Gomes Koker
to the Shelter Belt Pump are hereby
reminded that such act is illegal and
notice is hereby given once again to


vacate the area.
The East Demerara VWater-
Conservancy Commission will be!
taking steps provided for under the
Laws of Guyana to preserve the
integrity of the embankment.


f


GNCB is requesting anyone
to kindly make contact with
Georgetown or at telephone


statistics compiled by Iraq's
ministries of interior, defence
and health on the number of
people killed and wounded in


attacks in Iraq.
After three months of de-
clines, there has been a sharp rise
in the number of sectarian mur-


The National Climate Unit,
The National Climate Committee &
The Environmental Protection Agency
in commemoration of
World Environment Day,
June 5, 2007
presents:
A dialogue on climate change and
The airing of the acclaimed
documentary:
An Inconvenient Truth by Al Gore
at the
Umana Yana, High Street, Kingston
on June 5, 2007
at 17:00h (5:00 pm)

(The public is invited.)


ders in Baghdad. Mortar at-
tacks in the capital are becom-
ing deadlier and car bombs
remain common.
At least 20 people
were killed and dozens in-
jured in two mortar attacks
on Shi'ite and Sunni
neighborhoods in


Baghdad in the past 48 hours.
In \esierda\ 's attack. 10
people Nere killed in a barrage
on the Sunni Fadhil district
Police, who reported fewer
than 10 sectarian murders a day
in the first weeks of the secu-
rity crackdown, are now typi-
cally reporting 30 or more.


Tropical

depression Barry

brings rain to Florida
ST. PETERSBURG, Florida (Reuters) The remains of
Tropical Storm Barry brought high winds and heavy rains
to Florida yesterday, but the downpour was welcomed in a
parched state that has been battling stubborn wildfires.
Much of Florida's west coast was feeling the brunt of Barry
by Saturday morning. There were no immediate reports of
storm-related injuries or damage.
Barry formed as a tropical storm on Friday and began pelt-
ing the Tampa Bay area with rain that afternoon. It was down-
graded to a tropical depression with sustained winds near 35
mph late in the morning.
At 5 p.m. EDT the system's poorly defined center had
moved across the state and was close to Jacksonville, in north-
east Florida, and moving north-northeast at about 23 mph, the
National Hurricane Center in Miami said.
That track was expected to take it, as a heavy rainstorm.
up the U.S. East Coast over the next two days. It was not ex-
pected to strengthen into a hurricane and the hurricane center
said it planned no more public advisories on Barry.
All tropical storm warnings and watches were discontin-
ued as Barry weakened. Tropical storms have maximum sus-
tained winds ranging from 39 to 73 mph
Barry was expected to bring several inches of rain to Florida.
Georgia, South Carolina and North Carolina.
That was welcome news in Georgia and in Florida,
which reported hundreds of wildfires in May and rainfall
of less than half of the normal average. Florida officials
said there were 160 fires in progress as of yesterday, down
from 180 on Friday. Friday's rain was the first in Tampa
in 25 days.


~4 -


Located at Lot 326 South Road, Lacytown.
Call Goodwill Realty on telephone numbers:
223-5204, 225-2540, 628-7605 or 618-7270.


GNCB
knowing the whereabouts of the under-mentioned vehicles
our office situated at 77 Croal Street & Winter Place, Stabroek,
numbers 225-8800, 225-6971 or 225-9486 as a matter of urgency.


Name f wnr esritingofAsst.Latee


Patrick Howard


Eldad Dookie
Sasenarine Rhajcoomar &
Rhajcoomer


Toyota Carina Motor Car PGG 9662

Tractor 18866


Pick-up GDD 8201
Lorry GFF 2149


38 Doch-Cab Housing Scheme, Clonbrook, E.C.D.

Meter Meer Zorg, W.C.D.


Lot 4, Alliance, Timehri, E.B.D.


Page 4 & 29 p65





a





SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 3, 2007 5


- 0 -* 'I~f~JI)7.


i:nhiniri inaa


(TRINIDAD EXPRESS) -
The state of health care is in
such a mess that it is to be
probed by the Director of
Public Prosecutions (DPP),
Commissioner of Police and
the Integrity Commission.
In laying the "Report of the
Commission of Enquiry into the
Operation and Delivery of Pub-
lic Health Care Services in
Trinidad and Tobago" in Parlia-
ment Friday, Prime Minister
Patrick Manning said: "In view
of some of the allegations con-
tained in the report and for the
purpose of further transparency
I propose to send a copy of the
report of the commission to the
Director of Public Prosecutions,
the Commissioner of Police and
the Integrity Commission.
Shortly after this announce-
ment, Health Minister John
Rahael said he had no comment.
The report has been laid in
the House on the heels of an
Express editorial calling for the
report to be made public.
The Commission said in its
report that it came across sev-
eral circumstances that, in its
view, warranted special atten-
tion by the Government. "In
some cases, there is evidence of
corruption or other malfea-
sance," stated the report.
Manning said that a techni-
cal committee has been ap-
pointed to prioritise and deter-
mine how best the recommen-
dations of the report should be
implemented with a one-month
deadline.
Members of this committee
are Myrna Thompson -
Deputy Permanent secretary in
the Energy Ministry; Donna
Ferraz Deputy, Permanent sec-
retary in the Public Administra-
tion Ministry; Margaret
Richardson, Deputy Permanent
Secretary in the Health Minis-
try; Rosetta Jeffers, Human Re-
source specialist in the person-
nel department and Kesraj
Seegobin, Director of Central
audit committee of the Finance
Ministry.
"In addition the Govern-
ment proposes to launch appro-
priate investigations where such




One Benpak

Exhaust pipe

bender. New.






Store 660

square feet,


has been indicated by the Com-
mission," said Manning.
In 2004 on the recommen-
dation of Manning, President
George Maxwell Richards ap-
pointed a commission to exam-
ine every area in the health sec-
tor. The commission comprised
chairperson Gladys Gafoor,
Wazir Hosein, Yvonne Pilgrim,
Glenn Wilson and Dr Geoffrey
Frankson. On April 13 this year
the report was presented to
Richards who forwarded a copy
to Manning and his Cabinet
committee.
According to the report, the
problems that plague the health
sector today existed even before
this country attained indepen-
dence.
"Despite the rapid ap-
proach of its 2020 deadline to
achieve developed national
status. Trinidad and Tobago
finds itself, in 2007, con-
fronted with the same prob-
lems that have affected the
health sector long before it
attained independence sta-
tus," stated the report.


Breathalyser bill



passed in House


(TRINIDAD GUARDIAN) -
After repeated calls by the
Opposition United National
Congress (UNC) for
breathalyser legislation, the
bill, which seeks to minimise
road carnage was passed over-
whelmingly in the House of
Representatives Friday.
Members of the Govern-
ment and Opposition supported
the legislation, which was
passed shortly after 4.30 pm.
But while the vote was be-
ing taken along the Government
bench, Prime Minister Patrick
Manning-who had apparently
dozed off-had to be nudged
by acting Leader of Govern-
ment Business Colm Imbert.
The Motor Vehicles and
Road Traffic Amendment Bill
2006, which had been before a
parliamentary Joint Select Com-
mittee (JSC), was tabled by
Imbert, the Works and Trans-


ROAD WORTHY
(DAILY NATION) THE -"HOW'S MY DRIVING" bumper
stickers on many public service vehicless (PSVS) are mak-
ing a dent in indiscipline on the roads.
So says Peter Harris, general manager of Consumer Guar-
antee Insurance (CGI), the company thai started this policy
two years ago.
The stickers, which all PSVs insured by CGI must carn.
invite people to report them to the company for acts of mdis-
cipline and breaches of the law while the vehicles are on the
road.
Given the drop in collisions and reports of bad driving
by vehicles insured with them, Harris is suggesting that
other general insurance companies should implement the
sticker policy and put the brakes on bad driving and acci-
dents. "We have had a steady improvement from Day 1 to
the point now that the complaints have been reduced sub-
stantially. If I get one or two [complaints] a week I get a
lot. Once upon a time I got one or two [complaints] a day."
said Harris


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port Minister.
However, the minister, who
had chaired the JSC reviewing
the bill, said legislation govern-
ing cellular phone use on the
nation's roads should come to
the Parliament within the next
few months.
Winding up debate on the
bill, Imbert said cellphone usage
by drivers would factor promi-
nently in new legislation that


was to be drafted to review road
traffic laws.
"That's next!" he declared.
Insisting that- alcohol was
the most significant factor in
road fatalities around the world.
the minister said the Govern-
ment was bent on targeting all
of the causitive factors of seri-
ous road accidents.
These include using
cellphones while driving, reck-


less dri\ ing, speeding and driv-
ing under the influence of alco-
hol.
The new road traffic leg-
islation. he assured Opposi-
tion Leader Kamla Persad-
Bissessar, would include a re-
vamping of the existing ticket
system, an amendment of
traffic laws to allow the use
of radar and an upgrade in
the system of speed traps.


The Government of Guyana in collaboration with the Government of
Cuba under the Cuba Caricom Scholarship Programme is offering a
limited number of Undergraduate Scholarships for the academic
year 2007/2008.

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons between the
ages of 16 and 25 years for consideration in the following fields of
study:

Agronomy Engineering
Mechanical Engineering
Electrical Engineering
Degree in Mathematics
Architecture
Veterinary Medicine
Degree in Agricultural Sciences
Degree in Economic Sciences
Degree in Physics
Degree in Accounting
Computer Science
Degree in Pharmaceutical Sciences
Degree in Special Education
Degree in Natural Sciences
Degree in Physical Education and Sport
Civil Engineering

Requirements

a) Candidates should have at least five (5) subjects CxC/GCE
'0' Levels including Mathematics and English (Passes at
CXC (CSEC): Grade 1, 11, III from 1998).
b) GCE 'A' Level CAPE qualifications will be advantageous.

Application forms can be uplifted from the Permanent Secretary,
Public Service Ministry. 164 Waterloo Street and the Training
Division. Vlissengen Road and D'Urban Street, Georgetown.

Completed applications should be sent to the Permanent Secretary,
Pihi ic Service i iristry, 164 Waterloo Street, Georgetown.

Closing date for receipt ofaopplications is un i n 2007


I, -


_ --I


10 13,juI I-, --~ j






o SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 3, 2007
I


LESSON FROM

WOOLMER'S


DEATH

THE NEWS that the internationally respected cricket
coach Bob Woolmer had died from natural causes and
was not murdered, as originally clairhed, would have
come as enormous relief for more than his family and
friends.
Certainly also for the Pakistan cricket team for which he
was their deeply admired coach. Undoubtedly, as well,
for the Jamaica Government and people, and also the
International Cricket Council (ICC), which had organised
the recently concluded 2007 Cricket World Cup
tournament in the Caribbean.
Indeed, cricket lovers and people of goodwill the world
over would breathe a sigh of relief that the worst fears
over the sudden death of Woolmer have officially been
put to rest, following.the discovery of his body in his hotel


room at the Jamaica Pegasus Hotel on March 18-the
day after Pakistan's shock defeat by newcomer Ireland.
According to a report in Britain's "Daily Mail" on Friday,
Woolmer's widow, Gill, who lives in Cape Town, South
Africa, is being officially informed about the latest
conclusion of the extensive investigation that had involved
the Jamaica Constabulary Force, Britain's Scotland Yard,
and Pakistan's security personnel.
Contrary to sustained reports following the discovery of
his body on the floor of his hotel room, it has now been
established that death was not the result of suspected
asphyxia due to manual strangulation.
He is now being reported a man known to have been in
ill-health, who was a diabetic and with a "breathing
problem The final decision? He died from natural
causes.
What a sensational, dramatic, though most welcome
about-turn pertaining to the circumstances of his death,
and the agony earlier claims had caused for so many.
A most disturbing aspect of this tragedy is how very
experienced pathologists and respected crime sleuths
could have gotten it all so very wrong-from the
beginning?
Crime chief and Deputy Police Commissioner of
Jamaica, Mark Shields, a highly reputable officer
recruited from Britain's Scotland Yard to help Jamaica's
anti-crime drive, should be aware that he cannot
easily escape some of the blame for the earlier
misleading reports about the cause of Woolmer's death.
The day after the shocking news of Woolmer's death was
announced, and with the initial report of the post mortem


still inconclusive, Shields said told the media then that
they were pursuing "suspicious circumstances and
implied that the coach was strangled, possibly by more
than one individual.
Some legal luminaries and crime experts were surprised
at the alacrity with which this "suspicious" claim was made
public, and the claim of murder sustained, even as
Scotland Yard continued their investigation-in response
to Shields' enlightened request for help.
One clear lesson to be learnt from the high profile
international case of the Bob Woolmer tragedy is that
those involved in combating crime and investigating
cases of murder-over which there may be conflicting
evidence-must avoid confusing facts with assumptions.
Also quite relevant is the precise scientific information,
as distinct from theories, to be released from post
mortem examinations.


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.


m I


anptit




For crime and corruption fight


NO CARIBBEAN Government, politi-
cal party, regional institution or any self-
respecting national of our Caribbean
Community could be unaffected by the
distresssing picture that has been
painted in a joint United Nations/World
Bank report on serious crime and vio-


lence in our region

Narco-trafficking and its cor-
rupting influences on even law
enforcement agencies and the
political directorates have been
fingered as core challenges fac-
ing a number of Caribbean soci-
eties-with Haiti, Jamaica,
Trinidad and Tobago. Guyana
being among the worse affected
but with all contaminated and
suffering
Parliamentary parties,
competing for state power, are
in the habit of blame-shifting-
particularly at elections sea-
son- for escalating crimes of
murder, rape, kidnapping and
armed robberies. This may
now be quite related to Jamaica
..l'1 inuao and Tobago
where new elections are soon
corning.
How ever. neither ruling or
opposition parties should con-
tinue the pretence of being more
capable to combat the spread-
ing crime and violence epi-
demic.
Such a claim, as experience
has established, not only lacks
credibility. but could be-in-


deed have been-exploited by
criminal networks that are often
led by well-ensconced indi-
viduals in the public and pri-
vate sectors using dirty money
to fund more crime and vio-
lence.
Available evidence points to
the necessity for vigorous bi-
partisan approaches in every
CARICOM state, to beat back
the corroding corruption
spawned by narco-traffickers,
the gun-runners, armed bandits,
kidnappers and murderers creat-
ing havoc and mayhem in too
many urban and rural commu-
nities of too many countries of

From Haiti and Jamaica to
Guyana and Suriname. from
Trinidad and Tobago to the
Eastern Caribbean, the plague
of the twin evils of drug-traf-
ficking and corruption contin-
ues to hamper social and eco-
nomic progress. erode educa-
tion and legal
institutions, dislocate family
life and add to the national
misery associated with prosti-


tution, teenage pregnancies and
the killer HIV/AIDS virus.
While the current criminal
rampage may be far worse in
some countries than in earlier
times, the reality is that succes-
sive administrations, led by dif-
ferent political parties, have had
to witness repeated failures by
the security forces to effec-
tively curb the cravings of the
narco-traffickers and their gun-
running, kidnapping and mur-
derous allies.

Breaking Links
In Jamaica last week, the
outgoing United Nations Resi-
dent Representative. Juan
Carlos Espinola, chose the fo-
rum of a 'Crime and Politics
Symposium' at the UWI
Mona Campus to lament the
corrupting links between poli-
tics and ciminality, and urged
concerted efforts to break those
links.
Others have been pointing
to the erosion of public confi-
dence in law enforcement agen-
cies in the face of the expanding
international -.. ror
which the United States of
America and Europe remain ma-
jor markets, and which societ-
ies are now being compelled by
the shared threats to security in
having to respond with more
practical forms of assistance in
the "war" against narco-traffick-
ing and terrorism.
National Security Minister
Peter Phillips. who was among
those present at the "Crime and
Politics Symposium". was


quoted by the media as point-
ing to the coming into effect of
the Proceeds of Crime Act as a
valuable weapon in the chal-
lenging battle against the influ-
ence being wielded, politically
and otherwise, by those utlising
their ill-gotten proceeds from
criminal activities.
As if the UN/World Bank
Report on Crime and Violence
in the Caribbean was not bad
news enough, there have now
been released the findings of a
study by "Global Peace Index"
with more depressing accounts
of life in some Caribbean
states, as well as other societ-
ies.
Trinidad and Jamaica
topped the list at 94 and 81
respectively among CARICOM
states in ranking among 121
countries surveyed in relation to
"peacefulness and factors that
cause and sustain peace", ac-
cording to a report in
Thursday's "Jamaica Observer".
The study, based on 24 in-
dicators. and conducted by the
'Economist Intelligence Unit'.
inciuced a country's military
spending. ease of access to
weapons of minor destruction
(distinct from 'mass' destruc-
tion)-guns and small explo-
sives-corruption and respect
for human rights.
What the UNAV/World Bank
"Report on Crime and Violence
in the Caribbean" as well as the
"Global Peace Index" study)
seem to emphasise is the need
for new. enlightened approaches
to governance in a secured en-


vironment to enhance demo-
cratic and human rights norms
and thrash, in the
process, corruption-wherever
located

The Symptoms
I have pointed,
previously, to sordid influence-
peddling, abuse of political
power and misuse of state re-
sources for personal gains as
curses that ever so often afflict
very high-profile and
powerful public figures of gov-
ernments; financial institutions,
justice administrations and, yes,
even religious organizations.
The symptoms manifest
themselves in various ways, but
at times escape even the watch-
ful eyes of media as well as
the institutions and




The


Column


organizations to which such
violators of trust and decent
behaviour are obligated.
Until, of course,
the specific ailment is
diagnosed and public exposure
and condemnation become in-
evitable. Pretending that this or
any other CARICOM state
could be exonerated from such
deformities in its social and po-
litical culture, would be both
silly and hypocritical.
Caribbean politicians are of-
ten quick to go on the offensive
against what they expediently
deem an "intrusive" or
"irresponsible" media, but
which is simply no more than
valid, investigative journalism
against unwholesome influence
peddling, outright corruption
and undermining of democratic


norms.
They expediently tend to
overlook how the print and elec-
tronic media in the USA, Brit-
ain and Canada-states with
which CARICOM is deeply
linked-regularly demonstrate
why those elected to govern,
or to head regional and interna-
tional financial and trade insti-
tutions, must be held to scrupu-
lous rules of accountability.
Let it not be ignored, or
mnimised, that t is this cul-
ture of accountability and re-
spect for sensitivity to
public opinion by even the
most powerful and best con-
nected in influence-peddling
that has just made possible the
unprecedented downwfall for
unethical behaviour by a Presi-
dent of the World Bank-Paul


Wolfowitz.
Those heading governments
and major institutions in
CARICOM need to advise
themselves against the conse-
quences of political arrogance,
insensitivity to dissent; intol-
erance for dialogue and sheer
abuse of power that could nega-
tively impact on improved
governance in the national inter-
est.
Cultivating a new politi-
cal culture is a major chal-
lenge for all governing and
opposition parties in
CARICOM in the battle
against narco-trafficking,
corruption and other crimes
that undermine the social
and economic health of our
societies and diminish
estabilished human values.


Page 6 & 27 p,"


RICKEY


SINGH.1







SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 3, 20077




new President


of the





or the


World's Bank





World Bank?


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

U.S. PRESIDENT George W
Bush has nominated Robert
Zoellick to replace Paul
Wolfowitz as the President of
the World Bank. His en-
dorsement by the Board of
the Bank is likely to be ef-
fortless.
Since the creation of the
World Bank and the Interna-
tional Monetary Fund (IMF),
the convention has developed
that the managing director of the
Fund would come from Europe
and the head of the Bank would
be a nominee of the US Presi-
dent.
This accounted for why
Paul Wolfowitz was nominated
and accepted even though many
European governments and
many others around the world
felt that he was a bad choice,
not least because he had a repu-
tation as being part of the neo-
conservative cabal around Presi-
dent Bush and also for being a
hawk in promoting the invasions
of Afghanistan and Iraq and for
the unilateralist style that the
administration developed in in-
ternational relations.
Countries and regions all
over the world will now be
wondering what Mr Zoellick's
appointment means for them.
He has been a faithful servant
of the US government in vari-
ous capacities, more recently as
a Deputy Secretary under
Condoleeza Rice in the State
Department and before that as
the US Trade Representative.
In these last two roles, Mr
Zoellick became well known
to government representative
in many parts of the world
including the Caribbean.
During his stint as US Trade
Representative, he was inti-
mately involved in the nego-
tiations at the World Trade
Organisation (WTO), and he
was active in discussions
across the regions.
He will. therefore, have
some knowledge of the difficul-
ties and problems that confront
these countries.
1 last encountered him in at
a WTO ministerial conference in
Cancun, Mexico when desperate
efforts were being made to get
the Doha round of trade negotia-
tions back on track after years of
failure. He was active then in
trying to build bridges across
huge di\ ides. and in that connec-
tion. lie energetically arranged
meetings with every region.
-.,*".., The talks failed in.the end
irgcly hboause'hed.s,the L'S
Representative. and Pascal


Lamy, then the Trade Commis-
sioner for the European Union,
could not get their masters to
agree policies on reducing if
not eliminating their subsidies
to agriculture.
Agricultural subsidies are a
serious bone of contention be-
tween Europe and the US since
governments in the US and
some European nations, such as
France, place considerable im-
portance on the votes and other
support of the farming commu-
nity.
And, of course, while these
two giants contend over access
to the world's markets for their
subsidized agricultural projects,
agricultural exports from devel-
oping countries suffer, particu-
larly from Africa in the case of
cotton.
I recall Mr Zoellick at one
point of the Cancun meeting
calling for countries "not to give
up the good for the perfect" in


terms of the offer that the US
and the EU had devised to put
to the conference on cotton.
The problem was that few saw
the offer as good. Indeed, I de-
scribed it at the time as "deri-
sory".
Nonetheless, if the World
Bank is to have as its head a
former US government official,
Mr Zoellick is a good candidate.
And, in this case, the world can-
not reject the good for the per-
fect.
He will have many chal-
lenges ahead. The first will
be to pull the Bank together
after the public and bitter
bruising it has just gone
through over Mr Wolfowitz.
He is likely to achieve this
fairly easily, because he is in-
stinctively a bridge builder as
was evident in the WTO ne-
gotiations. And, in this new
role, while he will have to
carry the members of the Ex-


Speaking to the donor agen-
cies and countries attending the
conference titled, 'Transforming
CARICOM agriculture', Jagdeo
said many people have a mis-
guided perception that the Car-
ibbean does not need support
because the average per capital
is higher than other parts of the
world.
"I would say it is misguided
because the relatixelv high per
capital income masks many of
the problems of our region. It
masks significant pockets of
poverty that we have within
many countries, including the
countries with high per capital
GDP, it masks the growing trend
of malnutrition, unemployment
and rural degradation and loss of
livelihood.
"Therefore we want to urge
you to have a more in-depth
look at the state of our region
and this problem has been com-
pounded by loss of significant
income from bananas and sugar
-and it's going to get worse in our


ecutive Board of the Bank on
any initiatives that he might
develop, that task might be
easier than trying to convince
politicians to change policies
that suited their supporters.
There will be no shortage of
people in the Bank itself, in
Washington, and from all over
the world who will be trying to
persuade Mr Zoellick to adopt
one policy or another. What
will be essential for small coun-
tries like the Caribbean is that
they should be part of the many
who will try to see him early to
get their ideas on his agenda for
consideration.
It is not clear how soon Mr
Zoellick's appointment will be
ratified by the Board, but if he
is in place by mid-June, when
Caribbean heads of government
and their foreign ministers are
scheduled to be in Washington,
it would be enormously useful
if their schedules allowed a


Describing the sector as be-
ing in "turmoil", he said in
Guyana, for instance, sugar con-
tributes 16 per cent to GDP and
one-fifth of foreign currency
earnings, while employing
25.000 people.
"If we had to close sugar,
that would represent a huge
shock to the economy, one that
would have major systemic im-
plications, and therefore not
only contributes to a loss of
revenue, but to a significant loss
of welfare with the attendant
consequences, social disloca-
tions, instability in the country,
so this is a difficult time for us,"
he said.
Trinidad and Tobago Prime
Minister Patrick Manning, who
also spoke at the opening, said
the Caribbean's situation is
made even more precarious with
the increased use of farmland in
some industrialized nations for
the production of crops for bio-
fuels. a development that,is in-
creasing the price of certain ba-
sc ir. i .-- -1 -


meeting.
In any event, many Carib-
bean ministers have met and
know Mr Zoellick, especially
from his term of office as the
US Trade Representative. They
ought to seek a meeting with
him soon.
Reform of the World
Bank in the interest of the
global community is desper-
ately needed. The glaring
example of this is the fact
that Bank's head must come
from the US and be nomi-
nated by the US President.
The time has long since
.come when the head of the
World Bank should be sought
from around the entire globe
and the very best person ap-
pointed.
In the case of the Caribbean,
there should be a review of the
Bank's lending policies to elimi-
nate the disqualification of small
and vulnerable states from soft


He said for the region to
achieve food security, it needs
the support of the international
community, especially the
industrialized nations of the
world.
"We seriously lament the
lack of progress in the stalled
Doha round of multilateral trade
negotiations which has placed
development as its core objec-
tive and which is consequently
of utmost importance to the de-
veloping countries of the world.
"The fact is agriculture con-
tinues to be the main obstacle
to progress in the talks as the
protectionist policies in this sec-
tor of some major countries run
counter to the thoroughly
liberalised regime they are advo-
cating in almost all other areas."
He said while the negotia-
.tions languish in a comatose
stage, the agriculture sector is
dying in many countries of the
developing world and declining
from uncompetitiveness and
lac.k oF -'" -s and investments.


borrowing because of their per
capital income. The criterion is
a false measure of development
and a poor calculation of needs.
More than anything else it has
forced small countries into com-
mercial borrowing that has bur-
dened their economies.
Also, in today's world
where small countries are
pushed into huge investment to
beef up port security as part of
the war on terror, and where
trade liberalisation causes dislo-
cation in their economies, the
World Bank should add these to
the areas of priority for which
they lend, and such lending
should be on affordable terms.
Caribbean countries and
all other small states have to
hope that Mr Zoellick will
see himself as the head of
the World's Bank and not
just the World Bank. (Re-
sponses to:
ronaldsanders29@hotnmail.com)


----S


PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad -
Guyanese President, Bharrat
Jadgeo said yesterday that
Caribbean leaders, showing
strong commitment to a re-
surgence of agriculture, are
prepared to take the tough
decisions.
Speaking at the opening of
a one-day agriculture donor
conference. Jagdeo, speaking in
his capacity as lead head for ag-
riculture in the region. said
based on past efforts, there was
now great support for the agri-
cultural sector and an agricul-
tural strategy at the highest level
at the heads of government.
Caribbean countries, hit
hard by a dwindling agriculture
sector and an annual food im-
port bill of over US$3 billion.
are seeking funding of US$200
million for projects to kick-start
the sector.
I can say to you that I've
never seen so much interest at
the level of beads in the agricul-
tural sector." he said at the con-
\ terence


deepening and spreading in
countries of the third world.
"The international conmmu-
nity must recognize that we are
contributing to a global disaster
by failing to achieve an interna-
tional trading system that is
both free and fair.
"You are producing wide-
spread under-development and
the deleterious consequences
which include crime, the trade in
illegal drugs, the spread of dis-
ease, terrorism and environmen-
tal degradation to name a few,
and none, neither developed or
developing, is immune from
these threats which have auto-
matically become international
problems in our current
globalised world," said Manning.
Director-General of the
Food and Agriculture
Organisation, Dr. Jacques
Diouf, suggested that the diver-
sification of production in
greater value-added to primary
commodities should be central
elements of new development
strategies in order to meet con-
sumer demand and ensure that
producers earn satisfactory in-
comes.
"Achieving the objectives
that the governments of the
Caribbean countries have set
themselves require ambitious
investment programmes for de-
velopment of the agriculture
sector.
"But the financial con-
straints imposed by inad-
equate national budget and
the high indebtedness of
many countries of the region
call for a greater commitment
on the part of external do-
nors in a concerted effort to
achieve the financial objec-
tive." I


Caribbean



prepared to make



tough decisions



over agriculture










Recent suspected terrorism


plots on U.S. soil


(REUTERS) Four people
have been charged in connec-
tion with a plot against New
York's John F. Kennedy In-
ternational Airport, U.S. offi-
cials said yesterday.
The following are some re-
cent cases of suspected terror-
ist plots in the United States.
On May 8. six suspected
Islamic radicals were detained
on charges of plotting to attack
the U.S. army base at Fort Dix
in New Jersey with rocket-pro-
pelled grenades and automatic
weapons.
The group, which was not
believed to have links to any
foreign organizations, had
amassed semi-automatic assault


rifles, shotguns and handguns
while trying to get the more so-
phisticated weaponry, federal
authorities said.
On July 7. 2006. U.S. of-
ficials said they had thwarted a
foreign-based plot to stage a
suicide bombing of a rail tunnel
in New York later in the year
and three suspects were being
held abroad, one of them in
Lebanon.
U.S. authorities worked
with intelligence agencies in six
countries to crack the planned
attack on the PATH rail system
linking Manhattan and New Jer-
sey under the Hudson River. an
FBI official said.
On June 23. 2006. seven


men were charged with conspir-
ing to blow up the landmark
Sears Tower in Chicago and the
FBI building in Miami in a mis-
sion they hoped would be "just
as good or greater" than Sept. 11.
U.S. officials said.
The FBI said the discus-
sions to attack the 110-storv
Sears Tower the tallest build-
ing in the United States were
aspirationall rather than opera-
tional."
The men were accused of
pledging loyalty to Osama
bin Laden's al Qaeda to seek
support from it for their de-
sire to "wage war" against the
U.S. government and build an
Islamic army.


Bush l briefed on terrorplot"".


By Chris Michaud

NEW YORK, (Reuters) -
Four people, including a
former member of Guyana's
parliament, have been
charged with planning to
blow up New York's John F.
Kennedy International Air-
port, U.S. officials said.
This was "one of the most
cliilli .. plots imaginable,"
Roslynn Mauskopf, U.S. attor-
ney for the.Eastern District of
"New York-#Mkat a news con-
ference in NeW"York. "The dev-
astation that would be caused ...
is just unthinkable."
The plotters sought to blow
up the airport's jet 1fuel tanks
and part of the 40-mile (64-kinm)
pipeline feeding them from New
Jersey Three of the four sus-
pects, who included a former
airline cargo handler, have been
arrested, federal law enforce-
ment officials said.
In a recorded conversation
one suspect predicted there
would be few survivors and that
Ihe attacks would result in the


We Care


GEORGETOWN

PUBLIC HOSPITAL
CORPORATION


destruction of "the whole of
Kennedy."
There was no connection to
al Qaeda, officials said, but
some suspects were linked to an
Islamist extremist group in
Trinidad.
In one recorded conversa-
tion, a suspect compared tihe
plot to the Sept. 11 attacks oo "
the World Trade Center, <.:, ing:
"Even the twin towers can't'
touch it." He added, "This can
destroy the economy of
America for some time."
The indictment simd.thie
suspects referred to their plot a;
"the chicken farm" or "the
chicken hatchery" but did not
explain the code name.
News of the foiled plot
comes weeks after six sus-
pected Islamist militants
were detained on charges of
planning to attack a U.S.
Army base at Fort Dix in New
Jersey.
Targets in the airport plot
included terminal buildings, air-
craft and fuel tanks, as well as
the fuel pipeline to the airport.


The plot was foiled with
the help of an informant who
recorded conversations with the
suspects, some as recent as last
month. The arrests came well
before the plan came to fruition
and the FBI said there xw as no
threat to the public from the
plot.
Mark Mershon, assistant
director in charge of the Federal
Bureau of Investigation's New
Yorkmfield office, declined to say
.t*fer there inught be more ar-
rests.

PLOT SPREAD FROM U.S.
Officials said the plot began
in the United States and spread
to Trinidad and Guyana.
Mershon said the cell had
shown unusual persistence,
seeking finance and expert ad-
vice and gathering photographic
and video surveillance as well as
satellite photographs.
"This is a very detennined
group." he said.
Police Commissioner Ray

Please see page nine


ical Practition
RII Medical Practitionere


CME Lecture


Toic:

Prsntr


Monday June 4. 2007

Head Injury

Dr Ivor Crandon
Chief of Neurosurgery
UWI Mona Campus

18:00h (6:00pm)

Eye Clinic Waiting Area,
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation.


One CME Credit will be awarded for each lecture

Dr. Madan Rambaran
Director, Medical & Professional Services
Rp-nrnetown Public Hor".:! ",.rn,t;on


8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June


;3,


Kadir





background

ABDLL Kadir. a practicing Muslim from Linden who served as Mayor of the town from
1994 to 1996. is among four persons charged by the U.S. Government with "conspiring to
blow up jet fuel supply tanks and pipelines at John F. Kennedy International Airport."
During the period he was Mayor. he is on record as being at the helm of a plan to shut down
Linden.
The protest action fizzled. with only about 25 marchers turning out.
This was even after Kadir at a news conference had offered to ferry reporters from the
city to Linden Kadir had said that the mining community was upset at the assumption of
responsibility by the government of the Mackenzie Hospital, the Watooka Day School, and
the trade school from the bauxite company, Linmine. which said it can no longer carry
these social costs.
In 2002. Kadir was fingered in the April 2 abduction of an Iranian Islamic scholar Mohammad
Hassan Ebrahimi outside the Georgetown International Islamic College of Advanced Studies.
Ebrahimi was reportedly snatched from his car under gunfire and shoved into the gunmen's ca,.
After firing several shots and disabling a car waiting to take the cleric home, the gunmen grabbed
Ebrahimi and escaped.
Kadir. a civil engineer, was a senior supervisor in the Construction Department of the Linmine
bauxite company in the town up to 2003.
He was a Member of Parliament for the PNCR up to last year.
He has been working as a consultant in Linden.



Ex-Linden Mayor charged in ...


From page three

Guyana and Trinidad.
In one, the informant was
asked. "Would you like to die
as a martyr?"
In September, the source
fle,. to Guyana to join
DeFreitas during Ramadan and
met with an individual who told
them that while the United
States was prepared to deal with
outside attacks, they were ill
prepared for ones from within.
The following month in
Guyana. another individual
there discussed with them plans
to either smuggle mujahideen
into Guyana and then on to the
United States where they could
launch an attack.
He then mentioned he was
close to the leader of the
Trinidad Muslim group Jamaat
al Muslimeen.
The men then decided they
would try and present the at-
tack idea to Jamaat al
Muslimeen to see if they would
provide support and funding.
0xer the next flew xecks.


the unnamed contacts told
DeFreitas and thq source to con-
duct surveillancegat JFK to see
what type of explosives would
be necessary to pull the attack
off. They also discussed send-
ing Abdel Nur to TrittIad to
try and make contact with
Jamaat al Muslimeen.
By early), January,
DeFreitas and the source were
prepared to scout out JFK and
conducted surveillance missions
at JFK on Jan. 3. 4, 10 and 11.
During that time. they scouted
out areas where the gas pipe-
lines feed fuel tanks used to re-
fill aircraft, monitored security
and made video footage of the
airport.
It was then that
DeFreitas described working
at the airport and seeing mis-
sile parts being shipped to Is-
rael. He was then caught on
tape saying he "wanted to do
something to get those bas-
tards", officials said.
"These things used to come
into my brain well, I could
blow this place up," he said. ac-
cording to the indictment. "I


would sit and see a plane taxi-
ing up the runway. And 1 would
say, 'If I could get ai ocket, thcie
1 could do a hit."
On Jan. 14. they both re-
turned to Guyana with the sur-
veillance material and showed it
to their contacts who said they
believed the mission could be
accomplished with dynamite.
Soon after,. lthe men became
suIspicious that one ol them was
a spy for the Guyanese govern-
ment and discussion of the plot
settled down for some time.
In February, a contact
suggested that DeFreitas and
the source talk to Abdul
Kadir, as he had contacts
with militants in the Middle
East and South America.
They met with him a few days
later, and he expressed inter-
est in the plot which he
dubbed "the chicken hatch-
ery" or "chicken farm" for
future communication, the
indictment said.
It said Kadir told the men
that lie and his associates frowned
on the killing of innocents par-
;iculatrly women ;Ild cliidlren -
and said they should !ocus0 on
mnaximising economic damage.
Kadir also allegedly said he
would be able to put them in
touch with the Jamaat al
Muslimee i I.ctder.
In May. \when DeFreitas
and the source were planning to
go to Trinidad to meet the leader
of Jamnaat al Muslimeen, Kadir
told them the meeting would not
take place because the group
was "under serious surveil-
lance." according to the criminal
complaint.
On May 20. they travelled
to Port-of-Spain any way and
were taken to the home of
Ibrahim. They told him about
the plot. but Ibrahim suggested
they not present it to the
group's leader and offered to
present it to contacts he had
overseas who might be inter-
ested in funding the mission or
buying the plan outright.
The two men agreed and
returned to New York on
May 26, the indictment said.


St. Joseph

Mercy Hospital






Effective June 5, 2007 at 7:00 hours


Mercy Hospital will temporarily
stop admitting maternity patients for
delivery until further notice.


A notice will be placed in the
newspaper when the Hospital
resumes admitting maternity patients.





SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 3, 2007 9


Flaxseed, ginseng


show benefit in


cancer treatment
By Julie Steenhuysen
CHICAGO, (Reuters) Flaxseed slowed the growth of pros-
tate tumours in men, while ginseng helped relieve the fa-
tigue that cancer patients often feel, U.S. researchers re-
ported yesterday in two of the first scientifically rigorous
looks at alternative medicine.
The studies reflect doctors' efforts to explore the risks and
benefits of foods and supplements that are routinely taken by
their patients with little scientific proof they help.
Americans spend between $36 billion and $47 billion a year
on complementary and alternative therapies, according to the
National Center for Health Statistics.
"Patients are taking these compounds but we need to know
if they are doing any good or any harm," said Dr. Bruce Cheson
of Georgetown University Hospital in Washington, who led a
panel on alternative therapies at a meeting of the American So-
ciety of Clinical Oncology.
In the flaxseed study, researchers at Duke University Medi-
cal Center in North Carolina and colleagues evaluated the seed's
role as a food supplement in 161 men who were scheduled to
undergo surgery for prostate cancer.
"The growth rate was decreased in the men who got
flaxseed," said Dr. Nancy Davidson, an oncologist at Johns
Hopkins University in Baltimore who is president-elect of
ASCO. "I think this is fascinating."
Flaxseed is rich in omega-3 fatty acids and lignans, a fibre
found on the seed coat.
"We were looking at flaxseed because of its unique nutrient
profile," said Wendy Demark-Wahnefried, a researcher in Duke's
School of Nursing, who led the study.
Half of the men in the study added 30 grams of flaxseed
daily to their diets for about 30 days. Half of the flaxseed group
also went on a low-fat diet.
After the surgery, the researchers looked at the men's tu-
mour cells to see how quickly the cancer had multiplied.
The cancer cells in both the flaxseed groups grew about 30
to 40 per cent slower than the control group.
But Demark-Wahnefried is not ready to prescribe flaxseed.
"It's a healthy food. It has a lot of vitamins and a
lot of fibre. But we can not definitively say at this
point you should take flaxseed because it is protec-
tive against prostate cancer," she said, adding that flax-
seed now needed to be studied to see if it can prevent
prostate cancer.
In the ginseng trial, Debra Barton of the Mayo Clinic in
Rochester, Minnesota, and colleagues tested three different
doses of the herb on patients with a variety of cancers who
were expected to live at least six months.
Twenty-five per cent of patients taking a 1,000-mg dose
and 27 per cent of patients taking a 2,000-mg dose said their
fatigue symptoms were "moderately better" or "much better."
Only 10 per cent of those taking a 750-mg dose reported
an improvement, which was about the same as the placebo
group.
Patients in the trial took Wisconsin ginseng from a single
crop that was tested for uniform potency. It was powdered and
given in a capsule form.
"I wouldn't have predicted this. I have to admit," Davidson
said in an interview. "We might want to test this on a large scale."
The flaxseed study was funded by the National Insti-
tutes of Health and the ginseng study was supported by
U.S. Public Health Service grants.





SNOTI.mE

OUR PRESENT NUMBERS
Please be advised that our
telephone numbers are as follows:
TELEPHONE
233-0551 233-0552
233-0555 233-0560
233-0558 233-0580
233-0582 233-0583
FAX
Head Office
233-0550
Customer Service Centre
233-0581
/-" sol


From page eight
Kelly said the plot was "dif-
ferent in its distinct ties to
the Caribbean, a region that
is rarely thought of in terms
of terrorism but of increasing
concern to us as a crucible in
the foment of Islamic radical-
ism."
White House spokeswoman
Jeanie Mamo said President
George W. Bush had been
briefed and updated regularly on
the progress of the investiga-
tion. "This case is a good ex-
ample of international


counterterrorism cooperation."
she said.
Among the three suspects
arrested since Fridas was
Russell Defreitas. a U.S. citizen
and native of Guyana who was
arrested in New York. Authori-
ties said he was a fonner airport
employee who conducted sur-
veillance for the group., using his
knowledge of the site to iden-
tify targets and escape routes.
"Any time you hit
Kennedy, it is the most hurt-
ful thing to the United
States," Defreitas said in one
recorded conversation. "To


hit John F. Kennedy. wow ...
they love John F. Kennedy
like he's the man ... if you hit
that. this whole country will
be mourning. You can kill
the man twice."
Authorities said two sus-
pects were in custody in
Trinidad and Tobago Abdul
Kadir. a citizen of Guyana and
former member of its parlia-
ment. and Kareem Ibrahim. a
citizen of Trinidad and Tobago.
Their extradition was being
sought, officials said.
Officials in Trinidad and
Tobago said one of the suspects


arrested there \was caught on a
flight preparing to take off for
Venezuela.
Mershon said the fourth
suspect. Abdel Nur, a citizen of
Guyana, was believed to be at
large in Trinidad.
Authorities said Kadir
and Nur were associates of
Jamaat Al Muslimeen, a
Muslim group behind a 1990
coup attempt in Trinidad.
(Additional reporting by
Xavier Briand and Jim Vicini
in Washington and Linda
Hutchinson-Jafar in Port of
Spain)


Br itin'S BrownIplans major[security law oerhau l


LONDON, (Reuters) Gor-
don Brown, heir-elect to
Prime Minister Tony Blair,
plans to beef up Britain's se-
curity laws when he takes
over at the end of this month,
British newspapers reported
yesterday.
Not only does Brown in-
tend to ask parliament again to
allow police to hold terrorism
suspects more than the already
extended limit of 28 days with-


out charge, but he also wants to
let them continue questioning
them after charging, the newspa-
pers said.
The reports either
unsourced or citing a "well-
placed" source appeared in
the Sunday Telegraph, the Sun-
day Times and the Observer.
papers spanning the political
spectrum.
Brown is due to take over from
Blair on June 27 after an unop-


Smoking may damage

your sperm, study finds
WASHINGTON, (Reuters) Here's one more reason not
to smoke smoking may damage sperm, passing along
genetic damage to a man's children, Canadian research-
ers report.
A study in mice shows that cigarette smoke caused changes
in the DNA of sperm cells, the researchers said in last week's
issue of the journal Cancer Research. Such mutations, know as
germline mutations, are known to be permanent.
"If inherited, these mutations persist as irreversible changes
in the genetic composition of offspring." said Carole Yauk of
Health Canada's Environmental and Occupational Toxicology
Division. who led the study.
"We have known that mothers who smoke can harm their
foetuses, and here we show evidence that fathers can poten-
tially damage offspring long before they may even meet their
future mate."
Yauk and colleagues studied the stem cells that pro-
duce sperm in mice exposed to cigarette smoke for either
six or 12 weeks. All male mammals continuously produce
sperm.





CATHOLIC HOSPITAL
INCORPORATED
(St. Joseph Mercy Hospital)

"'rT1r'F is hereby given that the 63rd
Annual General Meeting or mie u n.. ..i
Hospital Incorporated will be held at its
registered Office, Lot 130-132 Parade
Street, Kingston on Tuesday, June 26,
2007 at 17:00 hrs for the following
purposes:-

1. To receive the report of the Directors
and the Audited Accounts for the year
ended December 3 1. 2006.

2. Appointment and Remuneration of
Auditors

3. Any other busmin...

By Order of the Board
.Mrs. Joan Rodrigues
Secretary
June: 2007


posed nomination from within the
parliamentary Labour Party.
The newspapers said
Brown was set to declare the
new security plans shortly af-
ter he assumes power.
The Observer said the pro-
posals would be as follows:
An extension of the 28-day,
limit on detention without
charge. Blair had wanted to ex-
tend this to 90 days. but had to
limit it to 28 days after a
(House of) Commons rebellion.
Making terrorism an ag-


gravating factor in sentencing.
handing judges greater powers.
Ending the ban on ques-
tioning by police after a terror-
ist suspect has been charged.
This would be subject to judi-
cial oversight to ensure that it
is correctly and sparingly used.
Moving towards allow-
ing evidence from telephone-
tapping to be admissible as
evidence in court by holding
a Privy Council review into
whether the law should be
changed.


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Addrq Evlu E F '" day'




Please be advised that Courts Main
Street will be closed at 16:30hrs.
(4:30) on Tuesday 5 June 2007.



The Management of Courts Guyana
Inc. apologizes for any
inconvenience this early closure
may cause.


Bush briefed on terror plot


IP L -L~


I v"I"
@<





10 SUlBAY CH CLE June 3, 2007


Ecocide





the Oce

By Gwynne Dyer no commercial whaling. The kill- 115,000 humpbac
ing of fifty humpbacks is regret- whaling began, but
When the annual meeting of table, but it will not endanger a study marine biolo
the International Whaling species that has gradually re- Palumbi of Stanfoi
Commission opened in covered to perhaps sixty or sev- sity examined genet
Alaska on Monday, May 28, enty thousand since the mora- among humpbacks
Japan declared that it torium was imposed. directly related to
planned to kill fifty hump- Which is not to say that the ancestral popul
back whales as well as the the humpbacks have really re- concluded that the
usual minke and fin whales covered from the carnage of be between 750,00
next year in its "scientific" the whaling era. The IWC es- million of them.
whale-hunt (catch them, timates that there were only humpback whales
count them, and sell them as
food). Humpbacks were head-
ing for extinction when the
IWC agreed a moratorium'on G A O no
all commercial whaling in
1986, so the place erupted in
protests. Assat Mer111
Australian Environment
Minister Malcolm Turnbull
called it "a highly provocative
act," but it is also a carefully
calculated one.
Japan's real goal is to get O t mr
commercial whaling re-started,
and it offered to drop the plan
to kill humpbacks if the IWC The Guyana Association of organisation are to u
approves a return to "limited Optometrists (GAO) has istered optometrists
commercial whaling" by four been granted its application ter and maintain cl
Japanese coastal villages. Just for Associate Membership of sional relationships.
four little villages for now, and the World Council of Optom- It also aims to
strictly limited numbers of etry (WCO). the public is given
whales but the 1986 mora- According to a press re- standard of profession
torium on commercial whaling lease, the approval was given at the conservation an
would have been broken. the last General Delegates ment of vision and
The pro-moratorium coun- Meeting held in Mexico City in improve and mainta
tries at the IWC understand April 2007 and notification was optometric public
Japan's tactics and will not sent in May 2007. programmes in order
make that deal, reckoning the The GAO was formed in public informed of
lives of fifty humpbacks are less January 2006 and some of the velopmerits and f
important than the principle of main objectives of the vancememnt availab


in


ans


ks before
in a 2005
gist Steve
rd Univer-
ic diversity
, which is
the size of
nation, and
re used to
0 and two
At best,
have only


I o


nite all reg-
and to fos-
ose profes-
ensure that
the highest
onal care in
d improve-
to develop,
in effective
: relations
r to keep the
current de-
urther ad-
ble and the


I Foreign Exchange Market Activities
Sumnmarv Indicators
,...-'- .." Friday, May 25, 2007 Thursday, May 31, 2107 "
EXCHANGE RATES
: B- ing Rate ... ... ..... g. e
A. US Dollar NOTES' OTHER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda 200.00 200,00 206.00 20(.50
Bank of Nova Scotia 195.00 198.00 206.00 206.00
Citizens Bank i92 00 199.00 .203.00 204,25
Demerara Bank 197.00 ; 9900 202.00 203 00
S RRGL 195.00 200.00 202.00 206,00
8 ",;.', .aeW 15 5,3 19 f9.Hf ;.U03. ,05 20503
Ncnbank 'Cambi9s 9\ (5 largest) 199.40 203.24

RoG Avclae Marke L\i.hangc Rare L'SSI.OO= -) u:

SIB, Canadian Dolla-


C. Pound Stertling

34----i


I. 'nro





1I'" i< :2\ -i
.'..' h t d ir 17 a N1 I lt
.i\, C$ 4
L'K iS r'
Iclik '$ -- <" ,.51


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3;0 p)


JI. I.IBOR - l F
iiL tIt 'IFl ; \!.. 14 2 -

I :0 '.,nti' IS'CII"> tt<
I Ir".1" .-1


3 95 33


1,h I .


4 5 ,


.,-ce: International Department. Bank of Guyana.


recovered to eight percent of
their former numbers, and it
may be as little as three per-
cent.
We care about whales now
(call it mammalian solidarity, if
you like), but the fish of the
oceans benefit from no such
sentiment, and they are now go-
ing as fast as the whales once
were. In fact. according to a re-
port last year in "Nature," the


scientific journal, ninety percent
of the really big fish tuna.
marlin, swordfish and the like -
are already gone. and the
middle-sized fish are following.
The codfish are gone on the
Grand Banks of Newfoundland.
once the richest fishery in the
world, and show little sign of re-
covery despite an absolute ban
on cod-fishing for the past fif-
teen years. They are declining
rapidly in the North Sea, too. In
the 1980s the annual catch was
about 300.000 tonnes. The Eu-
ropean Union quota for codfish
was cut to 80,000 tonnes in
2005 and EU fishermen only
managed to catch two-thirds of
that quota. Nevertheless, they
will probably keep on fishing.
with gradually reducing quotas.
until the stock is completely
eliminated.
The problem is global. As
human numbers have soared and


fishing technologies have been
industrialized, fishing has been
mutated from the maritime

(Please turn to page 12)


--
-'-.


'4*I*.'.


Member of the Guyana Association of Optometrists, from left Dr. Johan DaSilva, Dr.
Dionne Fries, Dr. Karen Persram, Dr. Michele Ming and Dr. Jose DaSilva


value of professional eye care.
The release said that the
WCO is an international
organisation dedicated to the en-
hancement and development of
eye and vision care worldwide
and represent over 50 countries
including the United States of
America, Canada, United King-
dom, Japan, Germany, India,
Hong Kong, Argentina, Brazil,
Columbia, Bahamas, Jamaica


and Trinidad and Tobago.
The WCO serves as a forum
for member organisation to re-
spond to public health needs
worldwide and is a non-profit
organisation and does not dis-
criminate on the basis of race,
gender, religion or politics.
It further reads that the
WCO defines the concept of
optometry as "a healthcare pro-
fession that is autonomous,


educated and regulated (licensed/
registered) and optometrists are
the primary healthcare practi-
tioners of the eye and visual
system who provide compre-
hensive eye and vision care.
Meanwhile, the leadership
of the GAO has been invited
to attend the Second World
Congress on Optometric
Globalisation scheduled for
April 2008 in London, England.


a .
DEMERARA DISTILLERS LIMITED & SUBSIDIARIES
DDL is now recruiting highly moti 'r ..iuuais to till the following position:





Minimum Requirements:
5 subjects CSEC/GCE
At least 2 years experience in a similar position


ALL APPLICANTS MUST BE COMPUTER LITERATE (Microsoft Office)

Interested persons should send their ainjcjjitions and

Th.R crcuitment Officer
Demerara Distillers Limited
Plantation Diamond.
East Bank Demerara.
curriculum vitae to:
Or
E-mail: recruitment& .-mrum.conm-
Applicat' ,ns must be submitted -' or befo-, '--


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


%


--~------


.. ,une 16, 2007.1.






SUNDAY CRIL Jn 327


The Greater Ministry la

Caribbean This Week IndeDendence


I I


Redimensioning


the Rum Dialogue


in the Greater


Caribbean

By: Manuel Madriz

AS OUTLINED IN Article III of the Convention Establish-
ing the ACS, one of the objectives of the Association of
Caribbean States (ACS) is to harness the collective capa-
bilities of its Members in its different areas, as well as
consultation, co-operation and concerted action.
One area that involves "collective capabilities" par excel-
lence in the Greater Caribbean is the Rum industry, whose ori-
gin lies specifically in this zone. However, we cannot say that
it stands alone. Just like Rum, there is a series of collective
capabilities in the Greater Caribbean that can also be strength-
ened, for example, the banana industry, the sugar industry and
the coffee and tobacco industries, to name a few.
The issue of Rum in the Greater Caribbean was introduced
to the Association of Caribbean States (ACS) in 2002 at the
request of the West Indies Rum and Spirits Producers' Asso-
ciation (WIRSPA), under the chairmanship of Mr. Patrick
Mayers, and was a new initiative that focused on establishing
rapprochement within the Rum industry of the Greater Carib-
bean, which included both the Island and Continental Carib-
bean. The CARICOM Rum industry was the major partici-
pant in that initiative, which was organised around WIRSPA,
the Netherlands Antilles, Aruba, France, (representing
Martinique, Guadeloupe and French Guiana), the Rum Indus-
try of the Dominican Republic, Cuba, Venezuela, Guatemala
and Nicaragua, in addition to which there was participation from
several member countries interested in the matter.
This effort was undertaken in the framework of a working
group of the ACS Trade Committee referred to as the Rum Dia-
logue, as part of the negotiation process of the Free Trade
Treaty of the Americas (FTAA) and was geared toward dis-
covering a common definition of rum, for the Greater Carib-
bean. As we are all aware, for its own reasons, the FTAA has
been suspended and consequently, the Rum Dialogue meetings
have also been halted, without agreement being reached on the
matter concerning the common definition of Rum.
The lack of agreement regarding the definition has not
proven to be an obstacle because five years later, proposals
are being presented for a reunion of the Rum industry, with a

(Please turn to page 12)


CABINET has lauded the
Ministry of Culture, Youth
and Sport for organizing and
executing a highly enjoyable
and successful programme at
the National Park on the
night of May 25 to commemo-
rate the 41st anniversary of
Guyana's Independence.
"It was Cabinet's view that
all of the elements were orga-
nized into a well-received ef-
fort," Head of the Presidential
Secretariat Dr. Roger Luncheon
reported Friday during his regu-
lar post-Cabinet news confer-
ence at the Office of the Presi-
dent.
Luncheon however declared
that some of the Cabinet Min-
isters who attended the regional
flag-raising ceremonies "did reg-
ister some concerns about unde-
sirable trends" in the hosting of
these ceremonies in the various
administrative regions.
He said Cabinet urged the
Ministry of Culture, Youth and
Sport and the Local Govern-
ment Ministry to collaborate
with the Local Democratic Or-


wo
ma
the
bel
thi:
the
sot
dau
prc
col
of
to
kin


uded for


progi
uld not; and I think there
aybe some penetration of
'se undesirable forms of
haviour..."
Luncheon said it was for
s reason that Cabinet urged
Minister to perhaps exert
me influence and maybe stan-
rdize the regional flag-raising
igramme.
"The main interest of
urse is to heighten the dignity
the occasion and not allow it
be fritted away into other
ids of things. he said.


ramme

Luncheon also indicated
that although the occasion was
not used to announce the names
of National Awardees. this
would be done at a later date.
"Cabinet noted that not-
withstanding not resorting to
the use of the occasion of the
Anniversary celebrations to
announce the names of Na-
tional Awardees, the names
would be announced later and
the Investiture planned for
October this year will be on,"
Luncheon said.


gans. in an effort to "maintain
the usual protocols so as to re-
spect the solemnity and dignity
of the occasion".
According to him, there
has been "some disparity in
the level of the activities"
and in the programmes dur-
ing the regional flag-raising
ceremonies.
"I suspect the organizers
might be bedevilled with com-
ing up with an attractive
programme...." Luncheon pos-
ited.
"This is the view of the
Minister and many of those
who participated in these re-
gional ceremonies: people who
have a feel for history and
what is the standard...and I
think they are a little bit un-
happy about the variations in
the standards and what is pro-
moted in one place as opposed
to another." Luncheon asserted.
"I think there is a view of
what a solemn occasion would
actually encourage or what
would be promoted, and there
is equally a view of what


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Venue: NIS Roof Garden (Brickdam and Winter Place)
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or PO Box 10530


62.2007. 1017 PM


Rohee tells of firm

measures against

noise nuisance
Home Affairs Minister Clement Rohee has reiterated that the
campaign against noise nuisance will continue and firm mea-
sures will be instituted during the second phase of the cam-
paign which will begin soon as the first phase has concluded.
Rohee told this newspaper that the first phase targeted
sensitising the public to the problem and increasing public aware-
ness, and in this regard advertisements were placed in the newspa-
per.
Now that the first phase has been completed, the second phase
will begin. This will include stern action against those guilty of
creating a noise nuisance. Rohee stressed.
However, he declined to give details of the intended action in
order not to compromise the effectiveness of the exercise.
During last month. Rohee had signalled that his Ministry will
begin a crackdown on the noise nuisance which has been affecting
many communities across the country, with zero tolerance being
its prime objective.
He had disclosed that he was in receipt of numerous written;
and oial complaints, most of which were found to be factual, and
the bulk of the complaints received were mostly from the East Coast
Demerara, and to a lesser .e:xent from Georgetowxn.
He conceded that the noise nuisance has become a burning is-
sue which must be addressed as it is causing serious physical dam-
age, such as the cracking of glass windows, health problems and
inconvenience.
Rohee observed that in previous campaigns. police ranks were
not acting in a satisfactory manner and this has contributed to the
problem continuing to escalate. He had discussions with the Com-
inissioner of Police to put in place measures to ensure that the ranks
institute the campaign in a diligent manner and they "go all out"
with a "zero tolerance" attitude.
The penalty for a first time offender is $7,500 and three
months' imprisonment, while for a repeat offender, it is $10,000
and six months' imprisonment.


Koenl







tre.
The Centrel for the K orean Namfbo Per I'forming Arts wa es
tablse inJul y 2004 I in the olth oreanIs:OJlands renowned'I

Thitopefrmne s mi,' inGeorge;f~townwil lfetuIIIPhre dances,


opretasogsan usca sqenesfetrig inae rai


I


X# Y.


I--- -


Y ADNUS CHRONICLE June 3, 2007


I











The Dynamics of Change


By Rev. Kwame Gilbert

Max Wayes, in his writings
The Era of Radical Change ,
says that change has always
been a part of the human con-
dition .What is different now
is the pace of change, and the
prospect that it will come
faster affecting every part of
life including personal val-
ues morality ,and religion ,
which seem almost remote
from technology ...
So swift is the acceleration
,that trying to make sense of
change will become our basic in-
dustry .
As we grow and progress
both as individuals and as a na-
tion, we all will have the task
of understanding and managing
the inevitable changes that are
taking place all around us.
Changes in the socio-political
context, introduced as a part of
government's economic policies,
create some significant chal-
lenges for many on a wider
scale.
This comes at a time when
universally there is a global shift
in world trends. Changes can
cause people much insecurity.
There is always tension be-
tween change and continuity.
Many of us have grown up un-
der relatively stable and predict-
able circumstances, and as such,
any thing that threatens the sta-
bility or order of our day to day
lives, the first reaction is gener-
ally one of apprehension and


hostility. It is im- T'
portant for us to
settle in our minds
that change is the
only constant in
the world around
us and the pace of
change is quicken-
ing.
It is of abso-
lute necessity that
as we continue to
pursue a greater
understanding of
the global changes
and challenges.
We as Guyanese must fa-
miliarize ourselves with the
changing trends that are occur-
ring every day around the world.
People are generally comfortable
with the way things are and as
such whenever changes chal-
lencge them to stretch to think
outside of the box they oppose
it almost universally .
On the other hand for
those whose responsibility it is
to introduce change here is a
word of caution to you Resis-
tance to change should not be
seen as an obstacle but can be
utilized as valuable to the pro-
cess of change, for the follow-
ing reasons:
1. It clarifies the purpose of
the change and the desired re-
sults
2. It discloses inadequate
communication processes and
insufficient flow of information.
Both are essential to an at-
tempted change.


3. It reveals unexpected con-
sequences, both immediate and
long-term; resulting from the
proposed change .The unex-
pected consequences can be di-
sastrous .Resistance can provide


clues for the prevention of such
possibilities.
Ultimately. change is inevi-
table, and if managed well. pro-
vides great opportunities for good.
An old man was visited one
day by a journalist seeking in-
formation on the history of a
particular community. Recog-
nizing the wealth of information
garnered over the years, the jour-
nalist asked. "You must have
seen quite a lot of changes'?" To
this the old man replied, "Yea!
And I have been against every
one of them."
The sad thing about people
is that they oppose change be-
fore taking time to understand
the nature and purpose of
change. Some changes can be in-
conm enient for individuals, but


beneficial to a nation. Such
changes should be embraced and
supported, keeping in mind its
moral and spiritual rightness .
Moral and spiritual moor-
ings must never be traded for
economic gains. For any nation
to develop, governments must
explore and experiment with
new social and economic ideas
and concepts. Some of these
ideas may at times not serve
the general interest of the
people, hence the need for pub-
lic consultation and consensus.
Some ideas may also violate the
religious freedoms of the
peoples of the country. Some
may even create an environ-
ment of temporary social dis-
comfort or even destabilization.
The important thing to know in


such processes is that educa-
tion of and consultation with
the stakeholders are the two
most critical components to
this process.
There can be no high
handed approach that ignores
the fears and concerns ex-
pressed by those affected by
change. Consideration must be
given with a view to clarifying
the issues raised by the affected
parties in the process of change.
To not do so smacks of dicta-
torship, and such an approach
has no place in a free world
economy.
Change can only work
for good when it is under-
stood and undertaken in a
spirit of community. All must
be involved.


Ecocide in the ...


(From page 10)
equivalent of slash-and-burn ag-
riculture to a process more like
strip-mining. The schools of fish
are located electronically, few
individuals escape the huge nets,
and no area of the ocean is left
alone long enough for the stocks
to recover.
"At this point, 29 percent
of fish and seafood species
have collapsed; that is, their
catch has declined by 90 per-
cent," explained Prof. Boris
Worm of Dalhousie University
late last year. "It is a very


clear trend, and it is accelerat-
ing." If the trend continues, he
predicted, all fish and seafood
species that are fished com-
mercially will collapse by
2048.
Individual fishermen, up to
their ears in debt for their high-
tech boats and equipment, can-
not reverse this trend because
they have to go on fishing. Gov-
ernments could cut the huge
subsidies they give to their fish-
ermen, and above all to the bot-
tom-trawlers that are systemati-
cally turning the floors of the
world's oceans to mud, but they


PARLIAMENT OFFICE


Proposals arce hereby invited from suitably qualified Consultants to undertake the Construction

of an Annex at the Public Building. Brickdarn, Georgetown.


The Terms of Reference and a detailed description of the project can be uplifted from the Office

of the Clerk of the National Assembly, Parliament Office, Public Building. Brickdam,
(Georgetown, between 08:30. am and 3:30pr from Friday. June 8, 2007.


Proposals are to be deposited in the tender box located in the Office of the National Procurement

and Tender Administration Board, Ministry of Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown,

before 9:00am on Monday, June 25. 2007.



All proposals must be accompanied by the required documentation and be addressed to:

The Chairman,

National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration,
Ministry of Finance.

Main and Urquhart Streets.
Georgetow n.


Sherlock Isaacs
Clerk of the National Assembly
Parliament Office. Public Building
Brickdam. (;eoretow n.

rMWF q


are unwilling to face the politi-
cal protests of well-organised
fishing lobbies. The systematic
destruction of the world's fish-
eries will continue unless some
body equivalent to the Interna-
tional Whaling Commission
takes charge, and how likely is
that?
Not very. Or at least, an
International Fisheries Com-
mission with global regulatory
authority is only likely to be
accepted, as the IWC was,
when all the commercial stocks
have already collapsed. Yet
fast-breeding fish can recover
far faster than whales: as little
as five years would allow most
fish stocks to recover if a mora-
torium is imposed before total
population collapse occurs.
And you don't have to do it in
every area at once; most stocks
are quite local.
A major human food source
- the principal source of pro-
tein for one-fifth of the human


race is going to collapse in
the next generation unless dras-
tic measures are taken. The
world's fishing fleet needs to be
reduced by at least two-thirds,
bottom-trawling must be
banned outright, and wide-
spread fishing moratoriums for
endangered species and even for
whole areas need to be imposed
for periods of five or even ten
years.
Unfortunately, the mini-
mum measures needed to pre-
vent ecocide in the oceans
would cause major short-term
disruption and throw millions
out of work, so they probably
won't be taken. It will be
much easier politically to ig-
nore what is happening now
and let the collapse happen
later, on somebody else's
watch.
(** Gwynne Dyer is a
London-based independent
journalist whose articles are
published in 45 countries.)


A3


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September 24 October 1, 2007
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Georgetown, Neil 621-90041275-0724
Berbice, Patrice 628-1946/333-3517
Linden, Jeannette 444-6421


-rYAM CHRONICLE Saturday,-Jun e2,2007


--12--


Acco





SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 3, 2007 13


Justice,


Morality,


Democracy


By Ron Cheong

THE many places where mo-
rality and the law intersect
are happy occurrences not
necessary ones
What is legal is not neces-
sarily moral and vice-versa.
In a societal context, moral-
ity refers to what is considered
right or wrong in particular cul-
tures. In a more religious sense
it is thought of in terms of good
and evil, and how that is re-
flected in behaviour. -
While most laws in demo-
cratic societies may be ethical in
the sense that they reflect and
uphold values of the societies
that put them in place, they are
not necessarily moral in the
sense that they all uphold uni-
versally accepted and unchang-
ing moral values or behaviours.
Murder is an example of an
act universally held to be im-
moral. This is an unambiguous
case where the law and moral-
ity intersect and are in agree-
ment. Societies around the
world embrace laws against
murder and these laws are re-
garded as well grounded in
moral code.
However, not all moral
standards are so universally
agreed upon or are so solidly
entrenched. Some moral con-
cepts go through metamorpho-
ses, changing with the views of
society. And with changing
sentiments some acts previously
regarded as immoral may gain
greater acceptance, and eventu-
ally come to be accepted inside
the moral code.
Just a few years ago, for ex-
ample, homosexuality was
viewed as deviant sexual


behaviour. However, in many
countries today, the right to
same-sex marriage is finding
support in the law courts and
the media.
Changes also run in the op-
posite direction, with what was
previously accepted as upright
moral conduct now being
frowned upon. Corporal pun-
ishment enjoyed a long period
of acceptance as a necessary aid
in raising children. But it is now
illegal to spank your children in
seventeen countries. No doubt
the parents who support
spanking see this as a means of
instilling the right values in their
children, while proponents of
the legislation see spanking it-
self as wrong.
There are no absolutely
right or wrong answers that
would satisfy everybody in the
two examples above. These is-
sues are very personal, and up-
standing people on both sides
come to completely different
conclusions. Even judges, with
all their training and wisdom
have no better chance of arriv-
ing at a "correct" answer.
What can be said is that the
laws governing these matters
have been placed on the books
democratically through the
votes of the elected representa-
tives of a majority of the soci-
eties. And judges adjudicate
these issues, where the commu-
nity is not of one mind, on the
basis of those laws. Moreover
the opportunity exists to
modify these laws if enough
people feel that, as they stand,
these laws aren't serving
society's best interests or they
are infringing on basis freedoms
that ought to be left to the dis-


ONE DIESEL


MECHANIC


/WELDER.
Apply in person to:
212 Barr Street, Kitty, G/town.
Or call 226-3799
Between 8am & 4pm Mon. Fri.


FOR SALE
HOUSE & DOUBLE LOT OF LAND


Don't miss this rear opportunity to purchase a double lot and 2
storey concrete house in the exclusive gated community at Le
Ressouvenir. East Coast Demerara This 5 bedroom executive
style house is equipped with all the modem amenities eg
reservoir water filtration system chlo nnatc rniection system
,' -o atie: t3ili aeneiatoe r ce,'. 3 : c. :' : ,ng etc
SF oF mo;:e Qfo'3 Iat'' "S C;

Sena e:- 11 ."-


creation of the individual.
For citizens that agree with
a particular law (say on spank-
ing), that law is both moral and
democratic. On the other hand
a citizen may feel the law is in
error. In which case, at least it's
democratic even though it
would not occupy the moral
high ground for that person.
The fact that something is
democratic only means that it is
the will of a majority of the
people. It does not mean that
the choice is without mistake or
that it can't get us off the rails.
In fact, it may be a hallmark
of democracy that the people
get to choose regardless of the
wisdom of their choice.
Thomas Hobbes would tell
us that this is just one of the
compromises that we make to
live in society. He describes a
state of nature in which every-
one is free to do as he pleases.
A man can kill his neighbour,
drag the neighbour's mate off or
steal his cattle, with no legal
consequences whatsoever. The
trouble is that he is also subject


to the same danger someone
else in turn can come along and
burn his shelter down, injure
him or take his goods away.
Obviously this is not a sat-
isfactory state of affairs.
People would be constantly liv-
ing in fear, watching their backs
for the slightest hint of a threat.
In a self-interested move,
people agreed to give up certain
rights "to" in exchange for rights
"from". For example, men
jointly gave up the right to tres-
pass on their neighbours plot
and in turn received the right to
be free from attacks in the night.
In other words they entered a
social contract in which they
gain certain civil rights in return
for placing their actions under
the jurisdiction of a common
authority and subjecting them-
selves to certain penalties for
breaking the rules.
In a democracy the author-
ity charged with adjudicating
these rules is the courts. The
elected representatives of the
people pass laws and the courts
apply the laws to disputes


brought before them. Each de-
mocracy has an established
body of common law handed
down over the years.
These laws have to accom-
modate the stage of develop-
ment a society or country is in.
And laws from other jurisdic-
tions, might not in some in-
stances, fully accommodate lo-
cal conditions and customs -
just as American Democracy is
not transferable to Iraq at this
time.
But the law is by no means
static. Challenges arise from


time to time which may cause a
rethinking of existing law and the
extent to which it is reflective
of current societal values.
There is debate, for example
around what are called victim-
less crimes. Proponents for the
legalization of prostitution argue
that this is simply an agreement
between consenting adults who
agree to payment of a specified
amount in exchange for a ser-
vice. If the transaction is com-
pleted to the satisfaction of

(Please turn to page 14)


Georgeown i


beut't.LeI


kepit haIwy

Ame ssgfrmteMyradCtConi


VACANCY

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following Vacancy existing at the National
Aids Programme Secretariat

National STI Coordinator

Duties and Responsibilities:

To support the Ministry of Health's quality assurance of laboratory processes in the pre-analytic. analytic and
post-analytic areas and coordinate sexually transmitted infections diagnosis services to ensure that the Ministry's
quality assurance is fully effective. Under the supervision of the Programme Manager of the National AIDS
Programme, the National STI Coordinator would be responsible for the STI Programmes.

Knowledge and skills:
Knowledge of Sexually Transmitted Infections
Good interpersonal, oral and written skills
Records maintenance skills
Ability to supervise and train health care workers in sexually transmitted infections
Ability to foster a cooperative environment.
Ability to work as a team member
Ability to prepare work plans, reports and budgets
Good management skills

Qualification:
Diploma or Degree in Medicine from the University of G(uyana or a recognized equivalent institution.
Experience in Management would be an asset.
Good computer skills in \ workin- with the basic Microsoft package x\ill be an asset.

Detailed ermns of Reference for this position can bc obtained from, and application, addressed to:

Excculilc Director
I-cclhIth Sector Developmcnt I, ni
( ILGeore'towIn Public Hospital compoundd
F.1St Street. orgetoxlwn. (iina.I :1
l. \7o.: 22 2. -2425






14 ~l'SUI~M_


Composite photo of what the Oil Refinery at Crab Island will look like when completed.


Investors optimistic about start of


US$500M Crab Island oil refinery


THE investors behind the
proposed major US$500M oil
refinery at Crab Island in the


Berbice River are optimistic
the delays experienced in
getting the requisite environ-


mental permit to start the
project will be ironed out
shortly, following some long-


BERBICE BRIDGE COMPANY INCORPORATED

Invitation to Tender




The Berbice Bridge Company Incorporated invites Tenders for the
Construction of the Generator Building at D'Edward Village, Region
#5 on the West Bank of the Berbice River.


The Contract shall be executed in accordance to the Scope of Works
outlined in the tender document.

A compulsory site visit shall be conducted at 10:00h on Monday, 28"'
May 2007 at D'Edward Village, West Bank Berbice.


The tender documents can be purchased during normal working hours
(8:00h to 16:30h) from the National Industrial & Commercial
Investments Limited/The Privatization Unit (NICIL/PU), 126
Barrack Street, Kingston, Georgetown, for a non-refundable fee of
$5,000.00 each.

Tenders must be enclosed in a sealed envelope, bearing no identity of
the Tenderer and clearly marked "Tender for Construction of
Generator Building at D'Edward Village" on the top left hand corner

Tenders must be addressed to:

The Chief Executive Officer
Berhice BridgeC companyy Incorporated
N IWl I/P .
126 Barrack Street, Kingston.
GetorgetowNH

Tenders must be deposited in the Tender Box located on the Middle
Floor oftihe abo\ e address on or before 14:00h on Monday, 11' June,
2007. Tenders will be opened at 14:00h on Monday 11"' June. 2007
in the presence ol'the tenderers or their representatives.


Lach lender must be accompanied by a valid Certificate of
Complliance from the Commissioner. Guyana Revenue Authority
aLnd from tl.he generall ; Ian aiNl Nional Insura nce Scheme.

S()midal > uilillaroo
Chiel l\cuti' e Officer
Berbice Bridge Compan\ Incorporated




BER31CE BR-DGE COMPANY INC.


-------- I I -- ---- d~I


awaited 'movement' on the
issue last week.
The U.S.-based developers,
led by Mr. Romeo Cipriani,
have been awaiting an assess-
ment from the Environmental
Assessment Board (EAB) and
the Environmental Protection
Agency (EPA) for an environ-
mental permit.
When contacted, Executive
Director of the EPA, Mr.
Doorga Persaud, disclosed that
the EAB on Friday formally
submitted a number of recom-
mendations to the EPA.
He said the EPA will now
have to examine those recom-
mendations and will formally
communicate the position in re-
lation to these recommenda-
tions to Mr. Cipriani.
Prime Minister Sam Hinds,
in an invited comment to the
Sunday Chronicle, made it clear
that the issue does not fall di-
rectly under his portfolio, and
is one that is currently at the
level of the EPA.
He, however, offered that
one possible reason why the
project is delayed is the sheer
size of the investment and the
need to ensure that all criteria
are met before it can proceed
further.
"I think the problem with
this project is that if you are ac-
customed to build a house and
then you jump to build a sky-
scraper, you will obviously have
a lot more work to do...," the
Prime Minister asserted.
"Things are very much
different...so I think this
project is suffering maybe from
a first-time problem," he added
during a telephone comment.
".This is a major, major in-
vestment lor this country and I
amn extremely pleased to learn
that there has been some move-
ment on the issue," Mr. Seo
Persaud. Company Secretary/
Director of Crab Island Refin-
ery Incorporated (CIRI) com-
mnented yesterday.
"This project can start
within one week of the granting
of the permit." he assured.
"We knew the Government
was supportive of this invest-


ment and we're very happy that
the process in moving forward,"
Persaud said, adding that "fund-
ing is available; we are just wait-
ing on the permit."
Persaud also noted that in
spite of the lengthy delays, he
and Cipriani were always opti-
mistic the current snags would
be ironed out shortly.
In an earlier interview with
this newspaper, CIRI President,
Mr. Cipriani, had expressed
similar optimism that the snags
will be ironed out.
Cipriani the overseas-
based Guyanese investor said
the processes leading up to ac-
quiring the necessary permit, as
outlined in a Memorandum of
Understanding (MOU) signed
with the government just over
a year ago, were proceeding
smoothly but suddenly hit a
snag at the level of the EAB.
In April last year, the gov-
ernment signed the MOU with


CIRI to set up an oil refinery
at Crab Island.
The refinery, is projected to
be built in stages with an initial
capacity of about 20,000 barrels
a day of crude, rising to 100.000
barrels a day in five years.
When the MOU was
signed, the developers envisaged
that construction could start
within nine months with even-
tual employment of 1,000 per-
sons, and first production could
start within a further 15
months.
"There is a need for such a
refinery in Guyana. Energy is a
lifeline of any country and this
could be better if you have
cheap energy, reasonably priced
energy," Cipriani told the Sun-
'day Chronicle.
A Berbician, Cipriani is the
sponsor and developer of the
project and said his financial

(Please turn to page 15)


Justice, Morality


* 8 a


(From page 13)

both parties, each party leaves satisfied with haven gotten what
they wanted out of the transaction.
Opponents of prostitution often do not make a frontal at-
tack on the above claims. Instead they argue that outside of
the moral issues, prostitution spawns an environment of crime,
drug addiction and disease not conducive to a flourishing com-
munity.
Other contentious issues include the death penalty (take a
life for taking a life) abortion (a women's health issue vs. a moral
issue), personal use of marijuana (tobacco, liquor, other medi-
cations are legal) assisted suicide (dignified choice in terminal
illness) and stem cell research (potential cures using human em-
bryos).
There are no magic bullets that will solve these difficult
questions. No single answers to each of these issues that would
satisfy everybody.
But that is part of the social contact of living in a democ-
racy. People give up some rights in exchange for others.
On the whole everybody gain more than they' loose. What
people give up is more than compensated for by other rights
they value more. like the right to security, free speech. to own
personal property, to follow their religion of choice or not fol-
low a religion, etc.
Winston Churchill might have been on to something
when he said: Democracy is the worst form of govern-
ment except for all the other forms tried.


-- Tour leaves weekly, Friday to Sunday
.r Enjoy Dutch heritage sites, shopping malls and the night life entertainment


IFor Reservation:

616-9523 or 640-0702


:~~~~~ ~ ~~~ ~~~~~ F.. F lt 'eIlt'3t!, LO Ir.t.ll


14 at


SUtRwIqoalfj CR iiI- 1 9R:0Q


ra t






SUMAt-CIUIaU'j 2007 i15


Georgetown Municipality


spells out how drains


must be constructed


THE Georgetown Municipal- than ten feet with holes of not
ity has expressed alarm at less than one square inch in area
the high level of environmen- and being not less than two
tal unfriendly attitudes dis- inches above the level of the
played by some residents of bottom of the drain.
local communities towards ** The bottom of the drain
the City and its environs, shall, at the upper end or high-
In a statement last week, est level thereof, have a depth
Georgetown Mayor and City of not less than six inches and
Council (M&CC) stated that shall have a fall towards the
some residents indiscriminately point of discharge of not less
dump refuse into the street and than two inches in every one
alleyway drains and as a result, hundred feet.
many drains and waterways are ** The drain shall discharge
clogged, into the main drain in rear of the
Consequently, the flow of lot in all cases where such back
storm water is inhibited and re- drainage is provided; in all other
mains stagnant providing a cases into the main drain pro-
favourable environment for vided by the Town Council for
mosquitoes, especially during the reception of the lot drainage
this period of rainfall, the Coun- of the district and every ques-
cil contended. tion as to which is such nearest
It said in some cases resi- main drain shall be determined
dents do not provide for the ap- by the City Engineer.
propriate drainage of their lots. ** Each drain shall run
According to the Municipal through the lot from end to end
and District Council Act, Chapter or from side to side as may be
28:01, "Every lot exceeding fifty necessary, having reference to
foot in width shall have not less the position of the main drain
than two drains, and every lot un- unless the City Engineer, the
der and up to fifty feet in width circumstances being exceptional,
shall have a least one drain", shall give permission in writing
It said the centre of each to construct any such drain for
drain should not be less than a shorter distance.
two feet from the nearest ** Each drain shall have in-
boundary line of the lot unless ternal width of not less than
the City Engineer (the circum- nine inches at the top and six at
stances being exceptional) give the bottom.
permission in writing to place ** Each drain shall be con-
any such drain nearer to such structed of stone, brick, con-
boundary line. create, hardwood or other suit-
The Council also advised able material and in such man-
that: ner as the city engineer shall ap-
** Such drain shall run clear prove.
from and outside of all buildings ** Every drain shall be of
on the lot in a straight line with- not less than one and a half time
out any bend or angle unless the the width required by these by-
City Engineer, the circumstances laws for the drain of the single
being exceptional. shall give per- lot.
mission in writing to place any ** The expense of con-
such bend or angle in any such structing any such common
drain. drain shall be divided between
** The tops of the sides of and be payable in equal propor-
such drains shall be below the lions by the owners of the lots
level of the surface of the lot drained thereby unless the
and that the said sides shall be Town Council shall otherwise
pierced at intervals of not less order in case where the special



Investors optimistic ...
(From page 14)

partners are Israelis based in the U.S. and Americans as well. An
engineer, lie comes from long years of involvement in oil refiner-
ies and construction.
"Guyana has still not hit the jackpot in terms of finding oil.
The misconception is sometimes that you can't have a refinery
it you don't have crude. There are a lot of places in the world
with refineries where crude doesn't exist," he said.
The refinery, he said, is slated to purchase crude petroleum
on the world market and sell its products on the world market.
Cipriani said he has been pursuing this project since 2003,
and the incurred development cost to date is more than US$2M,
acquired primarily through the company's equity investors.
The New York-based businessman, who is currently in
Guyana, said that during this period, he has travelled to Guyana
monthly and has been in continuous discussions with a number
of government agencies and officials.
These included the Office of the Prime Minister, the Guyana
Office for the Environmental Protection Agency ,
the Guyana Energy Authority the Guyana La-!d 2d1 Surveys
Commission, the Guyana Maritime Administration and the EAB.
Cipriani said he is ready for the ground-breaking ceremony
which will initiate the commencement of civil works followed
by the construction of the facilities.
He said state-of-the-art refinery technology will be em-
pieyed to produce a variety of products which de pre-


circumstance show that one
owner ought justly to pay more
than the other.
"The absence of these
drains does not only constitute
a breach but also compromises
the health of local communities
and the City as a whole," the
Council said.
In this regard, the Mayor
and City Council is calling
upon property-owners and oc-
cupiers to ensure that these
provisions are put in place to
ensure the integrity of the
City.



4 .t- A


- -i_ -





MOTOR VEHICLE NOTICE


The Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) wishes to
inform concerned parties that the transitional
arrangement period for the Registration of Motor
Vehicles and Motor Cycles under the previous
Consumption Tax and Purchase Tax regime has ended
on May 31,2007.

Effective June 1, 2007, all motor vehicles and motor
cycles imported will be subjected to the payment of duty,
Excise tax, and VAT where applicable prior to being
registered, irrespective of any Consumption Tax
previously paid.

wI-


Policy 6 VAT and Capital Equipment

The following forms the guiding principle with respect to capital items:

Schedule 1, paragraph 2(aa) of the Value-Added Tax (VAT) Act provides for the zero rating of the following:
"the first import, after the coming into operation of the VAT Act, of one of each large capital item. Such as
a bulldozer, excavator, tractor, or similar heavy duty industrial machinery by a person who invests in
these items, provided that on the day prior to the coming into operation of the VAT Act the import of the
item by the person was subject to consumption tax at a rate of zero percent and that the import is not
subject to an investment agreement, and further, provided the zero-rating of subsequent imports of these
items are allowed under conditions and restrictions that may be prescribed by the Minister."

However, while zero rated status is given to the first import of one of each large capital item, this does not mean
each item on the first shipment, but rather one of each different type of item on the consignment.

Therefore if a shipment contains, for example, three bulldozers and two excavators, then only one of each will
be zero rated.

It should also be noted that where one of each item is imported in more than one shipment, then each new item
will attract the zero rate. For example, if the first bulldozer comes in shipment I and the first tractor comes in
shipment 2, then the zero rate will apply to both items.

However, zero rating is not automatic. In order for importers to obtain this benefit, they must make an
application to the Remission Unit of the Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) 357 Lamaha and East Streets.
Georgetown.

Further, under paragraph 2(aa) of schedule 1 of the VAT Act subsequent imports of large capital items may be
zero rated provided that the conditions and restrictions prescribed by the Minister are satisfied. The conditions
and restrictions are that:

1. The equipment cannot be leased, sold or transferred to any other person within five (5) years from the
date of issue of the Commissioner-General's (CG) letter.

2. The importer is required to submit to the Remission Unit on an annual basis NIS and Income Tax
Compliance for the next five years.-

3. The importer must be registered for VAT and submit a copy of his/her VAT registration to the
Remission Unit within three months from the date of issue of the CG letter.

Again, application for zero rating with regard to subsequent imports is to be made to the Remission Unit of the
GRA and a letter will be issued to allow for the zero rating.

Where dealers .import the equipment, arrangements are in place for these to be warehoused upon security for
taxes being lodged in the form of a financial bond. It is only when the equipment is ex-wvarehoused that VAT
will become due. In this instance zero rating for specific large capital items of equipment will be granted to the
person using the equipment by way of CG letter.

Where a producer 'iS to benefit from zero rating he/she has ta maikc apphlatim tothe
Commissioner-General through the RA Uni. Wme such af tf is agpIaun by wa~yffdhe CGI
letter, the producer will be able to abi aeiiea fre This o is also alWC0be to racers
who port their equm t Adalm-


-=Z~


vibmi





smuAY cECW


The Guyana and Trinidad Mutual Life Insurance Company
"EXCELLENCE IN INSURANCE SALES"


GTE


Highest Producer in the
Outlying Offices


fiEPRESNT hIES


Highest Producer in the Sale of
Traditional Life Policies and
Highest Achiever in the Sale of
Croup Products-Caribbean Offices


Rookie of the Year Award
& Premium Club Award


Receiving his trophy from the
Mr. Edward Luckhoo.


Director, Mr. Roy Errol Cheong, presenting
a trophy to Ms. Bernadette Jn. Charles of the
St. Lucia Branch


Receiving her trophy from
Mr. Roy Errol Cheong.


r .. ~ -
~ L~".I~ C? -. ..~


hadan uthPrmum0 Award









Mr. Peter Bryan
being presented with
his trophy by
Mr. Edward Luckhoo.


Receiving
his trophy from
Mr. Edward Luckhoo.


... I m the Professional Deveopment of of its Safes Representatives.


beina nproentd
with her trophy by
Mr. Roy Errol Cheong


Telephone: (592) 225 7910 8


"


I






June 3, 2007Z



PPP delegation impressed with China's socio-economic landscape


GENERAL Secretary of the
People's Progressive Party
(PPP), Donald Ramotar, who,
along with a party delegation
visited the People's Republic
of China (PRC) from May 10
to May 19 last, at the invita-
tion of the Chinese Commu-
nist Party, has indicated that
the delegation was very im-
pressed with the vast trans-
formation of the Chinese
socio-economic landscape.
Speaking at a press confer-
ence last Thursday at the
party's Robb Street Freedom
House Headquarters, Ramotar
declared: "The PPP delegation
was greatly impressed at the
tremendous strides that the
PRC has made since it started
its reforms in 1978. In just un-
der three decades China has
moved rapidly to becoming one
of the most important economic
powers of the world. The Chi-
nese economy is now recognized
as one of the main driving forces
in the world economy."
Ramotar disclosed that in its


interaction with Chinese offi-
cials, the delegation stressed the
PPP's support for a one China
policy, adding that it has been
the position held since the for-
mation of the party in 1950.
Shortly after the formation
of the PRC in 1949, following
the triumph of the revolution
led by the Chinese leader Mao-
Tse-Tung, a breakaway faction
opposed to the revolution de-
clared itself independent of the
PRC and formed a parallel
country referred to as Taiwan.
Ramotar said the delegation
was particularly impressed
with the efforts that are being
made by the party and Chinese
government in solving the many
problems they confront, espe-
cially in the rural districts.
"The new Pudong District
in the city of Shanghai is testi-
mony to the tremendous ad-
vances of China in recent de-
cades. In seventeen years the
Chinese people have built a
huge, modem city which finan-
cial transactions rivals any in the


world," Ramotar observed.
He added that the delegation
saw the enormous works being
undertaken to deal with environ-
mental issues, pointing out that
Beijing is becoming green as
trees are being planted to im-


prove the atmosphere there.
The delegation also visited
Hanan and Hunan Provinces,
Ramotar said. where it met with
officials of the Communist
Party and government and was
briefed on the work that was


done to improve the quality of
life of the people in the interior
provinces.
Ramotar reflected too that
while in Hunan Province, the
delegation visited the house
where Chairman Mao-Tse-Tung


was born and laid a wreath a
the monument to his memory.
Ramotar also indicated
that the visit further
strengthened relations be
tween the PPP and the Com
munist Party of China.


V


16 I


'I


SP *


- "


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ll~i~


aMiftii
ETmfl@~i


PM Arthur on

second China visit
By RICKEY SINGH

BRIDGETOWN-Prime Minister Owen Arthur is sched-
uled to leave today on a one-week official visit to the
People's Republic of China.
The journey to Beijing, second for the Prime Minister in
,five years, coincides with 30 years of diplomatic relations and
!strengthened friendship between Barbados and China.
Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Economic Devel-
opment, Mia Mottley, in toasting the 30th anniversary of the
Bridgetown-Beijingdiplomatic connection, commended China's
commitment to respect the sovereignty of all nations, "irrespec-
tive of their size or resources..."
This commitment by China, said Mottley, in responding to
a toast at the reception hosted by current Chinese ambassador
to Barbados, Liu HuanXing, has significantly benefited the Bar-
badian people over the last 30 years and has "rivaled that of
many other countries in our post-independence period...."
The contributions from China, Minister Mottley pointed out,
ranged from "more tangible monuments such as the Garfield Sobers
Gymnasium and the Cheapside Market to the intangibles of schol-
arships and assistance in security to the Barbados Defence Force.
Ahead of us", she added, "we are working on assistance
foe the construction of the Fairchild Street Market and the fea-
sibility study for the redevelopment of the National Stadium
and its ultimate funding, if feasible..."
Earlier, the Chinese ambassador, stressing the value his coun-
try placed on maintaining good relations with Barbados, noted
that bilateral "mutually beneficial cooperation" in the fields of
economic and trade, have developed "by leaps and bounds" with
volume of trade totalling over BDS$100 million n 2006.
Prime Minister Arthur's visit is expected to further elevate
the significance of China-Barbados relations .It is taking place
at a time of contrast in the changed relationship in another
CARICOM state, St.Lucia, which last month jettisoned diplo-
matic ties with Beijing for a return to relations with Taiwan.
Praising Barbados for sustaining and deepening its "One
China" policy, the Chinese ambassador said that China "attaches
great importance to the development of relations with the Car-
ibbean Community'.
Beijing, he explained, now has a "Special Envoy for
Caribbean Affairs", and.Barbados had made a worthwhile
contribution to such a policy.


bfo,' 'IC


f ' .{ ....to


::,'... '.i.. -., L.,,.,r n -, ',FORI M OIIRtlS2TM ItLLl895/ -7lt6


G.P.O, Robb Street, Georgetown. Tel: 227-7307-8
Stall 'A' Bourda Market & 130 West 1/2 Regent Road, Bourda. Tel: 227-3404, 223-5262


mms
WgQSBmu


I: 111 ~fi~~t~n


@LB6]MijS





18: --- - --------- --.....-HIU------ --- -




0

Republic Bank (Guyana) Limited


welcomes new Managing Director.




The Board of Directors, Management and Staff of Republic Bank
(Guyana) Limited welcome new Managing Director, Mr. Edwin
Gooding, who assumes office on June 5, 2007.

Edwin Gooding, a career banker with over twenty-nine years of
banking experience as part of the Republic Bank Group, has played
a very active role in the Bank's growth over the years.

tHe joined Republic Bank in 1978 as a Graduate Trainee,
immediately, after graduating from Concordia University, Montreal,
with a Bachelor of Commerce Degree. Joining the Bank on the
Graduate Trainee fast track programme gave Mr. Gooding early
exposure to a Management perspective of several key areas of
banking. These include operations, administration, foreign
exchange, and credit specialization.

Following this, his career with the Bank progressed rapidly and
he became Area Credit Manager, with responsibility for a cluster
of branches. Even as his career developed, Mr. Gooding continued
to work on his professional development, and in 1995, completed
the Executive MBA from University of the West Indies Institute of
Business (UWI-IOB).

Mr. Gooding then assumed the post of Assistant General Manager
of Group Marketing Department, a position he held until Group
Marketing merged with Group Corporate Communications in


He has since acted as Managing Director of Barbados National
Bank inc. and Republic Bank (Grenada) Limited respectively.

The Bank extends a very warm welcome to Mr. Edwin Gooding
and looks forward to continued growth and success under his
leadership.


__





19,.


T'3SJ.~ ..X flIfl.J~ SWmflS*S* eli


Bajans told:


Be on the


lookout

(DAILY NATION) FRIDAY MARKED the start of the
2007 hurricane season.
In the Caribbean, hurricanes are a fact of life. For half the
year, from June until November, people of the region are on
the alert as hurricanes and tropical storms brush close to home
or hit directly.
Or at least they should be on alert.
However, just Friday, co-ordinator of the Caribbean Disas-
ter Emergency Response Agency, Jeremy CoUymore. bemoaned
the fact that too often, Caribbean people only wake up to the
dangers of hurricanes in times of crisis.
"We have seen that after every major event in the region
there has been some significant change in policy at several lev-
els. What we are saying is that it is unfortunate that we would
need the events to trigger the kind of response that we are see-
ing. We should not see a hurricane as an outside thing. It is a
part of our environment and we have to live with it," said
Collymore.
He also emphasised that hurricane preparedness cannot just
be the preserve of the authorities but of everyone. With a veiled
reference to 2005's Hurricane Katrina, he said: "We preach per-
sonal responsibility.
"As we have seen
there is no state, no matter how well resource. that can
meet all of the needs of an impacted communitN within a
timeframe that satisfies individuals."
So how prepared are we to defend life, limb and property
against the ravages of a hurricane I
The SATURDAY SUN contacted head of Barbados' disas-
ter management agency,
the Central Emergency Relief Orgarusation (CEROI, Judy
Thomas. She said CERO has been gearing up for the start of
the season, doing the '"usual things we do every year".
"We reoew plans. committee', of CERO meet, Barbadians
are urged to get themselves read. TheN kuno%,
what a hurricane can do," she said.
She said the recently -concluded Cricket World Cup 2(i07
honed CERO's preparedness, as staff. volunteers and ihe armed
forces went through intensive disaster response training
"'We hiae just had a iwo-and-half year concentration on
Cncket World Cup. We are expecting thja the preparations will
stand d us in good stead."
In the event that a hurricane does Ihit. the island s 86 Cat-
egor) I shelters ma. vnell be ihe first recourse for man: Bar-
badians. Officially at leait. the\ .are supposed to be run b\
school pnncipals, who are automatcalls conferred ith the tlile
of shelter warden. This is a decision some question.
Collymore noted the custom is a holdover from the
days when principals tended to live in near to or even at
their schools and said it was a "region-wide issue".






'60 00



T7 dC je flci o f f 0'(fith N O 1W !!

advertise your business or service
on the Internet at unbelievable rates
Soar to neu heights

with LqOur businEss








.


1


won't be cowed


HARIPUR, Pakistan (Reuters)
- Thousands turned out to
greet Pakistan's suspended
chief justice as he traveled to
a northwestern town yester-
day to muster support for his
legal battle against President
Pervez Musharraf's attempt
to sack him.
Chants of "Go Musharraf
Go", that have become a signa-
ture of the three-month-old ju-
dicial crisis, were raised as Chief


Justice Iftikhar Chaudhry
passed through towns and vil-
lages on his way to address the
legal fraternity in Abbottabad.
Along the way, Aitzaz Ahsan,
the leader of the legal team defend-
ing Chaudhry against charges of
misconduct, delivered a sharp ri-
poste to a statement of support for
General Musharraf issued by the
army's top brass a day earlier..
"Our movement cannot be
stopped through barrels of


guns, or through the threat of
tanks and army. We will con-
tinue our struggle." Ahsan said
to applause from a crowd of
over 3,000 in the town of
Haripur.
Lawyers and the opposition
see the March 9 suspension of
Chaudhry as an attack on the inde-
pendence of the judiciary and their
protest has turned into a broad
campaign for the restoration of full
democracy in the country.


"The constitution gives the
people of Pakistan the right to nile
the country. We will no longer al-
low any army general to rule the
country." Ali Ahmed Kurd. an-
other member of Chaudhrv's legal
team. told opposition activists in
Taxila-
Analysts suspect
Musharraf's motive for seeking
to oust the judge stems from
fears of an adverse ruling should
the opposition raise constitu-
tional challenges against the
president's plans to seek a sec-
ond five-year term in the next
few months.


"" interruptions
For network maintenance


I MONDAY
JUNE 4
TUESDAY
JUNE 05



WEDNESDAY
JUNE 6




THURSDAY
JANUARY 07


DEMERARA- EDB- Gafoors Co. and environs

DEMERARA- Parade Street Kingston. North of Cowan St.
Forsha'v- St bet New Garden St. & Peter Rose
Saiah Johanna. Soesdyke Yarrow Kabra
BERBICE Central Mahlicony Planters Hall
DEMERARA- WBD Versailles to La Grange
La Grniie to La Retraite
La Retraite to Vriesland
EB0- Friendship to Craig
BERBICE Onverwagt to Bygeval
Black Bush Polder

DEMERARA Consumers in Lama Avenue BAP
Brickoam G T&T. Geology & Mines and College Rd
Hadfield St iPalmsi Chalmers Place Austin Place John St
to Bent St.. Albert St bet. Church &Lamana Sts.
Fourfh Si ,ct Albert & Oronoque Sts. North Rd, Orange Walk
& *e:jeit St.
National Paint Company & Mirror News Paper at Industrial
Site PF'di.
NAMLCO & DOCOL at Eccles, Georgetown Sea Foods at
P-ro. de-i-- Mc Doom, Agricola. Evans Philips Park, Eccles-
Puil c Road,0ld Rd., Housing Scheme & industrial Site.
BagritL.o.n. Phase 1 & 2, Republic Pk,, Nandy Park, Ricks &
Sari Banks DIH H/Scheme, Vieira Noble House, Caribbean
Resources Ltd, Meadow Bank.


08:30 tol6:30h

88:80 to 14.00 h
08:00 to 14:00h
08:0 to 16:30h
08:00 to 16:30 h
08:0 to 16:00 h

08:00 to 17:00 h
08:30 to 16:30 h
08:30 to 16:00h

08:00 to 14:00 h



08:00 to 17:00h
08:00 to 12:00h




08:30 to 16:30h


WE ARE CREATING A RE's GOING FROMS
HOUSE TO HOUSE TO:

the face of your meter


CUST M ER oirm your address



PLEASE ensureJ
That the THIS IS A SURVEY.
surveyors Surve It has no connection with
are rop erly
identi ed before routine meter reading, fixing
you grantentry.network faults or the loss
you grant entry. reduction programme.


S9 '9n7 0 -,4 PM


------


Lawyers warn


Pakistran army they


SUKNIACHRMWIICLf iWde de iiBt w


I


r


r-





-~~~ --~ --..- -.~s 9 SUNDAY i~Lunn Q,3, I7


Republic Bank Limited invites applications from suitably q,..:ii ld persons for the:- "-
of an annual scholarship in one of the following subject areas at the University of
1 Guyana. The subject areas in which these scholarships are being offered have been
i selected because the Bank recognizes these as key local sectors in.need of develop-
, ment, These are:

Agiiculture and Forestry and
Civil Ein:, 'i g and Hydraulics.

The details of the related areas from among ..hilh the successful (.n-.lJ .ii be
chosen are 1(. i.r .i below,

P. note that C ONE su i will be selected from among ii applicants. The
successful, li .1 ill benefit from a full scola ship to attend the L.r n, for i-
* duration of his/her selected .; ,'. iir-- of study. An annual review of the '-' I
academy ic and ctir e li.:ui t :, l ,: : '". l. : will g'i,:, 11
c, ontir .'ii ., i of the scholarship r".:

Faculty of Agriculture & Forestry

Degree in Agriculture (Animal Science)
Degree in Agriculture (Crop Science)
Degree in Agriculture (Soil Science)
Degree in Forestry

Faculty of Natural Sciences

B. Sc. Degree in Biology

Master of Science Degree in Forest Biology

'Faulty of Technology

S Eng. Degree in Civil Engineering

in selecting the most suitable ii li:, the following criteria .' be examined:

"Undergraduate Programmes

The eAppli.:.,r must:

'* nave been accepted by l Un.riversity of I'l, for the C.' i decree

: i need for '.: . i assistance

l- i ie leadership il- :. conmi : ment Ito aca demic and
S j :uli activities

bh:* be of goon ch racOe I .
*,,- be no more than 5 years old at time ofappcationi


p
p '


Contfir-t f. .. o :. .,'p '-,'.,. "" : wi" l be determined by performance a grade po!nt
average of 3.0 ,s ideal.

Post Graduate Programmes

The Applicant must:

* have been accepted by the Urie. .'1y of Guyana to read for the Master's
degree

* have g i ,d i with a grade ,ii- .1 .:,, of at least 3.0

* d,- i;,r J.i3.;1',, need for 'ir :1 i.":' assistance

* demonstrate strong 'i.-' :.1 qualities and cn ",i l on -i1 '1 to academic
and extra-curricular activities

be of good (I, 1

be no more 'i n 30 years old at time of application
,1, n:.1V*.Br; a commitment to the d: .- lment of Guyana

demonstrate research skills and I, *i..- 11 in tivities that are scientific
In nature

.,'I.,' forms can ', uplifted from the address and ..' ':ii provided below:

Republic Bank Limited
Education Centre
177-178 Waterloo Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown
Guyana

Or from the Bank's website,www.republicguyana.com

.- .....,V.; your (. '; ',-'.-. forms altng wiIth a character reference and an
academic reference to.:

Thle Chairperson
Education Committee ,
Republic Bank Limited
Education Centre
177-178 Waterloo Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown
Guyana

The closing date for submission of applications is
Friday, June 22,2007.
A-


I -K CUOi.~X
2': -


I NO T ICEOF]CH!I[


i m "LII


public Bank
We're the One for you! I





6 Jaune 2,-2007-


_ . 1


NCN INC. CHANNEL 11 14:00 h- In Style
14:30 h- Catholic Magazine
01:00 h Late Nite with GINA 15:00 h Grow with IPED
03:00 h Movie 16:00 h Feature
05:00 h Mystery of the Body 16:30 h- Family Forum
05:30 h West Indies vs 17:00 h Lutheran Men's
England 2n Test Day 3 Live Fellowship
08:00 h Lifting Guyana to 17:30 h Guysuco Round- Up
Greatness 18:00 h NCN's Week in
08:40 h- Cricket Resumes Review
10:40 h- Weekly Digest 19:00 h BBC
11:00 h Cricket Resumes 19:30 h Kala Milan
13:00 h- Lotto Cricket Info & 20:00 h Indian Arrival Month
Quiz Live Lecture
13:30 h- Homestretch 21:00 h Movie
Magazine 23:00 h Movie















DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE
CLOSURE TO ROAD TRAFFIC








-. r -









For Sunday, June 3, 2007 05:30h
For Monday, June 4, 2007 05:30h
For Tuesday, June 5, 2007- 05:30h
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-12hrs




P -- D



S 13:00 hrs
16:00/20:30 hrs t "SALAAM-E-ISHQ"
S "GANG OF whl Saian, Priyanka. John, Anil Juhi
NEW YORK" 16:30/20:30 hrs
NWY KI"TIE SHOOTER"
with Leonardo DiCapario THE SHOOTER"
Splus plusI
"plus MISSIONN
"OUT OF TIME" IMPOSSIBLE 111"
with Denzel Washington l
. I g1

I
rnrn m -~~~~ --m -


Lebanon army blasts


camp, militants vow


to fight on


NAHR AL-BARED, Lebanon
(Reuters) Lebanese troops
pounded suspected positions
of al Qaeda-inspired mili-
tants to dislodge them from
their hideouts at a Palestin-
ian refugee camp on Satur-
day but the group vowed it
would not surrender.
"There is no way we will
give up our weapons because it
is our pride. We cannot even
contemplate surrendering." Abu


Salim Taha, spokesman for the
Fatah al-Islam militants, told
Reuters by telephone from in-
side Nahr al-Bared camp in
north Lebanon.
Amid the constant thud of
explosions and crackle of
machinegun fire, smoldering
fires and plumes of black and
white smoke billowed from
many of the camp's bombed-out
buildings.
Soldiers fired barrages of ar-


tillery shells and mortar bombs,
leveling the camp's two highest
buildings and leaving others in
smoking ruins.
The fighting, which erupted
on May 20, is Lebanon's worst
internal violence since the 1975-
1990 civil war. The government
says militants triggered the siege
by attacking army positions
around the camp and Lebanon's
second largest city, Tripoli.
Lebanon's anti-Syrian cabi-
net say Fatah al-lslam is a Syr-
ian tool, but Damascus denies
any links to the group and says
its leader. Shaker al-Abssi, is on


Syria's wanted list.
Lebanon has been split by
a deep seven-month-old politi-
cal crisis over the opposition's
demands for more say in gov-
ernment. The opposition in-
cludes Syria's allies, led by,
Hezbollah.
A French-made Gazelle
army helicopter fired two rock-
ets and machnegun barrages at
targets on the camp's coastal
side by the Mediterranean, and
later two helicopters buzzed
over the camp. Lebanese navy
gunboats also took part in the
shelling.


NICIL/PRIVATISATION UNIT/GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA invites Tenders for the
following properties from interested persons, on the terms mentioned below:

(A) Two adjacent properties located at Stabroek consisting of the current Ministry of
Labour, Human Services and Social Security and land currently
utilized as a car park.

(B) Corner property located in Kingston (corner of Parade and Barrack Streets)
consisting of 0.6753 acres, ideal for commercial/office development.

(C) A fully furnished property (currently used as a Guesthouse) called
Duke Lodge located at 94-95 Duke Street, Kingston (opposite the
US Embassy). This recently renovated property includes a swimming
pool, four bedrooms and two self-contained apartments/suites.

Tender Procedures

Interested persons must register with the NICIL/Privatisation Unit for the individual
property they are interested in and obtain the tender package at a cost of $3,000 for
properties (A) and (B) and $5,000 for property (C).

A letter of Authority to visit the premises;
Draft Agreement of Sale and Purchase & Vesting Order;
The Terms and Conditions of the Tender;
A Form of Tender that must be completed when submitting
a tender;
Copy of Advertisement;
Details of the property, transport, photograph and survey
plan.

Tenders must be received not later than June 29, 2007 at 2:00 pm.

Tenders for the purchase of the Properties should be placed in a sealed envelope and
titled ("Tender for X property"). Tenders must be addressed to the Officer named below
and deposited in the Tender Box located at:

The Executive Director
National Industrial & Commercial Investments Ltd. (NICIL)
126 Barrack Street, Kingston
Georgetown.
Tel. 592-225-6339
Fax: 592-226-6426
Email: punit2@guyana.net.gy

THE GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/NICIL/PU ARE NOT BOUND TO ACCEPT THE
HIGHEST OR ANY TENDER.


21


2













CHRO NICLE SUNDAV" .: t....
COUNSELLING 22.- I I-7 ,"-;1,\: '2 2-0.3
WANTED ()r C(omCJJ Ito u.. at
LAND FOR SALE FOR HIRE C LI I u\I.ua .'v cI
LEGALS BEAUTY SALON PROPERTY FOR SALE EDUCATIONAL ]l Air IPark
TO LET LEARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MEDICINE AUTO SALES G,'<>nrr(wn
SERVICES DRESSMAKING HEALTH MASSAGE


NOTICE is hereby given
that ANTONIO RAIMU ND DE
ARAUJO of Lot 251 Forshaw
Street. Queenstown is applying
to the Minister for
Naturalization and that any
person who knows any reason
why naturalization should not
be granted should send a
written and signed statement
of the facts to the Permanent
Secretary, Ministry of Home
Affairs., eorgetown, Guyana.
2007. No. 245/07-C/D.
DEMERARA. IN THE HIGH
COURT OF THE SUPREME
COURT OF JUDICATURE
COMMERCIAL DIVISION
BETWEEN: THE BANK OF
NOVA SCOTIA Plaintiff -and-
PROPRIETOR AND/OR
PROPRIETORS OF: Firstly: Lot
numbered 283 (two hundred
and eighty three) Shantinikatan
Street and Bissessar Avenue
part of area H' now named
Prashad Nagar. part of
Plantation Bel Air, in the City
of Georgetown, in the County
of Demerara, in the Republic
of Guyana the said area "H"
being laid down and defined
on a Plan by R. Wilkins, Sworn
Land Surveyor dated the 29',
November. 1957 and
deposited in the Deeds
Registrv on the 8"' day of March,
1958 the said lot being laid
down and defined on a Plan
by S. S. N. Insanally, Sworn
Land Surveyor. dated 211t
August, 1958 and deposited in
the Deeds Registry on the 10.'
day of September 1959
together with and subject to the
easements. rights, benefits,
stipulations and obligations as
set out in Transport No. 335 of
the 17'" day of February 1960,
no buildings .i-. .. and on
all future r.,I 1,, i:, and
erections which may hereafter
be situate thereon duringq the
existence of this ',.i_ ..i.- the
property of th- ii.i 1 I.. .-
either of them 1, i .ui ,
the following .. ., . : i ,..
cattle. horses, h0epr goats or
other livestock -r,i-i l-., or
reared on ti h -,i.i lot .. (b)
only one ... I, -I. e
erected on the said lot and such
building shall be approved by
the Central Housing and
Planning Authority. Secondly:
Lot numbered 285 (two
hundred and eighty five)
Shantinikatan Street, being a
portion of area "H' now named
Prashad Nagar, part of
Plantation Bel Air. cum
annexis, (hereinafter referred to
as the estate") situate in the
City of Georgetown, County of
Demerara and in the F,-i.l, i .
of Guyana the said ,,--i- H
being defined on a Plan ot a
part of Plantation bel Air
aforesaid made by R. Wilkins,
Sworn Land Surveyor dated the
29"' November, 1957 and
deposited in the Deeds
Registry of Guyana on the 8''
day of March. 1958 the said
lot being defined on a Plan by
S. S. N. Insanally, Sworn Land
Surveyor, dated 21'' August,
1958 and deposited in the
Deeds Registry of Georgetown
the 10" day of September
1959. together with and
subject to the following
easements, rights, benefits',
stipulations and obligations
with intend that the same shall
as far as practicable run with
and be binding upon the said
estate the said area "H" and the
said lot and every part thereof
into whosoever hand the same
may come and as more fully
described in Transport dated
29"' day of August, 1966 no
building thereon and on all
future buildings and erections
which may hereafter be situate
thereon during the existence
of this mortgage, the property
of the mortgagors, or either df
them. Thirdly: Lot numbered
283 (two hundred and eighty
three) Shantinikatan Street'and
Bissessar Avenue, part of area
"H" now named Prashad Nagar.
part of Plantation Bel Air. in
the City of Georgetown in the
Count' of Demerara. in the
Republic of Guyana the said
area H" th-..-. i laid dong'.n anid
defied on '' 'I-,1 by R Wilkims
Sworn Land Surveyor dated thie
29` November. 1957 and
deposited in the Deeds
Registry on the 8" day of March
958 the said lot beinq laid
down and defined on a- Plan
by S.S.N. Insanally, Sworn
Land Surveyor. dated 21-
August. 1958 and deposited in
the Deeds Registry on the 10
dai of September 1959 no
build in and erections thereon
iand on all future building and
ereotions thereon and on all
fuituie building arid erections


which may hereafter be situate
thereon during the existence of
this mortgage, the property of the
mortgage, the property of the
mortgagor or either of them and
toge er with the subject to the
easements, rights, benefits,
stipulations and obligations as
set out in Transport No. 335 of
the 17'" day of February 1960
and subject also to the
conditions as set out in Transport
No. 1310 of 1966. Fourthly: Lot
numbered 285 (two hundred and
eighty five) Shantinikatan Street,
being a portion of area "H" now
named Prashad Nagar, part of
Plantation Bel Air, cum annexis,
(hereinaft,'- ref,'e-.j io as the
'estate") m ;,1,de ,r, ir,e. City of
Georgetownd, County of
Demerara and in the Republic
of Guyana the said area "H"
being defined on a Plan of a
part of Plantation Bel Air
aforesaid made by R. Wilkins,
Sworn Land Surveyor dated the
29:h November 1957 and
deposited in the Deeds Registry
of Guyana on the 81" day of
March. 1958 the said lot being
defined on a Plan by S. S. N.
Insanally, Sworn Land Surveyor
dated 21" August, 1958 and
deposited in the Deeds Registry
of Georgetown the 10'" day of
September 1959 no building
and erections thereon and on all
future building and erections
which may hereafter be situate
thereon during the existence of
this mortgage, the property of the
mortgagors, or either of them
and together with and subject to
the following easements, rights
benefits. stipulations and
obligations with intend that the
same shall as far as practicable
run with and be binding upon
the said estate the said area "H"
and the said lot and every part
thereof into whosoever hand the
same may come and as more
fully describe in Tr ,-
dated 29"' day of Auqu: I 'i I
no building thereoh and on
during the' existence of this
mortgage, the property of the
mortgagors, or eir... ._f them.
Defendants. i' 'Ti':E OF
PUBLICATION. TO
PROPRIETOR AND/OR
PROPRIETORS: Lot numbered
283 (twoe K,.,.- and eighty
three) ShaiminiKaian Street and
Bissessar Avenue, part of area "H'
now named P" ,-.' ;* r-m
o f P lantatio n . .. ,
oer , ),. .-, .., in the C .. ... ..
C. -., :.n- ,.- the Republic of
Guyana. Lot numbered' 285 (two
hundred and eighty five)
.: .,,i,,, i be, iet et. oe g a
.,:'i,:-. :W -.- i H now named
t:: ,. I : da.., e pr part of
u-i.,~iiieOF, Ni- 'V e cuin annexis,
hereinafter referreferred to as the
'estate" situate in the City of
George own, County of
Demerara 3nd in the Republic
of Guyana. TAKE NOTICE that
a Specially Indorsed Writ of
Summons has been issue don
the 11'i day of April, 2007 against
you the Uefendarnts by THE
BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA. to
appear before a Judge of the
Higl Court of the Supreme Court
of Judicature in which the
Plaintiffs claims against you for:
a) The sum of $17,676 420.00
seventeen million, six hundred
and seventy six thousand. four
hundred and twenty dollars)
together with interest on the said
sum at the rate on the RML
Account #149909 at a rate of
17 5% p ........- and CDL
Account M 1o i ." at a rate of
16.5% per annum, up to August
22, 2006, and continuing until
payment. (b') An Order to
foreclose the Bond and Deed of
the First Mortgage No. 1223 of
1994 executed on the 1" day of
December 1994; An Order to
foreclose the Bond and Deed of
Second Mortgage No. 1288 of
1996 executed on the 2''' day of
October 1996; An Order to
foreclose the Bond and Deed of
Third Mort qae No. 1009 of
1997 executed- on the 14" day
of August 1999; An Order to
foreclose the Bond and Deed of
Fourth Mortgage No. 863 of
2000 executed on the 23" day
of August 2000 and bring the said
properties therein described, to
sa'e at execution arnd to recover
from the proceeds of such sale.
the sum S17.676.420.00
(seventeen m. iIion six hundred
and seventy r. .i-, ., '. ,
I 'un -Jie d an( i ,:,-i ., i.:,ii j i
, ,,."* ', w ith lin - 1 I' '_11i
01 i2 .er ,, ". 1n the RMtL
ACC )Lini.i l14.-q .' ,' t "
r nc'ipal bsurn of
10.7110 412' i0 10 1F 5 p,-m
annum on ith CDL Accrni!'
r11001 35 c-n the PricIipai Sur':
of -14 97f,,58 0r I -or uirte, ,'
Rellic O': 'In". Iliiiri'rd a ,i,'
se'enty six i'ous-'nd tvu h ;I.ir -ci
and fi' t j-t '!u ars; i;. ;
August 22 d ', I .l)rt-n'li:',
Until paym''n! AND I"t: ,;0m i)f
k 00 (or su hh rr. ,nay I,' a:(;&ed
On Ia.dl.ai') ) I o- ...'.tS if t'he
amount -ai-sne't i ;.:J to the
Pia;ntffs ,o)' h'sr A! tlr',.'1;-at-law


within 4 (four) days from the
service hereof further
proceedings will be stayed.
PON APPLICATION in person
or by letter to MR. RICHARD B.
FIELDS. S.C. whose address for
service and place of business is
at Lot 62 Hadfield and cross
Streets. Werk-en-Rust.
Georgetown, a copy of the
Specially Indorsed Writ of
Summons and Statement of
Claim will be delivered or sent
to you. If you desire to defend
this action you shall not later
than 3:30 o'clock in the afternoon
of the day (not being the
Saturday, Sunday or Public
Holiday) immediately preceding
the 260" day of June 2007 file
an Affidavit in the Supreme
Court Registry setting forth your
defence and serve a copy
forthwith after filing same on
Attorneys-at-law for the Plaintiffs
at their address at HUGHES
FIELDS & STOBY of Lot 62
Hadfield and Cross Streets, Werk-
en-Rust, Georgetown, Demerara,
Guyana and appear before a
Judge in the High Court of the
Supreme Court of Judicature of
Guyana on Wednesday the 27"
day of June 2007 at 9:00 am in
Commercial Division AND in
default of such filing or
Appearance, the Plaintiffs may
proceed therein and Judgement
may be given against you in your
absence AND IT IS FURTHER
ORDERED that this matter do
stand adjourned to Wednesday
the 27n' day of June 2007 in
Commercial Division. Sqd.
Mohamed FOR REGISTRAR.
Dated this 30"' day of May, 2007.



HOTEL ccommodation Le
Grand Hotel Penthouse, (B.
Bhaichandeen td.) 6 Commerce
St. Phone 592-227-3499, 592-
225-6361. Affordable rates,
Hinerland guests.
AUTO International the
American Spare Parts Dealer
and Service in all American,
European and Japanese Spares.
Automatic & standard
transmissions :,.,:: .: i Tel
223-0145. 225---':,,,. ,., .-:-'93.


3 FISHING boats, complete
48-ft., 3" brand new seine,
engine 40 Hp. Call 220-5728,
650-9764, 646-8098.


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


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



PLANNING your special
event? Call now for our special
on party Planning Catering &
Decorating. Tel. 218-3726, 665-
3306. Wedding Weavers Every
woman's wish. W



FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repars. Sales & Services
.. Call Kersting's Computer Repairs
& Sales Centre Q227-8361, 618-
8283. Home & Office Services
available. 24 hrs. www.kerstings.org


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.com


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.



SHEER MAGIC IS
OFFERING COSMETOLOGY
CLASSES. CALL 226-9448.
DOMESTIC Science Class
teaches Elementary Cookery,
Pastry & Advanced Cooking.
Tuesday & Thursday.
Registration starts May 29,
2007. Contact 227-7048.
EARN a Certificate. Diploma or
Degree, in any part of the word from
home THROUGH
CORRESPONDENCE. For
information, call CFI Global Education
Link #261-5079.
TECHNICAL Studies
Institute. 136 .r,. 11 Road, Kitty.
Phone 225--':- -. Electrical
Installation and Wiring, Air-
conditioning and Refrigeration,
Electronic and Television
repairs, Portuguese, Spanish,
Mathematics. English.. .
THE LANGUAGE INSTITUTE
INC. now registering for courses for
adult, CXC and 3 13 years in
Spanish, French, Portuguese and
English as a foreign language. Also
offering, interpreting and
translation services. Call 231-7303.
IMPERIAL COLLEGE is
.--.i, rpn iO t rinq students for
. l ,,ll ,*:, u F ,,r,-,-, :, 1 5 )
afternoon lessons and evening
1?? Subjects offered: Maths,
E,',. A. Social Studies, POA,
F_-I OA and Information
Technology. Monthly fee $1
500 per subject. Tel 2 27-
7627, 615-8916. 615':
ACADEMY OF ARTS -
register for September 2007 for
Primary & Secondary Levels @
$20 000 per term. Registration
period is May 25. 2007 June
25. 2007. Also check out our
Summer Vacation School July
15, 2007 to August 15, 2007 for
$3 000. 49 Brickdam. Stabroek
opposite the Blue Power Mash
amp). Tel. 612-8371 or 225-
6498.



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 Courses.

Computerised Accounting,
Computer Repairs.
Networking. Microsoft Office.

EDUCATIONAL CXC
Summer classes for students
preparing for 2008 May June
examinations. Subjects offered:
Principles of Business,
Principles of Accounts, Office
Administration. Economics,
Social Studies. Mathematics,
English Language. Free
guidance and counselling and
any other subjects at your
demand. Very experienced
Tutors with modern approaches
and CXC marking knowledge
and skill for a number of years.
Limited space available to
ensure personal attention.
Affordable fees. Deadline for
admission 30-06-2007. Contact
226-0066. R Morris.


COSMETOLOGY classes
at Double B's School on EBD.
begins July 3 Call 265-2490.
NAIL courses, last offer at the
price of S5 000 each. Register
now. Call Michelle 227-7342.
222-3263.
8 WEEKS comprehensive
course offered in Massage
Therapy. Interested persons can
call # 226-0210, 226-8091. 9 am
- 6 pm.



NATUROPATHIC Medicine -
safe, effective traditional
therapies combined with the
latest medical treatments.
Contact Dr. T. Rahat, 79 Nandy
Park, EBD. Tel. 233-5944, 624-
1181.


HERBAL TREATMENT -
Scarpotic itch. ulcer, pain,
cholesterol, pressure, impotent,
gall stone, hermiod colon. 220-
342, 609-1308.


SALEEMA LAUNDRY -
BEST RATES AVAILABLE -
227-3355. 150 THOMAS
STREET, KITTY.



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, Forshaw and
Oronoque Sts. Q/town. "You
Train to pass". 226-7874, 227-
1063.
ENROL now at Shalom
Driving School. 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.
LEARN TO DRIVE AT
SHALOM DRIVING SCHOOL.
Lot 2 Croal Street, Stabroek. You
can also obtain an International
Driver's Permit. For more
information, call 227-3869. 227-
7560. 227-3835, 622-8162, 611-
9038.
R.K's Creating Masters in
Driving since 1979. Students
need security and comfort to
learn. Students must know who
they deal with. Driving is serious
business, not a fly by night
business. R.K's Institute of
Motoring, 125, Regent Road,
Bourda.



Indera Singh Massage. If
you need a balance massage
try my therapeutic massage
combined with reflexology.
Cell 615-6665, 680-5564.
ESCAPE To Rest Massage
Therapy calms your thoughts,
alleviate pain, stress and body
tension. Ulelli Verbeke Certified
Massage Therapist. Tel. 592-
615-87T47/ 682-3858. 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.



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.


IMMEDIATE Link The
Junior/Senior Singles Dating
Service, 18 80 yrs. Call Tel.
223-8237. 648-6098. Mon -
Fri. 8:30 am 5 pm, Sat. -
10 am 4 pm. (Both phones
same hours).



TUG & BARGE FOR
RENTAL 1 100 Hp tug, 2-
000-ton barge. Call 227-2027,
226-7141.
EXISTING Club
(restaurant/bar) in Norton St..
W/Rust. Call Edward @ 623-
4828, 226-1508. 231-1151.



SPIRITUAL help from
Sunriname for sickness, problems,
evil, etc. Tel. 220-0708. 612-
6417.
POLAR SHIFT study
polar shift on the internet and
know what's happening with
your world. Focus on the
preparedness and not on the
past. Michael Jupiter 642-
4926.
MEDITATION spiritual
progress is made only when we
internalise our thoughts.
Meditation transforms human
identity into macrocosmic
identity. Ananda Marga. Tel.
642-4926.



DO you have a vehicle and
want a Driver? Please call 223-
2822.
PURI MADE TO ORDER.
CALL ANITA ON 264-1060 -
ANYTIME.
REPAIRS on grilled gates.
doors, windows, etc. Also new
gills made to order. Call 665-
5520.
SCIENCE of spirituality.
Free literature. Tel. 225-4627
Kenneth. Email
davidsgy@yahoo.com
NEED someone with
nursing experience to care for
your baby, elderly or sick. Call
233-0860.


- Small Business Operator
- Registered Shop Owner
SPrivate School Operator
Or Any other Business Owner
'Operator

and having problems
with your VAT Returns?





691-5458

or
acct_hlp@yahoo.com





TECHNICIANS available
for appliance repairs -
washers, dryers, microwaves,
stoves, deep fryers. etc. Call
622-4521/218-0050
SERVICE and repairs
diesel fuel pumps and injectors.
liht canter trucks and 4 x 4s.
Zeelugt. H/S EBE. Call
Shazad. Tel. 260-0055.
FOR all your construction
repairs, renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing, plumbing
and painting. Contact
Mohamed on 233-0591. 667-
6644
SERVICING and repairing
of all types of pressure washer,
outboard engine, chainsaw,
brush cutter, lawn mower, water
pumps, etc. Tel. 627-7835.
266-0312.


LI1_ _~









DO you need someone to
clean and cook for you from
9:30 am to 3:30 pm. Mon. to
Friday, Sat. 1/2 day. Please
call 64-6661 Michelle.
FOR repairs and services
to washing machines,
refrigerator, clothes dryers, gas
stoves micro wave ovens, etc.
Call Home Solutions on
Telephone 227-0060/629-
1939/643-6007.
REPAIRS to refrigerators,
freezers, washing machines,
etc. All jobs done on site with
three months limited warranty.
N. K Electrical Services.
Nazim Khan. Tel. 270-4595,
626-2847
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
GOODWILL REAL
ESTATE 223-5204, 225-
2540, 628-7605, 618-7270,
Services provided renting &
selling of properties land
residential commercial and
industrial. 337 Quamina St.,
between Cummings and East
Sts., Georgetown.

I IiCanadian

Immigration


1 MAID. APPLY 172 EAST
FIELD DRIVE, NANDY PARK,
EBD.
DRIVER/Canter Driver.
Apply in person to P.
Ramroop & Sons, 23
LombardpSt.
VACANCY EXIST FOR
WASHBAY ATTENDANTS
(MALES & FEMALES). CALL:
25-4380
SALESGIRLS. Contact P.
Ramroop & Sons, 1 'C' Orange
Walk, Bourda. Tel. 227-145-1.
MAXIMUM Security
Service needs (52) security
guards to work on WCD. Tel.
277-0063.
VACANCIES one
experienced Cook and Pastry
Maker one Domestic person. Call
231-6t355.
ONE male security guard to
work in the Interior. Call Between
9 am and 4 pm. 225-7118, Mon.
Saturdays.2
JOB opportunity for
attractive nirl f C run -
,uu & $8
uuu weekly. For further
information, call 231-1786,
665-3528.
DRIVER WITH LICENCE
FOR CAR/VAN. APPLY IN
PERSON AT ARK
ENTERPRISE, THE
CONTAINER HOUSE, 17
LOMBARD ST., WERK-EN-
RUST.
Domestic & Porter from
East Coast Demerara. Contact
P. Ramroop & Sons, 1 'C'
Orange Walk, Bourda. Tel.
227-1451.and 5 pm.
SEAMSTRESS for
garment factory, Porters.
arpenters Painters.
Mechanic. 0' Lama Avenue.
Bel Air Park. 225-4492, 225-
9404.
VACANCIES Bakers.
Pastry Makers, Salespersons.
Cooks. Apply within Anjali's
Food Deli. Must have valid
Food Handler's Certificate.
ACCOUNTS CLERK io work
in Kwakwani. Logging Camp.
CXC Accounts or 3 years Book-
keeping experience. Tel. 623-
9889 or 225-2471
VACANCIES exist for
Counter staff, day and night
shifts; Cashiers day and night
shifts. Send application to
Jerries Snacketfp so-

._, .-o uamp


SALES Clerks must have
knowledge of Maths and English,
2 yrs working experience. Apply in
person with written application to
ens, Sheriff & Fourth Streets, C/
ville
IPE GROVE BRANCH HAS
VACANCIES FOR TRAINED
AND EXPERIENCED
TEACHERS. AGE 30 YEARS
AND OVER AT THE PRIMARY
AND SECONDARY LEVELS.
TEL. # 265-3996, 629-5300._
(2) JUNIOR Clerks. Must be
19 yrs. and over, must have
English and Maths, CXC passes,
knowledge of Microsoft Word &
Excel required. Please call 225-
9304 to arrange interview.
DRIVER. Must have truck, van,
tractor & lorry Licence, 3 yrs.
ex eence. Apply to Lens Sheriff
&Fourth Sts., C/ville with written
application and 2 references.
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.
1 CASHIER. Must have at
least 2 years experience with
Point-of-Sales. Apply to:
Shanta's, 225 Camp & New
Market Sts, between 3 & 5 pm.
NO PHONE CALLS.
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 sendwritten
application and CV to PO Box
101652.
QUALIFICATION: Certificate
in Fitting & Machinina.
Experience: 3 years. Salary $6u0
000 $80 00. based on
experience and performance.
Apply to Friendship Oxygen
Limited, 30 Friendship East Bank
Demerara, between 1 and 5 pm.
RK's Security needs 101
Security Guards & Officers for
Baton, Canine & Armed
Divisions. Former employees can
reapply. (New Dynamic &
Prestigious Locations NATION
WIDE)F Contact Marvann, RK's
Security Services, 172 Light &
Charlotte Streets Georaetown.
Tel: 226-7511, 227-5072.
T.. .. ... ..... ....2 ......^.... .. .....
MECHANICAL
SUPERVISOR experience at
least three (3) years.
Qualifications: Diploma or Craft
Certificate in Mechanical
Engineering. Attractive salary
and other, Benefits. Preferably
person living on EBD. Apply in
person to: Friendship Oxygen
,Liited, 30 Friendship, EBD.
between th1e hours of 1 and 4
pT....: ................. .--------................ -..-*-... ..
PLANT OPERATOR -
Qualifications: two subjects
XC) 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 Uxygen
Limited, 30 Friendship, EBD.,
between the hours of 1 and 4
pm.
FOR Security Admin.
Officers. Those with experience
in private security or former
Military/Police Officers.
welcome ito apply. To function
as Administrators, Watch
Commanders, Large Site
Administrators Patrol Officers,
etc. Apply at R.K'S Security
Service, 172 Light & Charlotte
Streets, Georgetown. Tel. # 226-
7541, 226-01"68, 227-5072.
One (1) Female Office
Assistant Must have knowledge
of Payroll, NIS. Filing and must
be computer literate. Must be
between the ages of 25 and 30
years old. -...M"',ve 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/vilfe. Tel: 227-
2486.
APEX EDUCATION. Vacant
slots (instant employment) -
Heads of Department, retired
Head Teachers or CXC/CSEC
Markers, Specialist Principles of
Accounts/Mathematics Teacher
(Business subjects), Security
uards/Canteen Attendantf!
Cleaners/Janitors & Handyman
for Maintenance. Send written
,,pii',:., ..- .vith CV/Resume to
Sof Studies at 22
Atlantic Gardens. East Coast
Demerara.
APPLICATIONS are invited
from suitably qualified persons
for the vacant positions of:
Security Guards must be able-
bodies, Bilhng & Delivery Clerks
(between the ages of 2f and 35
years. Sales staff (preferably
mad. Requirements. Applicants
must have a sound secondary
background ~r,.t previous
experience r..: 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
Managingq Directrn
InvuP0s
.. united
.....,,in trading Co. Ltd. 200
Camp Street. Georgetown.


VACANCIES exist one
Accounts Clerk, Salesclerk. Must
have experience in hardware and
electrical. One Security Guard.
Apply with written application
Hamson General Store, 116 Regent
Road Bourda
EXPERIENCED Accounts
Clerk. Must have passes in
English, Maths & Accounts, 25 -
30 yrs. Driver Apply in person
with handwritten application to
Alabama Trading, G/town, Ferry
Stelling. Tel. 623-1615.




ONE
experienced
Puri cook-
Apply in
person, olne
delivery
person. Must
have their own
motor cycle/
scooter. Apply
in person to
53 I)avid
Street Kitty.

APEX EDUCATION. Want a
challenging teaching career in
the Noble Profession? Then ioin
the Pioneer & Prestigious APEX
Education providing quality
private education to Guyanese
over ten (10) years. Vacant slots
instant employment Heads of
Department, retired
Headteachers or CXC/CSEC
Markers. Specialist Principles of
Accounts/Mathematics Teacher
(Business subjects). Security
Guards/Canteen Attendant/
Cleaners/Janitors & Handyman
for Maintenance. Send written
application with CV/Resume to
the Director of Studies at 22
Atlantic Gardens, East Coast
Demerara.



TRANSPORTED 65' x 45'
in Golden Grove, EBD $1.5M
neg. 226-3160:.
2 %4 ACRES of prime Real
Estate close to Caricom
Headquarters- $110M. Call 612-
KINGSTON $60M, Land-
of-Canaan 150 acres, Bel Air
Park double lot $60M. Call
Carol 220-2202, 612-9785.
TRANSPORTED 135' X
42' in Rose Hall Village $1.2M
neg. 226-3160 (Moc), 339-
4017 (Khrishradat) 36-6565
- (Janet).
PEARL (double lot) $3M.
Houston double lot $15M.
Queenstown $30M, Courida
Park $30M Le Ressouvenir -
$30M. Call 612-9785.
LAL'S REALTY 231-7325,
612-9574 G/town $65M, $50M,
North Road -$50M, Parika -
$10M, Parika, 120 acres $75M.
CARICOM GARDENS 100
x 50 $13.5M, HAPPY ACRES
- 5,350 sq. ft. $9.5M and more
- Norbert deFreitac ->
fi / l -- . --I u.,
LARGE Subryanville land -
$16.5M double lot in
Continental Park $20M, 20 000
sq. ft., New Providence $21M.
Phone 225-2626, 225-5198,
231-2064, 52709.









A09-.$1,5M (OS)


CAPELLVILLE 10M


ME





I ^iI


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.
68.43 ACRES transported
land part of Lariemakabra, East
Bank Essequibo. 25 rod wth.,
750 rod length. Contact S. S.
Persaud. Res. 218-1983, cell
684-7245 or Aditya Persaud -
cell 625-1448.
DIAMOND, Enmore. Mon
Repos, Riverside East Bank
Demerara River, Atlantic
Gardens. Alberttown, Robb St..
Regent St. and other lands not
listed above. Goodwill Real
Estate 223-5204. 226-2540,
628-7605, 618-7270. 337
Quamina St.. between
Cummings and East Sts.



HOUSE TO LET. 75
HAPPY ACRES. TEL. 225-
8637
FOR overseas visitors
apt. to rent in Kitty. Call
226-1640.
.2 APARTMENTS. Lot 10 Mc
Doom Public Rd. Tel. 233-0572
FURNISHED ho use -
79 Atlantic Gdns. Call
220-6060, 626-2066.
FURNISHED flat to let for
overseas visitors. Tel. 226-0242
3-BEDROOM upper flat,
inside toilet and bath. Tel. 222-
3481. 665-6591.
ONE fully grilled and
furnished 2-bedroom apt. For
overseas guests. Call 226-9448.
1- 3-BEDROOM self-
contain ed semi-furnished house.
Call 61 4-654 or 223-7919.
SHORT TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISITORS.
PHONE 225-9944.
C/VILLE 4-BEDROOM
APARTMENT -$50 000. Tel. 226-
1192, 623-7742.
I SPACIOUS 2-bedroom
room apartment rent $30 000
mthly. el 663-6338.
ROOM for single working
female or female student.
Telephone 227-0060.
PARTLY furnished two-
bedroom lower concrete flat.
East Street. Tel. 226-4245
HOUSE to share with single
working female at Eccles Housing
Scheme. Contact Fazia
Hopkinson. Rent: $15 000. Tel.
# 233-3712 or 680-2856.
1 2-BEDROOM apt. in
B gezi.ht area. Contact tel.

KITTY, Campbellville -
furnished and unfurnished 1, 3-"
bedroom apts. 233-6160.
FURNISHED rooms for
single working male $4 500
weekly.el # 613-2647.
NEWTOWN, Kitty- furnished
apartment suited for visitors. Tel.
621-3438, 609-4899.
RE(3ENT St. business
place, large and secure ground
floor foany type of businesses.
642-0606.
BOiTTOI flat 3-bedroom
$80 000 neig. C/ville, hot and
cold, sblf contained, etc. Tel.
628-68155 I
REPUBLIC Park 4-
bedroom upper flat .on storage
bond. On.' OA ;--- plac;e..
zed-61uip. r.
BEL Air Park, .fully furnished
and secured executive concrete
build ding with all modern
facilities. 642 0636. _____
PRASHAD NAGAR 3-
BEDROOM unfurnished house -
$80 009. Tel. 226-1192, 623-

OFFICES to let from 150 sq.
ft. at Maraj Building, Charlotte
& Kings Sts. Call 225-3198, 259-
0953.
I 3-BEDROOM HOUSE 173
EASTFIELD DRIVE NANDY
PARK. TEL. 227-1601..
2 FACTORIES or bond
spaces for rent. Contact # 225-
7493 or 655-7536.
TO rent one 2-bedroom
bottom flat apartment. Contact
Alicia. Tel. 265-3529. 664-7991.
1-BEDROOM self-contained
apt. Contact No. 220-2622 or
222-4897.
FURNISHED rooms at
Bachelors Adventure. E. C. Dem.
Tel. 229-6149 Gloria.
1 ROOM to let. preferable
single working person or UG
student (female) Call 225-1140,
223-1682.
2-BEDROOM hn- "-
from ..--
Ti>n nat
...,,,u 1, 2007. Contact R.
Persaud. 35 Delph St C/ville.
after 4 pm
SPACiOUS 3-bedroom
bottom flat. fully qri!led 85 Duke
St.. Kin ston S60 000. Tel. #
227-2699, 683-4732


UNFURNISHED three-
bedroom top flat with one self-
contained bedroom and all
conveniences. Tel. 642-0636.
1 UPPER two-bedroom
apartment. 45 Railay Line. Tel.
# 645-0196. 610-934t.
ONE furnished 5-bedroom
house in Roraima Complex,
WBD. US$500 mth. Contact Ryan
on 225-5363 or 645-5343.
SELF-CONTAINED rooms for
single working female. Also 2-
be room houses. Call 665-4545.
4 pm 6pm.
BUSINESS space suitable
for Internet cafe or non-alcoholic
on Main Road. Tel. 226-1964.
668-1106.
ONE-BEDROOM apt. in
quiet area, suitable for single
working girls. Price $25 000.
Phone 227-5852, 646-2964.
FURNISHED 3-bedroom
upper flat and 2-bedroom lower
flat in Prashad Nagar. Tel. 227-
1871, 646-2939.
FOR office or business two
spaces available snackette,
barber shop internet cafe, salon,
etc. V/hoop. Call 225-7073, 225-
6430.
FURNISHED 2-bedroom & 1-
bedroom flats, situated in Kitty.
(Seawall view). Suitable for
overseas visitors. Tel. 227-1871.
646-2939.
ONE three-bedroom fully
furnished upper flat in
Subryanville, short term or long
term. Call 226-8629 or 684-6730.
PRASHAD Nagar $25 000
(parking), C/ville $45 000, Kitty
$35 000, Queenstown $50
000. Furnished $26 000 $45
000. Call 231-6236.
ONE fully grilled three-
bedroom top flat, suitable for
working couple. AC, overhead
tank. (No pets) $50 000. Public
Road, Mc Doom, Village. Phone
23M-0570.
APARTMENT building, on
Line top, Better Hope. Contact
Mr. Ram clo Ram Auto & Disposal
Service. 226-6325, 227-1454,
624-1909.
C/VILLE 1 2-storey 4-
bedroom upstairs, downstairs -
dwelling quarters, parking, water
tank, 2 toilets and baths Call
226-1388, 626-3371.
VACANT land 90' x 90'.
Ideal for factory, ware house.
bond, block of apartments, etc.
Princes St., Charlestown. Tel.
226-1757. 24 Belvoir Court. Bel
Air.
FURNISHED EXECUTIVE
HOUSES IN RESIDENTIAL
AREAS prices from US$800 to
US$1 800. Norbert deFreitas -
231-1506/642-5874.
ONE-BEDROOM
APARTMENT EIN GATED
COMMUNITY fully furnished -
SAFE, QUIET &'DECENT G$70
000. Norbert deFreitas 231-
1506. 642-5874...
FULLY furnished apartments
short term and long term rental,
AC parking, internet, security
andphone Two bedrooms. Tel
# 231-8748, 222-6494, 615-
1525.
LAL'S REALTY 231-7325.
612-9574. Charlotte St. $35
000 (office)., Robb St. US$1
000 (bus.f,, Kingston 3-
bedroom -4,60 00 Robb St. -
3-bedroomi $50 000.
Quep.ntnwn eearoom $50
000._-
ONE 2-bedroom bottom flat
apartment $30 000, Middle
Road La Penitence, single
person or working couple
preferred. Tel. 227-0328. (No
agents).
PRASHAD Nagar $25 000
(parking), C/ville $45 000, Kitty
$35 000, Queenstown $50
000. Furnished $26 000 $45
000. Call 231-6236.
FULLY furnished 3-bedroom
upper flat for short/long time
rental, both local and overseas
clients. Call 226-0210, 226-
8091.
1 FULLY furnished apartment
with garage 1 fully furnished top
flat, centrally located. Tel. 226-
7380, 613-4082.
BOTTOM flat suitable for
Chinese restaurant. Located in
Freeman Street, East La
Pentience. Cell 627-8308. 231-
3022.
3-BEDROOM apartment,
fully furnished in Craig St.,
Campbellville for overseas guest.
Short term. Call Tel. 223-T329.
ONE fully furnished 2-
bedroom top flat to rent sh -,
term or Inr, *-
.. irn Alexander
village. Cal 226-9046 or 668-
2747
3-BEDROOM apartment.
fully furnished in Craig St.
Campbellville for overseas guest
Short term. Call Tel. 227-7830
629-5946


FURNISHED ROOM -
DECENT SINGLE WORKING
FEMALE. TEL. 226-5035
(08:00 17:00 HRS.)
ROOMS AND apartment to
rent on o long term basis from
sixty thousand monthly- utility
bills inclusive. Call: 227-3336
or 231-4110
3-BEDROOM HOUSE by
itself $75 000, 1 top flat, fully
furn. $75 000. Unique Realty.
Tel. 227-3551, 647-0856.
C/VILLE semi-furnished
apts. for overseas visitors.
Starting from US$15 er night.
Call Anand 622-2118,
anytime. 227-8356.6 .2-2
1 2,3,4 FULLY
FURINISHED BEDROOM
APARTMENT FOR
OVERSEAS VISITORS HOT
AND COLD, AC, PARKING,
ETC. TEL. 218-4635, 218-
0392, 648-7504.
3-BEDROOM apartment,
fully furnished in Craig St.,
Campbellville for overseas
quest. Short term. Call Tel.
27-7830, 629-5946
SPACES for business or
offices etc. Centrally located
in G/town. Call 225-7131, 664-
7525.
THE Pentagon Sports
Club situated at 288 Middle
Street as a Club or otherwise.
Contact Patrick 226-6432.
623-2477.
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a
couple or single person S4
000/$5 000 per day. Call
231-6429, 622-5776
UNFURNISHED room for
single working girls. Furnished
room for overseas short term.
Lot 3. 'BB' Eccles New
Housing Scheme. Tel. 233-
2249.
LG 4-bedroom furnished
house, 1 master, 2 living
rooms. 3 washrooms parking,
Ig yard space lUS$1 000,
others furnished and
unfurnished. Call 226-2372.
FULLY furnished
apartments short term and
long term rental. AC, parking,
internet, security and phone.
Two bedrooms. Tel. # 231-
8748, 222-6494. 615-1525.
FURNISHED large house
for students to share utilities
included $25 000 per month.
Student neg.) next to Geddes
Grant, East Bank. Tel. 227-
1379.____
3-BEDROOM apt. top flat,
C/ville area toilet and bath
overhead tank, no parking $35
000; 3 mths security plus month
and rent. Tel. 225-3450 or
610-2251.
UNFURNISHED three-
bedroom top flat with all
conveniences. K. S.
RAGHUBIR Agency 225-
0545, 642-0636.
UNFURNISHED room for
single working girls. Furnished
room for overseas short term.
Lot 3. 'BB' Eccles, New
Housing Scheme. Tel. 233-
.......... ........... -.... .. .
DIPLOMAT or company
executive house in tidy
location, also well maintained
apartments for professionals.
Business or school Property
more details. Call Excellence
Realty 227-8010, 625-7090.
OFFICE or business sn &
C ,,,t i spacious bottom
flat located at 77 Hadfield St.,
Werk-en-Rust, G/town. Contact
Lyndon Amsterdam or
Rysdale Forde on Tel. 227-
16 6 or 227-0676 during
Office hours. ----
4-BEDROOM, 2-storey
house, 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.
HOUSE FOR RENT.
Queenstown (front) 2-storey
double lots (concrete),
bedrooms, (3 self-contained)
fully furnished, grilled, hot
water, air conditioned, garage.
benab and yard space.
Contact # 225-7493 or 655-
7536.
ARE you looking for the
perfect house for the perfect
price? We have one fully
Furnished four-bedroom house
with all modern amenities. Hot
and cold water. air-conditioned
room. Jacuzzi, garage. Ideal
for business executive and
expatriate. No agents. Price
negotiable. Contact 222-
2750, 663-8511. 681-_'0"

i',ASHAD Nagar, Bel Air,
Campbellville from US$250.
USS800. US$900. US$1 200.
US$2 000 US$2 500 fully
furnished apts. from $40 000
- $80 000. 2 & 3-bedroom
furnished and unfurnished
Bonds various locations other
rentals available, commercial
and residential not listed
above Goodwill Real Estate.


I' -










FURNISHED flats for
overseas visitors. Phone
227-2995, Kitty.
HUSTONVILLE, EBD -
residential newly built
concrete building 3 luxurious
bedrooms mansion, fully
furnished US$800 monthly
Ederson's 226-5496.
ATLANTIC Gds., Railway
Embankment. 2-bedroom.
toilet & bath, bottom flat.
parking lot. large yard space.
rice neg. Tel: 220-7879 610-
4560.
EXECUTIVE houses by
themselves area Oqle, Atlantic
Gardens. Price $100000 to $250
000 neq Enquiries pls. Call 220-
7021. CeI1624-6527.
LUXURIOUS apartment
for overseas visitors, close to
Sheriff St. Fully furnished with
AC. hot & cold bath. etc.
Transportation available. Call
226-8990, 615-1203.
UNFURNISHED room for
single working girls. Furnished
room for overseas short term,
Lot 3. 'BB' Eccles New
Housing Scheme. Tel. 233-
2249._ __
LARGE four-bedroom
house. Mc Doom. Main Rd..
oosite private school $65
0u. Call 222-3962 any day -
10 am 6 pm.
FURNISHED, unfurnished
executive ordinary houses,
flats, buildings for
commercial, residential
purposes countrywide. Ryan.
el. # 227-4876, 652-4591.
FULLY furnished 2-
bedroom apt., hot and cold
water, tel. line, clean and safe
US$500 per mth. Utilities
included. Call 222-3962 any
day 10 am 6 pm.
FOR sale or rent furnished
executive type two-storeyed 4-
bedroom house on !? acre of
land. Fully grilled and
mosquito mesh. self-
contained and air conditioned
master bedroom. Call 611-
7868, 624-8894.
SUBRYANVILLE 2-
bedroom fully furnished, upper
flat apartment. Secured, AC.
telephone, parking, hot and
cold. Call 613-6005, 226-
1457
FULLY fenced and
secured concrete bond (84 x
32), suitable for processing
plant, factory storage, etc at
Public Road Mc Doom. Phone
226-1903.
TOP FLAT semi-
furnished, 3 b/roo r '
neq. House by i
000, B. A. P. u,$i 200.
Section 'K' US$700 -
USS600, Apt. $35 000. $45
000. $55 000. $65 000 rooms,
i,,-,.-i office business.
--8932, 225-2709,623-
2591,
PRASHAD Nagar $80
000 Lamaha Gdns. $60 000.
AA Eccles US$1 800. Bel
Air Park lj "'nn, Bel Air
Springs LI- : .,.' & US$3
000. Sheriff St. US$1 000 &
US$2 000. Queenstown -
USS2 000, Bel Air Gardens -
US$2 500 Tel. 226-1192,
653-9990
EXECUTIVE house Be!
Air Park. 184 Eping Ave, &
Kaieteur 'r...m ..ulate.
modern, convenient, secure
spacious, fully grilled & air-
conditioned master and 2
bedrooms. 3 '/2 baths, double
garage, et( .,.- i ,, .
embassies anAc ,,lo ,n .'
SS i -. A!
S. 9319, 61 -
.''. shai'onrxs@nyc.rr corn
BEL AIR PARK. 2-
bedroom cottage H
furnished, AC L:
SUBRYANVILLE: 1-bedroom
executive, no AC. hot and cold.
furnished USS500. CAMP
STREET: i ...... I floor for
business ,-' 000. LA
PENITENCE: Public road top
flat over 4 000 sq. ft. for
busniess Price negotiable
and lots more all over. Cali
226-7128 615-6124.
ABSOLUTE REALTY for
"Homes with Style."
ONE eight-bedroom
executive fully fur. property to
let in prime residential area,
razor wire mounted on fence.
generator :in-- 4 Acs. hot
and cold v ii-, .i vater
throLighri' ,- 'i9 hi., etc.
one t', 0, bed ruoo. one lev-e
cOn' ie't, hoi se neLw Grove -
cq', ciQ0 per i ronth one tWO-


consiucted i Borirda. bou
000 :'._ io t oni e t"o-
bedrio m' semi-M ir IowI -r flat -
US 6001 USS I 000. mJddle
USS50 iwo :
flat, Robb St Bourda -
USS6C00. two-' i lower
flat Camnp 'St 4 000.
ensure co- creie building and
Somn'poud .I Nor h
C0. ......... Wills Realty
-6314


QUEENSTOWN. fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedroom apartment
with parking space to rent. Suitable
for overseas visitors on short term
basis. Tel. # 226-5137/227-1843
FURNISHED and unfurnished
apartments one two. three & four
bedrooms. Queenstown -
residential, from USS25 per day.
long term also available. Tel. 624-
4225.
HOUSE to rent 3
bedrooms, located at 189
DUrban Backlands. 96 Duncan
Street, Newtown and 575
Section 'A' Block X' Diamond,
EBD. Call 233-2175, 623-1562.
ONE-BEDRROM apartment
(Kitty) fully furnished, al
modern conveniences. Hot and
cold water, grilled, meshed.
security guard, parking, etc. June
occupancy. Call 225-8427, 609-
7766.




MC DOOM: 3 bedroom
top flat S50 000. 4 -
bedroom top flat
- S50 000, Diamond:
2 bedroom house
- $25 000, Section 'K'
Campbellville: 3 bedroom
house AC, H'C I-"- -',
- t ',. ':, Bel Air Park: 2 -
bedroom, Kitty: business
place large; must see
USS1000 very secure.
NEP Enterprises
223-4928, 609-2201.
aL3ipbell'ile store for rent
lS eal orf




REGENT ST. $36M. TEL.
226-1192, 623-7742.
LAND with 2 houses at 41
Agriculture Rd. Triumph
Sideline Dam. Call 263-5338.
LOW income properties for
sale in Berbice $2.6M. Tel. 227-
4551. 682-2559.
HOUSE & land 61
Annandale South Marshall St. -
$1.8M. Tel. 263-5281
BEL Air Springs $33M
negotiable. Ke homes -
23 -8469. 11-0315.
GANESH.
FOR sale by owner -
property at Public Road D-.:
Hoop, Mahaica, ECD. C -ii
623-2717.
MEADOW Bank two-
storey, concrete building
(transport available). 641-
4295, 622-7859_
3 B E D R 0 O M
GREENHEART HOUSE. SINGLE
STOREY BIG BACK YARD
CONTACT 655-2778 OR 264-
1449 AFTER 4 PM.
CROAL St., nice colonial
,, lots of yard space -
i, r.: --',all Carol 220-2202,

TWO-STOREY wooden and
concrete j_ .,.-!.i at LB1. Kersaint
Park, E_. C' i .. neg. Contact
625 -2110
TF ,ti-PORTED concrete
front .,, i i,', with two self-
contained three-bedroorn
apartment, no repair, vacant
possession. 642-0636
FULLY developed
commercial fruit farm on 5 acres
of high land at Cane Grove with
farm house and basic utilities
227-3285, 623-9852.
ONE going business
premises; one secured
beautifully tiled office; one
three-bedroom house fully
grilled in New Amsterdam. Tel.
333-2500.
LARGE buildings on 2 -4
acres of land in Central
Georgetown. qood investment
US M. Call Carol 220-2202.
612-9785.
FOR sale or rental executive
3-bedroom house at Earl's Court,
LBI. Available immediate.
negotiable. Call 624-8786 or
227-1604 anytime.
C VILLE S14M, Bel Air Park
s. 25M S30M & 550,.1
S- 15M. REGENT
e a Eccies S-15
S I o u,..

NEA' house fuli.,
ath central AC. .
frcr ':, : W orld F -
-000 or neg Pnc'.
0-'5-294-7373
.-BEDROOM concrete
.:O*.o'-jc "" ase. K-iie, .:
-, o rm, e R -
L. r Resta a t -62
.8, 1 rneg C.'ntct 227 62z ,


TWO-STOREY concrete
house furnished, all amenities -
S20 000 000. Also one Mitsubishi
Lancer car. (PKK). Tel. 226-
3033. 616-5960. in Kitty.
GARNETT STREET FRONT
PROPERTY IDEAL FOR
BUSINESS AND RESIDENCE
WITH LAND SPACE $13.5M.
TEL. 226-1192, 623-7742.
TRANSPORTED concrete
front building with two se.f-
contained three-bedroom
apartments, no repairs. K. S.
RAGHUBIR Agency 225-0545,
642-0636
NOAGENT: Call Mrs. Wilson
- 226-2650, 229-2566 to view 6
bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens, Campbellville property.
110-240 volts, large land. Suits
2 fam ilies.-
3-BEDROOM CORNER
PROPERTY 1654 Reliance
Place, South Ruimveldt Park.
Price 9 million neg. Tel. 626-
1095 218-1344. USA BRUCE/
YVONNE HAREWOOD 718-
485-7055.
ONE two-storey, 4-bedroom
concrete/wooden house in Robb
Street, next to Market. Ideal for
business/renting S8.5M
negotiable. 225-6101. 626-
0229, 231-1136 after 6 pm.
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 2012.68 x 156.56. Call
Mark- 626-2002.
Lot 202 Section 'C'
Enterprise. East Coast Demerara.
2-storey concrete 5-bedroom
house. 611-8912. 227-3788.
CHURCH St. $80M. High
St. Kingston $80M, Main St. -
$160M, Avenue of the Republic
- US$1.4M, Main St. (goinq
business concern) US$6 00.
Call 612-9785.
ONE concrete property in
the vicinity of Camp and Middle
Sts., repairs suited for doctor's
residence and home $1 It i.-.!
Phone Mr. Indhall 6' .--I i .,
225-5198 or Ms. King 225-
2626. 225-2068_ _
LAL'S REALTY 231-7325.
612-9574. Kingston $35M.
Middle St. $65M, Bel Air -
$25M, North Road $40M,
$17M. New Road $35M. Crane
- $30M. Subryanville $30M
Sheriff St. $75M, $50MM Good
Hope $8M, Lusiqnan $8M
HAPPY ACRES modern
architectural building, two-
storeyed concreted, Tour-car
garage. All rnoderin
conveniences, security hut and
toilet, hot and cold, viewing
;,ii.r, r.iiuse 28' x 75', land -

FOR sale by owner one
ocean front property formerly
'3 m Spring Guest House two
n.-., ._-., west of Glow Hotel.
One double. i .:,,r 1-, b1 Ave.
to 4" St., ,-i. ~., ,, .11, : For
more info.. r .1 . i, 645-
5491. office 225-2590, home -
225-3039.
PRASHAD Nagar $17M.
Shamrock Gardens $20M Bel
Air Park $25M. $32M, $45M,
Queenstown $70M. C.-uriri- .
$100M. Subryanville ,,1
el Air Springs $45M :..':,i
Call Carol-220-2202, 6.' .
C/VILLE $S14M.
i c--to $15M. Festival City
i t .-public Park $20M.
Lamaha Gardens (land $20M.
f'-,ih teeS $15M. Bel Air
Springs $45M, ecuui ,. C,'
ville $28M & $30M, Sheriff St
- $85M, Regrjo St. ".rr Bel
Air Park , & _, i Tel.
226-1192. 653-9990.
CROAL STREET -S60M.
Main Street S120V ',,
vacant 1 acre lot ,1 '
Pariel, public roadM : m.
Camp Street $15M. Thomas
Street, concrete 2-flat $30M.
MAIN STREET vacant lots -
S100M. US$3M. and US$1M.
and lots more all over. Call 226-
7128, 615-6124. ABSOLUTE
REALTY, The Home of Better
Bargains.
EXECUTIVE 4-bedroom
house. Blygezight Gardens,
Georgetown house 28' x 55'
plus. 15' verandah, land 50' x
120, with bearing fruit trees.
master, 2 verandahs. front porch.
3 complete bathrooms. enclosed
garage for 2 cars. fully grilled.
alarmed, pressurised overhead
with hot water, mosquito meshed.
AC, quite neighbourhood in a
cul-de-sac. Call 231-5807 or
624-6325.
ONE five-bedroom concrete.
I Area D North Socnha -
one three-bedroom
wooden building on coirer. :fn
excellent condition, Aib' rtovwn -
f,,-, bedroom
315M. or ..
concrete and wooden procertv
f South RL mveldt Gardens G
".n $17M -g one large bond
-n ano witI' erections. therecn,
Chariestown $35M. one fou-
-eir c concretee a'd wooden
...: le S 5 W ills
Realty I2.-26o 2 .2 -;:4


CRCAL Stabroek, neN 3-
store\ concrete 6 luxurious
bedrooms mansion Ideal
',-* -. 1 -.:- hotel S65M
: Ederson's 226-

KINGSTON. near foreign
embassies colonial mansion.
'n' -' on hotel 585M
- c6 Eaerson's 226-
5496
NEVW Hope. EBD. Road,
River. wharf. Ig. ships, ware
house active general store
$12M USS60 00d Ederson's -
226-5496.
SOESDYKE Public Rd. -
vacant 2-storey. 3 bedrooms
mansion. Area for tennis.
swimming pool S13M/USS65
000. Ederson's 226-5496.
HAVE vou buildings for sale?
BB Eccles Kitty. C'ville.
Republic Park. We have buyers
US dollars. Ederson's 226-
5496.
ROBB, Bourda Market. 2-
storey building $75M, $50M/
US$250 000, owner needs

concrete house with modern
conveniences at Foulis, ECD.
Also 1 Dell computer. Tel. 615-
5649
GUYANESE overseas owners
of buildings. trying to managing
their property losing, millions.
Ederson's Rearty has
professional management
services 226-5496.
G/TOWN Central. Ideal for
5 3-storey buildings, makes 20
mini malls, monthly rent gays
mortgages $70M ne. US 350
000. Ederson's 226-5496.
ENTERPRISE Garden,
business investment, new 2-
storey concrete building, bottom
General store $8.5M/US$42 000.
Ederson's 226-5496.
NORTH Rd. vacant 2-
storey concrete building. Ideal
insurance, internet $12M/
US$125 000. Ederson's 226-
5496.
NON Panel. ECD 2-storey
concrete modern design
mansion, front lawn for tennis,
swimming $14M/US$70 000.
Ederson s 226-5496.
BB ECCLES vacant new 2-
storey concrete 6 luxurious
bedrooms mansion, parking, AC
- $30M/US$150 000. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
NORTH Ruimveldt vacant
new 2-flat concrete buildings 4
luxurious bedrooms, area for
tennis, swimming .$12.5M.
US$62 000 Ederson's 226
5496.
NEWLY modern road front
property (ECD), Atlantic view (no
obstruction), well kept lawn (40'
x 40'). 2 sitting rooms, study, 3
ratios. 3 bedrooms, 2 fulf B/
rooms, fully tiled downstairs,
grilled and A/C, 2 entrances,
drive-way. fully furnished $16M
neg. Owner 270-4257.
UNIVERSITY Gardens on 1
acre of land US$395 000. Bel
Air Garden on 1, acre of land -
US$275 000 Bel Air Springs -
US$450 000, Jacaranda Ave
Bel Air Park $280 000. Great
house on triple lot in Queenston
- US$350 000. Phone Tony
Reid's Realty 225-2626//225-
5198, email:
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com
One Property on 4 houselots in
Courida Park,
www.amazondevelopments.com
ESSEQUIBO. two-flat -
S9 5M. South Rd. S6M. Atlantic
rl-1 ,'n-d, T'ond r 2

Sth. R/veldt $ 1-r ,""le -
$20M, Good Ho'e t :; Bel
Air Park -$271 : -,.
Park $30M. f- :., l' -
Providence $19M New "1l '
St. $60r.1 C.-- 1
S60M E.:.uj I .,-* E :
two houses compound d ':
Versailles gated dream home -
$60M. Counrda Park $60M,
Quamina St., business S45M,
Camp St.. business Ti451,1
Sheriff St.. business $ ':.' 1
Ave. of Republic. business -
US$2M. DeFreitas Associates.
Tel. 225-0502, 225-5782, 609-
2302.
SOUTH 57M. $9M, Werk-
en-Rust $6.5M. $8M $10 M,
Robb St. $15M, $22M oinf
Ave. of the Republic LI: .1
USS2M. Recent St. Li' 11
G$120M. S70M. $60M, Croal St.
- $60M. $40M. South Rd. -
S11 M. Brickdam $55M, 340M.
Albertlown $13M, S12M1, $7M,
Oueenstown S14M, Duncan
St s1?'t $30M.
Carpbellville .- j: ..
Bei Air Par -' .
- action K' 28f' _-
Naaar- S16f-' -.
S. ist off Sheriff St
bond office. scnooi or
restaurant. Atlantic Gardens -
I '. S25M. Happv Acres -
'i:" Republic Park .40M.
...... Industrial
S,,
a&d other proper c ..
commercial and residential noi
: sted above. Goodwill Real
Estate 223-8204. 628-7605.
5 6i8- 7270.


GRETA Og!e small wooden
cottage on land 55 x 120' Pnrice
- S5M. Tel 225-373. ;'5-

AMER:CAN Stv!e 2-f a'
concrete house 'in highly\
residential area Si5M Rvarc
Tel. : 227-4876 652-4591 '-
COGHL -; 'PAM. vacant flat
.or.-ete -:.u :n.3 3 bedrooms.
modern conveniences -
S5.3M. Ederson's -226-5496
GREIA -
EC D. large '..,: ,
'and So x I
Tel. 225-3737. 225-439S
GREIA Middle Road La
Penitence S9M D'Urban St. -
S12M, Grove. EBD 11M. Eccles
- $10M Tel 225-3737, 225-
4398.
OVERSEAS Guyanese
doctors who wants new hospital,
computer lab. X-rays, burnt unit.
Invest wisely S40M neg./
US$220 000. Ederson's 226-
5496.
GRIEA ECD. Mon Repos -
$8M, Triumph S10M, Triumph
land $3M, Triumph $7M.
S9Mu. $12M. $14. Tel. 225-
3737, 225-4398.
STABROEK, Brickdam 2-
storey corner building. Ideal
doctors clinic, medical centre
insurance, internet cafe $26M/
US$130 Obo. Ederson's 226-
5496.
PARIKA. prime commercial
area, 3 buildings, for any
business, general store, mall or
international hotel. Invest wisely
- $85M neg. 226-5496.
CHARLESTOWN. 3-storey
wooden building. Ideal for
Church, school, general store.
etc. S16MiUS$80 000.
Ederson's 226-5496.
GREIA Friendship. EBD,
small cottage on land 45' x 150'
road to Demerara River $5M,
Diamond $1.5M. 53M,
Alberttown $6M. Tel. 225-3737,
225-4398.
GREIA Meadow Bank -
$4 5M. Lusiqnan. ECD $3M.
LBI $3M, Enhmore 4 lots with
raOperty $17M, Lamaha
gardens $20M, Canal No. 2
Polder $6M. Tel. 225-3737.
225-4398.
D'AGUAIRS Park, New
Providence. Eccles, Q/town, P/
Nagar, Bel Air Springs. Happy
Acres. Sheriff St. 15 000 sq. ft.
etc. Ryan. Tel. # 227-4876, 652-
459 1.
FOR sale or rent furnished
executive type two-storeyed. 4-
bedroom house. acre of land,
Fully grilled and mosquito
mesh ed, self-contained and air-
conditioned, master bedroom
Call 611-7868 or 624-8894.


lilii ~ ti
GROVE $9M
KITTY/(AMPBELLVILLE SI 2M
E((CCLES$ 4M & $SM
RIPUBUI( PARK $30M
NANDY PARK $17M
HERSIELLING 14M


KINISTON: 4 8/rs MaMsih 850M
INDUSTRY $90M, DUHCAN ST.
(HOUSE WITH LARGE LAND








GREIA Section K' .C/ville.
massive newly constructed
concrete, wooden building -
$30M, $29M. Eccles $21 M.0e
Abrue St., property on double lots
$24M. Tel. 225-3737. 225-4398.
GREIA Vryheid's Lust. ECD
- flat three-bedroom concrete on
land 50 x 100'. Price $8M.
Tel. 225-3737, 225-4398.
GREIA C/VILLE, large
concrete buildings suitable for
schools or offices and residence -
S60M. $65M. Tel. 225-3737,
225-4398.
GREIA needs quickly large
plots of land with or without
i. excess of 12 000 -
S' ft. other properties and
iand to purchase 14 or around
Georgetown. Tel 225-3737, 225-
4398. 615-7078



"Kl I OCUS WOOD MILL


(PORTABLE). TEL. bb4-u,...
EARTH FOR SALE
DELIVERY TO SPOT. ALSO BOB
CAT RENTAL. CALL 626-7127.


6 WEEKS old pitbull pups
\ vaccinated and
aeeocmed Call 646-9456,

PARTS for ti\n tub
Nashina machines ne\\)
Telephone 641-2026. 227-
1 060
NE'\ 18 Celestion
trontiine 11 speakers. 2800
. atts. Call 226-2913. 615-
1203
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.
2 PITBULL &
DEWORMED MIXED PUPS. 1
- 10-TON TL TRUCK AS
SCRAP. CONTACT 220-6879.
2 DOBERMAN pups, pure
bred and 2 vounLq adult
German shepherds, pure bred.
625-6006.
8 WEEKS old Doberman
puppies with vaccination
certificate Call 225-5559,
619-5505.
ROTTWEILER puppies,
twelve weeks old, fully
vaccinated and dewormed.
Phone 223-0754.
1 NEW Sansui DVD/VCR
unit, 1 new Panasonic Fax &
Copier Mach. Tel. 225-4937 -
William.
8 WEEKS old Doberman
puppies with vaccination
certificate. Call 225-5559,
619-5505.
1 LISTER ARC WELDER
280 AMP, 220V
AUXILLARY 628-3245,
270-1709.
ONE (1) Lister
generator lighting plan 8,
500 watts. Con act Tel.
225-3199.
ONE 7-piece dinette set.
one 2 500 watts oeneiator
used X-box and play station
games. Call 227-3355.
1000 new Good Year
Truck Tyre Liners size 20
Whole sale $1000 each.
Retail $1200. Tel: 641-2284
HOBBY kits, ships, cars.
airplanes, helicopters,
submarines. all sizes and
types. Tel. 223-5172, 617-
1026.
1 Bar-B-que grill $20
000. one large Avant fridge
- $58 000. Call 646-5988,
226-2053.
ROTTWEILER &
Doberman pups, 4 months
old. vaccinated and
dewormned. Tel. # 222-5013
1 COMPLETE Satellite
Dish for internet connection.
Price US$4 000. Contact
227-2802.
1 POOLS Table
working condition. Call
663-6174, 684-6705.
LISTER Petter Diesel
engines & generators, from 4
KVA to 20 KVA. Lister diesel
welder 280 amps. Contact #1
624-3187
BLUE Kawasaki Ninla
500,. 97 Model, from Canada.
Contact 666-9816. 259-0487.
622-4442. Price neg.
ONE large Admiral gas
stove, one large Admiral
fridge, one 2-seater suite
Contact Andrea. Tel. 231-
5214, 618-9295
2 HONDA prre -.,,
washers, 2 chain saws, 2
machines. 2 microwaves. 1
pump, 2 saws. Call 265-5876.
PURE bred pups -
German Shepherds. 7 wks,
old, vaccinated, dewormed.
Contact Tel. 231-7746. Cell
628-3600.
GREEN Clay Profile zinc
sheets. 27 ft. length. new.
Going cheap. VAT exclusive.
Call 227-2027, 226-7141
ONE Datsun engine and
gear box 120Y, good
condition. Price $40 000
Call 617-8242- cell.
HOUSEHOLD chair set.
o-,- table, beds, wall
: : etc. Owner
migrating. Tel 666-2171.

EARTH & reef sand
., ,r -. ", a nd
i.nd also done
S.. 3840 or 644-
7633
ROTT\WFiLER 7 wks.
old, male. vaccmatenA and
dewormed Call 233-.'414
233-2354. after 6 pm
1 18 000 BTU Eoplt air-
oditioner unit. 1-'8 000
n itioner

BTU. Window ..
unit. 1 Juice dispenser for
restaurant Call 662-1095


'I_________










GARBAGE BAGS GOING
CHEAP. TEL. # 627-7835..
PARTS for Dryers.
Washers Thermostats, pumps
motors, belts, valves knobs,
etc. Technician available. Call
622-5776
1 MID Range speaker
box, 2 12" eminences. 4 -
bullet tweeters 2 10 horns.
well covered. Call 623-7875.
GOING CHEAP chicken
brewers (gas and le-ttnl hiqh
pressure hose - ''-,.
wheelsd2 plastic storage box.
Tel #: -.3r-/ HOe
1 TC 57 NEW Holland
Combine. 1 Ford 6610 4-wheel
drive 1 Bedford 330 Lorry 2 -
6-cylinder enines.Cal! 232-
0547. 623-1234.
RICE Mill No. 5, all
modern machinery full
electrical packing and sealing
machine. No. 6B Corentvne.
Contact 338-4209/2319/2660.
PITBULL PUPPIES 8 WKS
OLD, VACCINATED AND
DEFORMED. CONTACT
NAVIN 29 POUDEROYEN,
WBD. 264-2524. 683-7096.
GERMAN Shepherds &
nnohbrm-n pijpT 2 months old,
.- .-.- p.'- rm ed.
s- : F..,,., .. 138,
NEW. UNUSED- DAKO4-
burner -, stove ,- ,', ,
, ,*i,, 0 Foa .. .... r. -
,,. ,_,': .. Telephone

LAP Top computers,
digital cameras, electric
uLtars, i.ojectors pools table
PS2. X-oox, PSP. Nintendo
names. Tel. 226-6432. 623-
1- complete Internet
System with all accessories and
lots of extras, must see -
$250,000 with manuals and
lots of Programmes whole
pagkage at
4MM /" -3/8" '" PLY
Board whole sale iuJ li-i.:
Waheed's General i-,r,. 11 i
Pike St., Kitty. G/town. Tel.
226-7585. Fax' 226-7586.
ONE Butcher shop in
Bourda Market. Contact E-;,'2.
4955, between t10 am ariJ r,-5
pm or 220-6440. anytime 0 later
Spm ...._
18" mag wheel with tyres
2 sets, one chrome and one
aluminum, five holes, fits,
Ford. Benz Toyota Cherokee
$150 000 each set 647-
3000. 225-4631..
HALIN 5000 watts sioeW
diesel generator, key stIrt, on
wheels, in case, need coil sol
as is $90 000. Tel. 225-4631,
647-3000.
MUSIC .,ri_ two pieces
equipped .,ir, r, riplifiers, CD
players, equalizers, two 12"
speakers class case 17-late
battery.- '$9 N000 each. Phone
225-2403, 647-3000.
MITSUBISHI 64" projection
TV needs minor work $200
000. HARRIS Communication
equipped components for TV
Station. FM Station, etc., 30
pcs. Total bought frornm American
embassy. All $500 000.
YAMAHA Virgo 150c
motorcycle, lust imNorted into
country, not registered, will
register at no cost to buyer -
$190 000. Phone 647-3D000
225-4631
ELECTRIC ovenl, (1 000 W
autotrnnsformerl. newI' .
s p ran r sin q le b edi ..
dinette set. Tel. 611-31 95.
CEDAR for bird cages,
m"ing ewel boxes, etc. Tel
.... Persram's Woods.
-C o:. and Pens. 24 Belvoir
Court2.Bel Air.
TRAILS and treasures
Father's Day Special: Gift
basket, greetings cards. Mug
set, colone and lots more. Te.
e 225-6296. 346 East St., N/C/
Burg, G/town.
1 -- 6" 'INLEfT & outlet
trash pump or sewerage
pump, coupled up with 25 Hp
motor. 3- phase. Good for
shrmp Blant. Contact 220-
3459 or 616-2222, .
OWNER leaving country. 3
pieces upholstered living room
chairs, 1 curio with glass
selves, mirrored back plus 1 7-
piece dining room table and
chairs, uohorstered chairs. 622-
3252. 685-1158.
ONE wooden boat for sale
size- 55' length width 10'.
depth ,' No Iroken ribs one
ear old excellent condition.
No. 665-2847. 662-5743.
ONE ouiet set Perkins
nine. 126 KVA qen., one six
KVA gen. set with Petter engine,
one Dynex welding gen. 375
Amp. Contact Tel. 254-1195.
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.
C WOOD samples in boxes
and display boards, jewel
boxes, serving trays, pens from
Guyana Woods at reduced
rices Novat. Tel. 226-1757.
Persram's Wood Crafts and
Pens. 24 Belvoir Court. Bel Air.


GOING CHEAP. POOLS
TABLE. CALL 616-9900.
DOG for sale Dachsnund -
one year 8 months Dachshund
and Tibetian Terrier dog. Price
S15 000 iFemale Tel. 626-
8141.
1 DELL C521 C rru-,-
AMD3200 t2 0 GI- -. '. 6
80GB 16X DVD-ROMf. 17' flat
screen, new in box GS160
000. Tel. 233-2546. 623-
0501.
1 YAMAHA Chappy. 50cc
$65 000. 1 Yamaha
Generator 2600 watts $150
00. 20 Hanging baskets $60
000 all. Bar-b-cue grill $20
000. Tel: 226
NEW Samsung D600 cell
phone unlocked to any network.
With lots of accessories. Nordic
truck treadmill space saver, fully
powered with incline. Call 684-
6231.
STALL # 96 Stabroek
Market. Contact Gaitri 222-
3345 weekdays after 5 pm
r any time on weekend or
rhobnma 0011-623-651-
2333(US).




*42" Somti r TN

61" iibhbihi DI)LP l ,


SDigital Cii. .

} ).lii (f)rnili.r

Laptop


Xerox C.l'icri

S ll I. ii ih i!,o i





V UPS eight weeks old.
Vaccinated nd dswormed
German Shepherd and
Labrador. Very affordable
prices. Ruimzeiqhi Gardens
WCD. Tel. 619-9853 or 269-
0671 after 3 pm.
HOUSEHOLD items
Everything :i .-. Also garage
sale. Tel. a- '. 650-8360.
8 amr- 6 ,. '.-
1000 pieces new Cellular
Phone parts and accessories for
all types of phones, including
Chargers etc bargain
$225,000. come and see it 641-
284
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.
2.4Ghz Celeron CPU 80 GB
hard drive, 256 MB RAM, 128
MB Video Card, 56 K Fax
modem keyboard, m ..
speakers, monitor, DVC F -!i
or CD Burner, floppy dr. ..
623-7875
GIVE AAWAY PRICE. 1-
Gestetner Roll off Mchine 110V
-. $15.000; 1- Zerox AZZS Photo
Copy Machine needs fixing -
1 5,000. 1- Canadian Heavy
4uty Paper Shredder automatic
110V $ 5,000. Owner
migrating. Tel: 614-9432
25 Bucket 5 gallon Carpet
Adhesive Paste at $8000 per
Bucket. 1- Commerical and
Industrial Dayton Vaccum
Cleaner for Carpet or Factory
Floor on wheels, has a large
dust collector bag 110V- $
40.000; 2 Farazzq Cleaning
and Polishing Mchine with D'sc
110V -$75.000 each. 1-
Tranformer impaut 11OV, 120V,
220V. 240V 380V 415V, o tout
- 110V, 220'v. 60000 1-
transformeir O $ .....
1- Stablisier a- l - $S .
1- Canon NP 622! Photo Copy
Machine needs servincinq -S
50,000. 1- Xerox 5028 Photo
Copy Machine needs servicing
-$ 50.000: all machines on stand
and have manuals. Two Iron
Safe 1 large la 1 small need keys
both for $ST0.000: 3 Boxes new
Computer Paper (Oxford) 9.5 x
11 $ 4000 per ream: 2 Gold
Scale $ 20,000 each. 2 Gem
Diamond Scale -$ 40.000 each.
Tel: 614-9432 Owner Migrating.
1 TOYOTA Parado bonnet
$50 000 1 large radiator for 8
6-cylinder engine $50 000.
3 hot and ccFd water sinks
complete with all fittings $8
000 each, 1 complete toilet
bowel and flush tank (ware) $6
000, 1 Caterpillar starter and 1
Hymac Starter $50 000 each.
2 Stainless steel one side drain
board sinks complete $5 000
each. 1 Briggs and Stratton
Pressure washer 2000 PSI
complete on wheel $60 000. 2


Terrazzo i r --
machines
i arcae Ml!.aukee De.a a-.
Dress with a '-. ac
- 240v - .". bench t pe
dnii press Engqlish made 110\ -
S60 000 1 Black and Decke-
cross cjt saw. 110' $S10 000 1
side and edae sander. 110- 240,.
on stance S30 000 1 commercial;
and industrial Dayton vacuum
cleaner with large dust bag 110,,
fo. factor floor carpet cleaner on
w,.heels $40 000. 1 truck
hydraulic dump pump $35 000.
1 large bench grinder, 110v S25
000. 12 large square security
rights. 240v $5 000 each, 20
large different electrical panels
an circuit breakers, all for $50
000, 20 pairs used wooden and
glass windows $1 000 per pair.
1 complete new imported
satellite'dish stand only $80
000. all material is galvanized,
12 new Embrace compressors for
fridge and freezers, 240v $15
000- each. 10 oxygen cylinders
and 5 acetylene .privately
owned $6 000 each, all sizes
of 15 16 tyres. used for 4 x 4
vehicles $4 000/$5 000 each.
100 new Good Year, size 20 tyres
liners $1 000 each. Owners
migrating 614-9432.
1 FOOD Cart compact with
deep frver, as bottles, Hot plate.
etc. Tel. 2Z6-0170
BRAND new never used
.' t der for sion I ;I
i t and ,- .. ._ -.


0rUTER . ,

Poihit-of-S i .. -
e icoarta, ,,, 1i .,- ..,
games ., i a. 3 i -
more. Anim. .
7090
NOW in stock are generator
set 5 KVA 7.5 KVA, 15 KVA
Lister Petter 25 KVA (suzu, 38
KVA Deutz. 30. 75 95 KVA
Perkins. 150 KVA Dorman. 250
KVA Cummins 37 KVA Ford. Tel.
226-6325, 221-1454, 624-1909.
STORAGE of ideal for meat,
1 long refrigerator 24 inches
cubic feet freezer. 1 stand Royal
Range 5 shelves oven: true
double door stainless steel
refrigerator/cooler for houses or
commercial. Tel. 225-3693.
227-3571. 225-5029.
FPRE breed imported from
USA -ii ar, r hii ," -ri-'
A ne1ri-. '- ,p ;, il: n: i,

.. ..... .
754.
NErW autom it; .
Waterers for -i 1
diameter). American made $2
400; Gift paper $10 per sheet
Used Johnson 105 Hp and
Mercury 75 Hp outboard r'nqin6
N o rr ,--n '-i l- o ffe r ,
Pleas.- ,. -,. .:--.4163, :
ORIGINAL BRANDS Old
Navy T-Shirts $3 000 Men
French Connection Shirt $5
500 Ralph Lauren T-Shirt $6
000' Rafph Lauren Shirt (Long
& .Short Sleeve) $6 500, Ladies
Slim Fit Gap Shirt $3 400.
Please contact Sabeta Cell
619-4038.
COMPUTER Pro rarnms
from $2 000, Office 07. Coral
Draw 13, 07 Antivirus. Auto CAD
06 Peachtree and Quickbooks
" -- ..i " D -I E -- -i


Language translator. Ir
games and more. Call ,.iri,.,
- 227-8010. 625-7090. "
Saw Mill Equipment:-
Armstrona Portland. Oregon.
USA Stretch Roll, Filing Clamp.
Feeding Roller on Stand.
iiomple.e Saw Sharpener on
Stand 110 volt adjustable. 2
pairs Cidcle Saw Train Line 40
feet Bolt in Pairs, Electric Winch
110 -240v on Stand. Bedford
Truck spare wheel complete-
$18,000 other Rollers, Polleys
and Shaft. All equipment for 1.2
M 641-2284



JUST OFF T111 n 111r


MSKIDD[R C
MACHINES NE -S..I


Models


ONE DOUBLE DOOR
WARDROBE AND ANTIQUES.
TEL. 226-4692.
FOR sale or "en: poc:l taCes
s:atet' SA made rce S^600
'00 5neg 2c5-2-03 or 265-
38-
GLU I FY ,-:: :,.: .Ups for
sa Te I 2 .- ir .
1- 5 ACRES loom pit with 1
- CL',,- :: 2 Ford car go
trcks C -i -.,. -. 625-041-6.
MONITOR with keyboard
anc speaker circle suite and set
r\,t;h -LuQ free) writin desk with
cair. portable AC. Call anytime
Shameeza 227-6099
ONE complete music set
with 8 bottoms 18" Fane
speakers, 6 upright tops with 15"
double speakers. 4 44T Drive
horns. 6- QSC amplifiers,
equalisers, crossovers (Numark),
1 32 amps Turn-up transformer
6 100 watts bullets. Also 8
metal hail spot lamps 18" x 15"
complete with wires, disco lights.
fogging machine. One Nissan 4x
4 complete with bed liner search
lamps and winch. Call 263-7305
or 618-8996.










CEMENT
AVAILABLE AT
WHOLESALE
AND RETAIL

:: 4. :T


1 STEELHULL TP -'L"1ER
90 FT. CALL 22-,-226-
7141
ONE TOYOTA
TUNDRA F 150. TEL.
623-5534. 227-3717
1 AE 81 COROLLA $320
NEGOTIABLE. TEL. # 628-

SON Camry SV 30 PEE
8435_- 900 000 neg Tel #
225-5082.
1 TOYOTA T ...i, 4 x 4
2002 model. C ii, -0957,
628-1947.
ONE Toyota Ipsum. PKK
Series, like new. Tel. 222-2107.
1 NISSAN front wheel car.
For sale selling as scrap. Call
John 660-4816
VEHICLEbike brand new.
T-l Thcoma. 4wd drive. Tel.
_ : _
TOYOTA CHASER GX
100 SUZUKI 750 KATANA MW
BIKE. TEL. 231-4586, 622-
6448.
1 RZ ..'' I : rt ha.- .
$900 000. -
el. 615-4aza..
4 FORD T'i-.- ':.
IT.7 40-fee T.-
'- 611 -2 I
ONE Black Extra Cab
Toyota T-100. GJJ Series. 3400
cc. Tel. 777-4126.
1 i: : -N Blue Bird, in
good ::rdI.ii:-n 200 000. Tel.
S 681 '- 7
'i TOYOTA SV 33 Camry, 1
Toyota Tacoma. both in
excellent condition. Call 623-
0957.
i NISSAN B12_, good
condition Q" 8 Contact
S 61': 18. 231 -

2000 MODEL TOYOTA
TACOMA. TEL. 610-3880
6 12-76 66. P RICE
NEGOTIABLE.
1 SERIES. 111 Land
Rover. working condition
Tel. Call No. 622-6159,
660-3008
ONE Nissan 910 Bluebird
working condition. Price -
$300 0500. Tel. 645-7050,

1 AE 91 SPRINTER. Fully
powered. EFI excellent
neg.
ONE Austin Maestro 500
car. one Austin Maestro 500
one ton van. 266-5013.
1 TOYOTA Pre-Runner
Tacoma 2 000 model, 4-
cyclinder Pick up, never
registered. Call Liston 669-
3801. 220-5117.


BLACK Honda PFF
Senries- 800 000 6
9058 or 609-3316.
1 RZ MINIBlS '-,2-"
MUSIC BGG GOOD .G:. '
FOND1ITION $950 000 CALL
218-4060.
ENCLOSED Canter G-\K
series. Long base with hdra.-l
lift 52 5T negotiable 6b -
4151. 220-4633
ONE Toyota L-Tou'. c
Wagon Excellent ::-' .-
1.2M. Call 223-:; :' --
5445 Shazim
1ACURA Leqendc a -
Jeep Grand Che'rokee. f.,\
loaded with UI--' neror Te:
226-6432, -
ONE Cavale- Vauxhall
motor car. PGG series, in
excellent conoiton. No
reasonable offer refused Te!
220-3816, 220-1505, 624-6428.
ONE AE 91 TOYOTA
orolla in working condition.
an be viewed outside Cit Taxi
ontac.amotar 625-3670.
15-90 _
TOYOTA Hilux Diesel pick
u -$2 7M. AT 212 Carina &
192A 10 Corola. EP 92
SWI AE 100 Cere. Amar -
227-234, 621-6037
1 AT 192 CARINA. GOOD"
CONDITION, MAQS. AC ETC.
ALL 264-1446 11-3145
1 MERCEDES Ben 40
diesel ver\ cc con,: on.
8 0 -7 6 8 0 65 -- -,
1 L-TOURIN

1 TOYOTA F.
Turbo (rims, DV .
Series. Tel. 623 -
TOYOTA 4 x 2 pick-up,
manual $850 000 Contact
Rocky 225-1400/621-5902
1- SV 30 Camry- automatic.
a/c, maa rims $950 000.
Contact Rocky 225-1400/621-
5902.
1 TOYOTA AE 81 Cor la
private, manual. Price $375
000. Contact ocky 225-1400/
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RAV4 7 JJ
Series, fully powered, a/c. mag
rims $3... Contact Rocky -
225-1400/621-5902.
Nissa'h B13 Sentra.
automatic, fully powered.
excellent condition. Price $650
000. Contact Rocky 225-1400/
621-5902.
1 L-TOURING waon, PKK
Series, fully powered. ''c m. i.-j
rims, manual.. $1.4M. ,w i
Rocky 225-1400/621-:
1 TOYOTA pick-up solid
def. manual 4 x 4. $1.2M.
11M Contct Rocky -
1 TOYOTA RZ 15-seater
manual. new seats, new engine.
Price -$1.2y. Contact RocKy
225-1400, 621-5902.





l .5 . .. -.. ..r . ... .. ------- ...
Whitl, rlaeri e in Guryano Sert,.
Io2 fernt rso. priy powered
I' n 1 ,fi1 a st$i 4 ,reens duel
..C i. .... Be.s offe accepted


[i'.[) ;uin'-l m. T I 1-,. '' *n ,.





needs solli. work i ..
O I)TACTMyer. JOHil I eSI m
offer ceptreetd.

3 2'" A,'"' 0, 9.... s ....












cax ltelw praped 2
65o -y 55e neg. 40-
will register and fee oih m
to bujc 4-y ablin.der pi 2r -
needs sonic worked 2W0 N
S$950,000 firm tice -5 e

624-8402
Or cher-k out 68B
rFtoibb Street

ONE AE 81 Toyota Sprinter
car lItely sprayed Refurbished
interior I U000U. Tel 218-
3018, 611-0128.
SV 40 CAMRRY, 1996 model.
PJJ series 2 000 cc. 3 vrs old
Price 1 .8M Tel 231-3783
654-3736.
1 GJJ Leyland Daf. double
axl trjJck with hyhab, d nip, 20-
65.ray. Price neg. &a1640-

raiers and. One 620 Leylanfd
uAf at bed truck. Contact el.
444-2461. 622-6387.
1 EFI RZ 15-seater. Hardly
used, BHH 5147, music mags,
ider crystal Iihts. rice -

2 TOYOTA Tundras, never
reistered 1 Land Rover
Di covery diesel 1 Toyota 4 x 4
ick u95 Extra Cab. Tel 222-

1 CHEVROLET GEO
Tracker, 4-wheel drive. 2-door.
soft rernoyable 1V7 Excellent
c on. Price 0050 000. el
227-6203.


TOYOTA P'ck *. -
0"\e AC ,X'0 ,S e ., _.

Shahab.
GX 7- ToYo :a rark ii,
G \ ',-',s N. .......'- .- ."- ni


"ee'".:s s\s:e" csta

e.o , ts !- .e ,, o I n
"..es \ e' nc'e -

TO )OT.\AT I-0 Cooi-.a
bae < v, hee! d ,,e. aLutomatiC.
rims e\ ePent ( .. '.
: e '400 000. I I
Rocky -- .25-1400. 6 :-.I
AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
white AC, L D. spoiler excellent
c ondition Price S1.3NeQ
Contact ':. nL -- Tel 66 -
1156 6"- .- _. 3237
NISSAN Frontier 10-ft
hand drive D- ::- Cab Pick-
up @ 2 2 ... r' Tovot
Tacoria, left han dime. Double
Cab Pick-up .S2 8 million
Call 226-2372
1 HILUX Suir ... : CD.
roof rack. r ar .. .. PGC
lamp. fender flair crash her rarn
,is o r, b a c k :; j l i

STOeV .' 4
e\,, l:ent conctior[ %v,'ltn
I, i1 NL iS n 4 x 1 -

SAT I7CT0 TOYOTA
Coit ona excellent

neg. Tele hone 6 -' --
ONE AT 170 Carina &
one AE 100 Corolla both
",i, ,*,.i;-.. fully pow ered,
,._- i-_. condition. Tel.

ONE Coaster bus in
ood woi .. Tnditi n.
rp ta t 6 .. -., pr 6o0-
0ob,4. no reasonable of er
refused
1 TOYO"- 'hhIJx Surf. RZN
185. 1997 ,.,.,,.i model. TV.
CD Tape. remote start, sun
roof. etc. C ll 220-2366, 615-
1518.
NISSAN DOUBLE CAB
PICK-UP POWER WINDOWS.
BRAND VAN, 2.4 GASOLEN
ENGINE. BLUE TOYOTA PICK-
UP SINGLE CAB. 27-3571

ATp nd I. i' "' -ar.

p powered. Tei 222-2905,
6T 1-3821
AA 60 CARINA. Price -
$200 000e one RT 100 gear
20 000 Phone 44-
-',.1 or 622-6387 (Cell).
DODGE AT 1-n- Carainva
PHH series, .eadoo Jet
Skv. Honda 2 .1 : i:, sport car
225-2319. 226-4177.
TOYOTA D4 Vista car,
PJJ series, like new. also
Honda RR 600cc. 225-2319
226-4177
1 TOYOTA ENCLOSED
TRUCK WITH 14' TRAY
EXCELLENT CONDITION
258-0619. 233-2885.
1 TFI-'IY 'IDE TOYOTA
TUNDR- 0,, MODEL 22"
MAGS, n REGISTERED
G Ol el- .P TEL 227-
2027. 226-7141
BMW 3!7i m car e Ie T1"
r,'. S,.J.-i,, ;4-door car- ~,
c n :. T .a i rmt4 4Jeep r.. S
-' :e c-.i 1177 225-236 9,
rT 192 Si 3M. AT 212 -
1 1 I ei,. : Lencer -
$e1at Fn-v.. r en Unique
Auto Sayr.i 1
0856.
AT 192 43M G-Tourinq
Waaon 1T7" rims. roo r-k
$1.5M. RAV-4 :' ,.
Unique Auto Sales '.1
647-08r56.i
__ONE LonP Base Toyota
71 622- ir3 I P e cell nti
DODG ,:' Crev.0956.
2005 TOYOTA Tacoma
access doors, Extended Cab
2003 TR-, t- r.ndra, fully
loaded. ,:O E .1 643-9891
1 BLACK Mitsubishi
Lancer. 3PJJ enes Manual
transmission, leather seats. maq
rims. low mileage. 4 Disk
brakes tIe bart Excellent
condition .price negotiable.
Call 613-4444.
1 2001. MODEL Hilux
fully loaded x 4. Sun roof,
woSden rim interior, crash, bar
bedIner, back bumper, van TV,
CD, DVDdeck. lnfinitv speakers.
Tel. 225-3693. 227-3571 225-

TOYOTA Extra Cab Pick-
up, 3L disel, 5-speed. bed-
liner, 31/11050 wheels, flares,
AC, crystal head lamps, rear
bumper. new model nice and
clean Must see. 74 Sh eriff St.
226-9109
TOYOTA Hiace Minibus,
mag rims, diesel 3L engine,
I5-seater never registered -
$2OM Mitsubisi Canter 3-ton
w1th hydraulic lift 1 ; back -
$2 1M. Contact Fazela Auto
Sales 276-0245. 28-4179


_ _











1 AA 60 Carina back
wheel drive, man fukjy
owered executive-$0 0

1 TOYOTA Caldina
agon, PJJ series, automatic,
4UlYpoowered, ac, mag rims.



062ocky 225-14
1 RZ MINIBUS. m s,
mus0, BGg. 0ood worKfna
c ord8- A g.a
ONE AA 60 Carinq, in
excellent, wor in i conqition
needed, /-k
etc. 23q
STOYOTAPrado Model 2
00 Series. PG,, manual aas.
PON.tac.rishna 22-0063.
AE 91 TOYOTA Corolla
manual, ear ,9wer locks and
ilws enes. Ca6%87-
ONE [oypa Ceres PHH
Series, .F ly loade in
immaculate tonaiteon, 'with
sein3 ,n 24crn mags.
S1 TOYQTA 4 x 4 Extra Cab,
iesel engine, manual,cnrash,
AC, mag im Pric-r j$.
621-5902.cs 25-4
1 TOYOTA Camr L.H. D
manual, 11ly poaserAd e
sunroof, rivyce .da '
62s ocky ~ 5-14/
-ISSANSLInnyJN 100)
SNI diesel ens ne,s i 41

621-5902.
AT 192 $1 150000, RAY-
4 -PJJ s marimgs, rq rack,
Wtc. lugs.6T. g,06 n04r
t Sales-
TOYOTA-rTundrra 4 c 4
bxtra fab GKKseries, also
Yama a Ri motorcycle
S0.ATV 4-one 2.2e IDike.
1 HONDA CRVJeeD Dark
Biu, PKK series, W/CD, AC,
etc. 4 20" mag rims (nickel).
W/6 lugs. Tel. 231-0336,
625-3898
FORD Wrecker truck- crash
bar. lit bar. needs minor works.
0Sld as0is. Must see. Price -
S Phone 227-7677.
647-3000.
FORD 150 pPi-.k Up 3
doors, nood ...,,.j,:r, CD!
Tape pTayer. bubble tray.
dual air bag, mag rims, etc. -
$5.5M neg. Tel. 220-7416
1 TOYOTA Land Cruiser, 5-
door manual 4 x4. straight six.
left hand immaculate condition.
Srice .M Cact Rocky -
2BU-14U0. 6 l2-590. fU
o1 NISSAN Cefiro. 20p02
model, automatic, 2uly
powered, nickel nag rims, PJ
series. owner. E3.3(l. Contact
Rocky 225-1400/621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf (3Y)
automatic, ull, powered, a/c,
mag rims. DV lTV), alarm.
remote start. $2.3M Contact
Rocky 225-1400/621-5902.
1- EP 82 Toyota Starlet.
PHH series, automatic fully
powered, a/c, mag rims 2-door.
Turbo. Price $1.2M. Contact
Rocky 225-1400/621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ (Lorg
B a se) ,,. ;-i -,, ,.ir e. (1 K

wheel .,, -
ToyctFc ,F 1.1

I CoMntact Rocky- 62 1-
5902 or 225-1400.
B U Y Ii : . hi of '
vehicles. i '- .,, AT
Carina, AE 100 Corolla/
Sorinter. Corolla Wagon, ET
176 Wagon Caldina Waqon, G-
Tourinqg Wagon, Nissan Laurel.
Nissa- Blue Bird. FB 12 Sunny,
Small buses, RZ buses and
many others. Contact Pat's
Auto Sales. 169 Lamaha and
De Abrue Streets, "- .-
i,, Tel. 225-1103, :. : -
,.,.7264.
TOYOTA Hilux Surf 4 x 4.
PKK series, fully loaded.
automatic transmission.
automatic door 1cking and
opening. TV, DV. Radio.
Keyless entry, security system
prqgrammable ovE( 1 mile
Faus crashing ars. nOe
r'i:"- In "immaculai&
!, _8 ice .
murine- ,:,J,- ',,, or

RECENT :!,,-. -
Toyota .- I l.- '.102
I,, , '


2 Model execute cr-
H 91 All 1 I, ,H
either ,, -' i. --
chan er, Iw mileaj. ,
sstems. alIo\ ."h .:. -tc A!i
prices are "-'*-,.:,i, I,: and
quoted on th, '.r,:.,,' _e; us
order vehicle .1.'. om
Japan and Singapore and
save vYou rm ney! ,-'-"
M azela'4 uto Sal4es'-- "--' *"' -'


ONE 2690 KG Dyna
panter enclosed, GH series,
In ao wOrvng congiton,
R!079619-250o. a
1 AE 100 COROLLA PHH
Series $ 1 15A0 00 neo., 1
AT 170 CoronaG PGG eTies,
e n,6, 80322l neg.
580 C HYMAC withswamp
tract, 10 tons (31 wheel roler.






1 DUMP truck 1 water
tender and 33s0 Timber
Jac. Skidder all are in good
ng condion. or more
Lnfranation Contact: 2s64-

HURRY! HURRYi HURRYi
Just arrived a. .new a shipment of
Minibuses IRZ Toyota dear box.
HAt y5-~ are-fer box.
AE 100 CORO LLA,1 AT


neg. __ _e__


Slayer and ma n aore
ccessories. Tel. 643656 e7eor


0.95........ ...... ..._.
OtNEfley lofaun Nissand




usromaers a r eer oe
accessories, telt. #'ion, 5172



series in excellent condition -
$4.3M or nearest offer. Call 662-



-1141, 05 hahab. -
STO TJEEP Wrang ier.FNe2Fy


paos bar, n,
628 rueSw .agr1cyeep, prices







Sr t an orn. 4so e rai
eurt d n ts h a 4r, ma fO r
exelnt mcundte ion. A Sr
$ neare stl2-.



o g.

1 2000 MODEL AT 212 -
leather interior, dual air ba.
abs, pioneer SuFround system.r
brand new 17 rims & tyre,
re note start, alarm. very low
mileage late PKK series Call
613-613, 669-1)724.
DAVID Auto Sa es We buy
and sell used vehicles locate
238 South Rd. & Alexander St. -
AT 170 Carina & Corolla AE 100
Sprinter & Corolla, 'AT 192
Carina. 21 Carinna Mitsubishi
Larncer, Lnog anrd short base
minibus 221-1845 Mon. nri..
229-6253
JUST arrived top 4' .,'
reconditioned vehicles.. -,
To ota Atezza SXE 6- seed),
T oC ar'n AT 19 Toa
Viz 'tC 1t -Toyota Vista 2tV
50 Mitsubishi Lancer CK 2A.
wagons: Toyota RAV-4 ACA1;
o ota il 0,c i t.
4.tr CP U I N I1' i7 - !H,'
S .1HI I L 1
1 ,-,,,,, V S T


S .... -2:on. enclosed
-,, ', I 1 ; oace o Den
., -i ._- ,,-! E,_ i 72: used
I. I" i i i IjI rider r early
-i,. r. i :es on duty
i ... 1"1, Full 3fter sales
., i- :, ; ,!,.i, ,_:n ilo ava able.
e ao Marai Auto S'ates, 207
heriff aad Sixth Streets,
Campbellville 226-4939, 624-
0762. A name and a service you
can trust.


190 E Mercedes Benz
d d c o

I)Cv,!j:,, ?J .' SIC I

-p.ac ce C -D pi'.,e- and
:.2c&-cD L -,e and


Price:
Price:


$1.275,000


BES OFE.ACETE

- --------


A IT pAT C, ormla

dieel 1,as 5-seater, yota
o peon tray. noyot a -4,

660-4816, 645-3596
80 NE Toyota Land Cruiser
80. Autorlmic transmissIon ,f
enine, cc en fully
roed, windows, door locks, sel
alah, AMFM stereo and CD
S autoati Debf lock for four-
ee nve inside, leather seats,
ad low rangu e drive, 4 ne
o ear tyres an mag ns size
t Iasnbar, fog I ,ad jstabe
t nng weel, rofra, backlights
visor, power steering, new 1 y
battery, k and front wiper, air
conditioner, excellent, power
mirrors, fully security system from
the.ft,2 years t10 months old, PJJ
series, immaculate condit on
excellent interior and fuel
onsumptio, well kept, never went
in the Interior. Owner migrating -
$8.6M, neg. 641-2284.










eor etwN ota a
!,-c



ourin a. Wagonri 01). Contact
ose aamqie h o Aut? Sales,
Z221 Souo
reml0 27- ,, 55,eo-axe

best.ts

s^


Ford Tow Truck
(Wrecker)
needs general work
sol0d as is.
Price S450,000.
BES OFE'ACETE
ExeletCodfin


FOCR the best factory
recotioed vehicles in stock
are i. minibuses new mogei
FI cat ev, new modeAT22
Sarina. ts isUic S L ancer,
Tpyota Tundr. x, a,
Hm-iJxU P'icup Hiiux.Surr. C av-4W ,
A 192 anna anter truck,
Caloina Waqgn. Credit prmn and
trade-d n facilities -,-.,l rI- ?t
Paul Camacho Ato Sales, 11
Croal St.. Stabroel- ,t..i -'.
S ronQqu Sts.) i -.*
656-4104 . .
1- Chevy Silverado 4x4
enclosed 5 doors .ower Steering.
Mag ims. Ioot Step. automatic
excellent or inltenor trips could
acomodate 5 to 6 Urums ot diesel
with, other goods inside- $1M ne.
I. T Lct LandCrusier FJ 80 full
-, ,-, 44PJJ series 8M neun
mint conditon clean with a
works Leather Seats.1- Morris
0,xc, :


I s ter or~ 1
1- Nissan Diesel Cnter Truck'3
ton. d bc wheel. t
ntray. H Y5 5 ,
pieedqs minor w,,orl, :-1 -
Hon a n r nr ,_ I i i
neeas n, :;," .. : : .".,,
i.. ,: T -- ,:1_:p p

offer accepted. Tel 614-9132


DOMESTIC COOK. TEL.
611-7868.
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC. TEL.
226-0170.
1 MAID age 45 50.
Call 231-2977'- ask for
ONE oxv en cylinder.
"-nt- SandrA 22o-3284.
S !"7 : -


URGENTLY one1) eneral
Domestic, one () 'alter. Call
227-7850. 1
^ DOMESTIC Help, between
&0laOf agy0,ess .1 SIeaforthSt.,

S. URGENTLY -.one mature
river one skitler Latle
perator.Very good ratesjar
r,._a1ii(i anaexpenence. el.
CONTACT cars needed at
Classic Cas for promote on
currently nng.. .a mu t be
I nh r.e. le I. z b8 or 621-
EXOTIC Rental Jooking
for one experience r lpver for
Stretch Limousine. should have
val Durivers Licence. tu years
average in drivi are ven e.
pIun Vafi t"Store ut
Ped U8 obgg Steet. As lor
Ms Cindy.
GENERAL Bodywgrk men to
yehic es. IApply 1Yana variety
tore. 6P b Stree
Lacytown, /T. 227-7677.
EXPERIENCED Waitress.
Handyna., ,arman, Cook. Must
nave ooa Handers Certficate.
Contact Junior 23-12, 25-
1140.
DRIVERS. Apply Bissan's
Trading, 94 King Street,
Lacytown. Must have Lorry
Licence preferable from East
Coast. Tel. # 227-3206, 225-
5941.
LEE'.S Srakette o.ppsite
Public Lospia O_ e cOOK to
make Purl, Edbo IV, one
-_ 2,o64w Vo_ 'shop'Cal
1 ACCOUNTS Cl ek. Sen
written apticatkin t. iehnical
ervicesInc. i-23 Industria
Te, Eccles, EBD.
EXPERIENCED urry
cooks, counter servers Appl
L person HlacK s Haiaam
esfau rat, 5 cornmerce St..
town. -11t am.0
EX PE R I E N CED
Ca hiers. Appi i, person
wit~n written .ap lidcat tinn
ack 's Haiaal Ren-aurant 5
rnrmmerce St. GItown. 9 -

URGENTLY Bar irs and
Wit trees I .eon to
between the hrs of10 am and
1:45 am.No calls.
L AL OUTR
CLE ,RK>. Driver ror Jnt R
ruck. ply n person to isLn^
Sons DPscpoun atore. 3.
Cummings Streei, Albertown.
WAITRESS Cleaner Must
te bie to answer p. p e.
api in oersonto Hito
ReSt urant. 1 Gar etLp
n ts.. C vill e



SALESCLERK.16-25vrs.
Apply in oar.n wLth.wrirten
applfcatiOn Rite rice, 94
Iegent S., OpD. Ame.
Prev ous applicants need not
re-a.pply.,
-ENERAL body work to do
Si ri. i d sprain
i uvana Va hiety Store s
P eet, Lactown, Go.
1 GENERAL Domestic, must
ae energeIc an fast at 1.:.;.
house \OrrKD must .a i .
e id .. Ae 30 -
896tgimeg3 to 4 oclocl. 227-
EXPERIENiCED Drivers.
Waiters, Kitche Assistant.
anybps. p n erso
Commerce treet. G/own. 9 am
11 am.
WANTED at S urviyi
2upern m rke.t sail '-ir
Porners, Atppicants ''.1:2 iti 1
sec nuar. knowledo Randd
aDpV ,,'ith a written
a cation lo 16 Duncan'and
,. engen Road. Tel. 227-
SIX (6) dogs (pobrm2n &
erman ep er -i i. T -
2 yrs $1,0 S20'000 in sant
c asn. Contact fvtarvann- ,K
ecuriity services. 172 Light
& Charlotle 2 t rWe11s.
hr wn. tel. 226-754 .
ONE Domestic worker to
wash. press, clean and o0
qener3l housework. Aish she
,:-h lr .L es 1 u t artd 17.


LtST Do Secis: Pre
eenu. ert.1 eabuear
Ilatabu. i'verb .varJ pj9ro
umar HS 1 .& 2 Scrap,
.oconuts 4' in damneter
gQP ^6 Raj .:..
ONE Ind or Sales

. experience s I

-. : Police Clearance
and Birth Certificate.
ONE Accounts Clerk
Requirements: mus be 25 vrs
an ove ateaslour. sbjct
.,1cCounts an English included.
,-i i-;_: two years experneq ..
.!ln.e n bees -ee
: ....:rz. -, or.Omake
arranaements o1 interview. Must
, 'a-e'a recent Poce Clearanice
5d n1I Lerthtp cate',' ",*i


G14 to press Jwith


federation pl1a

PARIS. (Reuters) The president of the'G14 grp of lead-
ing European soccer ckas rejected on Friday criticism rom
soccer's governing bodies and said he would press on with
plans to create a federation of 40 or pore dubs
Jean-Michel Aulas. who is also chairman of French cham-
pion-; Olympique Lyon, said he was surprised at the calls from
UEFA President Michel Platini and FIFA President Sepp Blatter
for the G14 to disband.
"This federation will be a constructive force towards FIFA
and UEFA." Aulas was quoted as saying in an id~erview with
French daily Le Monde. ,,
'Membership of the federation will be based on UEFA's
club rankings," he said.
The G14, which comprises 18 of the most powerful soc-
cer dubs in Europe, is due to meet in Paris later this month
to hammer out details of Its planned federation, Le Monde
said.
The aim was to expand the federation from 2008 to include
clubs in Asia, Africa and the Americas.
"We will of course meet Michel Platini and Sepp Blattwr."
Aulas was quoted as saying.
The G14 has clashed with FIFA for backing Belgian club
Charleroi in a landmark case seeking compensation fora player
injured %while representing his country. The case was referred
to Europe's highest court earlier this month.
A similar case involving Aulas's Lyon is pending.
Platini said on Monday he would like to see UEFA's
newly-created Professional Football Strategy Council be-
come the forum for the sport to settle its quarrels and
called on the G 14 to disband sentiments echoed by Blatter
on Thursday.



Rich meet poor as


Essien brings joy to


Ghanaian children

By Orla Ryan

ACCRA, (Reuters) Michael Essien brought a little Pre-
mier League magic to hundreds of excited Ghanaian chil-
dren when he turned up to play with them and pose for
photos yesterday.
The dilapidated children's park in the steamy African city
of Accra is a world away from the plush training facilities en-
joyed by Premier League aristocrats Chelsea.
The London club made its first humanitarian visit to Africa
this week, sending Ghana international Essien, manager Jose
Mourinho and several young players to support the work of
charity Right to Play, which uses sport to raise awareness about
poverty, disease and war.
By eight o'clock yetserday morning, small crowds had
gathered to watch and cheer the apparently shy Chelsea
Player of the Year, taking pictures of him on their mobile
phones.
"He is a good player. he has made Ghana proud, he has
made the whole of Africa proud." said police motorbike rider
Osei Agyckum. who escorted the star and team to the park.
"I think he is a cool guy and handsome and humble," said
14-year-old Collins Asare.
The only ones disappointed were journalists, as Essien de-
clined to talk to them.
Ghanaians are passionate about soccer.
The game is frequently played here by barefoot chil-
dren on street corners with little more than a tin can to
kick about, a far cry from the facilities on offer at top Eu-
ropean clubs.
"The facilities, the mud huts we have seen ... I was expect-
ing it because I have seen it on television but the fact that young
children have to go and play on gravel with no shoes is amaz-
ing." said Chelsea youth player Sam Hutchinson. "It was my
first time to Africa, it won't be my last."
Mourinho was not present on Saturday but in a statement
distributed by Chelsea he said the club had a responsibility to
use its crowd-drawing power to try to help children around
the world facing disease, conflict and poverty.
"Football can and should help with this ... It is a world
language." he said.
"If you are in London, Lisbon or Accra, if you put down
two pieces of clothing for a goal and wrap some paper into
a ball and start to kick it, everyone knows what ytbb are
doing ........ ............. -. ... ...-"


_ _I~ I ~Y ~





SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 3, 2007 27


Guyana U-23's lose...
From back page
to be the decisive factor with a very questionable call for
hand ball in the area by substitute Philbert Moffatt in the
78th minute.
In making a clean sliding tackle on the ball which was being
sought in the area by Limon the ball rebounded, and obvious to the
eyes present except the ref, accidently struck the hand of Moffatt
and Pinas pointed to the Penalty Mark.
The gift was gleefully accepted by Limon who hit hard and
low beyond the outstretched right hands of Durant for the win-
ner.
Technical Director, Jamal Shabazz in summing up
Guyana's performance opined,"I thought we had a gutsy per-
formance but the Surinamese showed superior fitness and bet-
ter ability to play under these conditions, and this is of con-
cern to me.
Fitness is a key factor and a lot of our players are still not up
to the fitness level that is required."
Shabazz, like most present at the game, in describing the
conditions claimed,"It ranks highly among the worst condi-
tions I have seen a football match played under. It was never
suited to play a game, when you look at how the ball cannot
roll for five meters. Ninety percent of the field was challeng-
ing to play on."
The Trinbagonian also stated that the outstanding effort in goal
by Durant was responsible for Guyana not losing by a wider mar-
gin.
Meanwhile, the Quadrangular tournament has now been shifted
to the artificial turf at the Emile de La Fuenta Centre of Football
Excellence where the Guyanese and French Guiana sides are being
housed.
Tonight the Guyanese will confront Suriprofs in the feature
match. The side which is made up of Dutch Professionals with
Surinamese roots won their opening game last Friday overcoming
French Guiana 2-1.
Today's double header kicks off at 17:00h when Suriname op-
pose French Guiana A.
Local organizers were late yesterday busy trying to make
the conditions right for the matches to switch to an artificial
turf.

FIFA clamps down...
From back page
executive committee were also comfortably approved by
Congress, including an obligation for national referees
committees to come under the jurisdiction of their national
associations and a change in the statutes bringing FIFA fully
in line with the World Anti-Doping Code.
Following yesterday's vote, FIFA can now launch its own ap-
peals to CAS over doping-related decisions made by national asso-
ciations or confederations.
The Task Force set up two years ago to examine various
aspects of the sport made its final report to Congress with its
recommendations on agents, betting and transfer regulations
expected to be approved by the executive committee at its No-
vember meeting in Durban, South Africa.


IN MEMORIAL
In loving memory of our
dear son, father & brother.

RICHARD DEDON

NELSON
Sunrise: October 7,1977
Sunset: June 4, 2006
Little did we know that morning would
have been the last day you were with
us,
A day and month we will always
remember.
It was a shock to us all to los ti5 one we love so dearly.
To all. 5 us you did your best.

MeITies of your gift of love and sacrifice will be for ever in our hearts ,,-,
And though we cannot see you, you are always by our side. /,
^, .Our family chain is broken .
You are not here to laugh with us when we meet .-
Tears flow in silence when we think of you
GOD is in charge and He knows the rest.
Sleep on my son
Sadly missed by his loving '
MOM, DAD, only BROTHER, DAUGHTER, SISTERS, NIECES,
S NEPHEWS, SISTER-IN-LAW, BROTHER-IN-LAW
and All Other Family & Friends.
a^---------rit


',*RT CHRSNICLEA


Gay aiming to become


next U.S. sprint champion


By Larry Fine

NEW YORK, (Reuters) -
Tyson Gay is eager to assert
himself as the next great
American sprint champion
and hopes to use today's
Reebok Grand Prix 100
metres to prove a point.
Gay ran a wind-aided 9.79
seconds two weeks ago in Ne-
vada and wants to fill the gap
left by Justin Gatlin, who faces
an arbitration hearing on doping
charges.
"It's my job to try to carry
the U.S. and try to get the name
back and get rid of the cloud
over the sport," Gay, 24, told
reporters.


Ranked number one in the
world at 200m and number two
at 100m last year. Gay became
the fastest 100m/200m combi-
nation sprinter ever, according
to IAAF scoring tables.
"I have no records under
my name. I don't have any
medals either," he said.
"What separates a good
sprinter from a great sprinter is
being able to run several events,
and that's what I like to do.
"I still think I have some
technical issues to work on --
my reaction time off the blocks
and staying relaxed through the
whole 100 meter race."
Saturday at Icahn Stadium,
Gay will go against world and


Olympic men's long jump cham-
pion Dwight Phillips. and Der-
rick Atkins. who has the second
fastest 100m time this year.
The women's 100m fea-
tures world champion Lauryn
Williams, 2004 Olympic 200m
silver medalist Allyson Felix
and triple Olympic medalist
Veronica Campbell of Jamaica,
and 2003 world champion Toni
Edwards.
Olympic champion and


world record holder Liu Xiang
of China heads the field in the
1 10m hurdles that also includes
twice Olympic silver medalist
Terrence Tranunell.
The mile brings together
Bernard Lagat and Australian
Craig Mottram. while Ethiopia's
top-ranked Tirunesh Dibaba
will try to surpass compatriot
Meseret Defar's world-record
time of 14:24.53 run in the 5km
race here last year.


S IN MEMORIAL

In loving memory of our beloved
son, husband and father. ASTRAF
ALLI Lot 4, Kingelly Village, West '
Coast Berbice, who departed this '
life on June 4, 1998.


Daddy it's nine years now you left us and gone
Saying 'DADDY' is a word we missed for so long
We never knew you would have left us so young.
But in time, till your memories are so strong
We miss you everyday, when we sleep and when we wake
We hope GOD won't give us more than we can take.
Sadly missed and always
remembered by his loving mother
Iris, wife Alima, children
Shaleema, Wazeena, Asitf, Reco
( i j- *and other relatives and friends. A


Morton hoping double...
From back page
it was a good day for .the team overall. I'm happy
with my innings and pleased to get a double hundred.
"I really worked hard today, I owed it to the team. It was
long overdue to get a double. It is a very nice venue as well so
the atmosphere was right for that kind of an innings. I enjoyed
batting out there today."
Morton, who also got 103 against Somerset in the opening
tour match at Taunton last month, said he tried to make good
use of the good batting conditions at the north-east England
venue.
"Sometimes there is a bit of tennis bounce but it is rela-
tively alright. It is a good track for batting and I tried to make
use of that but you still had to maintain focus and concentra-
tion," the 28-year old explained.
"I was just playing what I saw really. At times I tend to
hit the ball too hard but as the innings developed I let my
timing take over."


In memory of our
beloved son
STEPHEN V.
RAMKELLAWAN
who departed this
life on June 3, 2005.

M ~\AL/~


Two sad and lonely years have passed since you were called away
You left us precious memory
You left us joy, love, hope
SIf all that could have saved you, you would have never gone
A million times we cry
X -)p? In life we loved you dearly /
K In death, we love you still
: In our hearts you hold a special place
No one could ever fill
It broke our hearts to lose you, but you did not go alone
For a part of us went with you
The day God took you home
Forever missed and always remembered by his momr Amy,
dad Stanley, brother Gregory, little nephew Christopher, sister-
in-law Anita, uncles, aunts, grand parents, other relatives,
cousins, friends, neighbours.


We all miss you
We all love you dearly
Sleep on our beloved son
Sleep sweet in Jesus


MAVIS URSULA CHARLES nee HARDY
Date of Birth: December 24, 1938
Date of Death: May 30, 2003
Don't grieve for me
for I am free
God held my hand
and whispered
"Come to Me"
M May comes with deep regret
A A month we will never forget
V Very often we wonder why you had to go
I It's been four years and we still miss you so
S So loved, so missed and so very dear

C Cherished memories of the life we had i
H Her heart golden, her love unconditional
A A bet ifuil memory she has left behind
R Rest dear one for your work is done
L Living without you has never been the same
E Everyday we whisper your name in prayer
S So sleep on dear one until we meet again
GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN
Lovingly remembered by her husband
George, children especially Petrona,
9 grandchildren, especially Anthony, Brian,
Candia and Denecia '- 'a.. sons-in-law,
d daughters-in-law, great g9.ndchildren and ,-'j
i e._.... other relatives and friends.


ec


~t5c~


'~~






SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 3, 2007


*?RT CHRONICLE


Dettori's Epsom Derby triumph canes bookies


By Dave Thompson

EPSOM, England, (Reuters)
- Frankie Dettori's long over-
due Epsom Derby win on Au-
thorized yesterday caned
bookmakers for millions.
William Hill spokesman
Graham Sharpe reckoned it was
the industry's worst day finan-
cially since Dettori rode all
seven winners in a day at As-


cot in September 1996.
That record-breaking feat
which became known as the
Magnificent Seven cost the
bookies around 40 million
pounds ($79 million).
Sharpe said: "Such was the
expectation on Frankie this year
that around 80 percent of the
entire bets staked on the race
were on him.
"The good news for book-


ies was the short price of Au-
thorized (sent off the 5-4
favourite), which effectively
more than doubled the pound
in most punters' pockets but
means that it could have been
a lot worse for the betting
companies."
Sharpe quipped: "We can
but hope Frankie will now de-
cide the time is right to retire
and stop battering the poor


bookies."
But Dettori. 36. who was
released by Sheikh Mohammed
from his retaining Godolphin
stable especially to ride Autho-
rized. told reporters: "You can
forget all ideas of me retiring.
"I have five kids who need
feeding and as long as Sheikh
Mohammed still employs me, I
will carry on riding.
"Perhaps in 10 years time


A reputable and dynamic local organization is seeking to recruit suitably qualified
persons to fill the following positions:-

(1) Senior Accountant

Minimum Requirements:

A Bachelor's Degree in Accountancy or its equivalent along with a minimum of three (3) years
experience.

Must be competent with Microsoft Office. A working knowledge of ACCPAC/Similar accounting
package will be a distinct advantage.

(2) Systems Administrator

Minimum Requirements:

Bachelor's Degree in Computer Science from a recognized institution or its equivalent along with a
minimum of two (2) years experience.

- Passes in the most recent Comp TIA's A+ 220-301/220-302 and Network + exams would be an asset.

(3) Commercial Officer

Minimum Requirements:

A Diploma in Marketing or its equivalent from a recognized institution.
Minimum of two (2) years experience in the Marketing field.
- Strong interpersonal and communication skills, both verbal and written.

(4) Personnel Officer

Minimum Requirements:

Recognised Bachelor's degree in Social Science, Administration or similar discipline

Specialised training in Human Resource Management, Personnel Management, Labour relations,
or such relevant areas.

At least five (5) years' post-degree experience as a Personnel Practitioner or Human Resource
Manager in an established organization.


(5) Labourer

Minimum Requirements:

Sound Primary Education.


Maintenance Assisit


Minimum Requirements:

Sound SecondaryI
Two years ,in a wao


Education.
rkshop environment.


. tra,- s person s s" -:. sE applications .zong with Curriculum Vitae and two (2) references to P.O
S,: : .. Geo-..'.- r --- .-- 8. 2007 Only suitable applications would be


I will call it a day but at least
now I have the satisfaction
that I will be able to look back


MOHAMMAD Ashraful has
been named Bangladesh's
new captain in both forms of
the game.
He replaces Habibul
Bashar who stood down as one-
day captain following the series
against India, but had indicated
his wish to remain in charge of
the Test side.
However, the board have
decided on a clean break and, at
22, Ashraful becomes one of the
youngest captains in the inter-
national game.
Ashraful's first assignment
will be a three-Test and three-
match ODI series against Sri
Lanka later this month and he'll
also lead the side at the
Twenty20 World Champion-
ships, in South Africa, during
September. Mashrafe Mortaza,
Bangladesh's leading pace
bowler who also enjoyed suc-
cess with the bat against India,
has been named as Ashraful's
vice-captain.


Ashraful's coach on the
tour of Sri Lanka 3:1 be Shaun
"Aiii :ms. 'he Australian who
ha's ocn i" ch (rc ,f the suc-
cs'ui! ULnder-19 side. follow-
iL- \Dave lVh.c rc, dcparlure


and know tiat I conquered
the highest peaks in my own
sport."
Damian Walker,
spokesman for Hill's
rivals Totesport, said:
"It has probably cost
A the industry some-
where in the region of
20 million pounds.
"It wasn't as bad
as the 40 million loss
the industry suffered
h following his Magnifi-
cent Seven at Ascot in
1996 but it certainly
wasn't a good result."
Ladbrokes spokes-
man David Williams
said: "In the short
Term, it was a day we'd
quickly like to forget.
In the long term,
Frankie may just
have done us all a
horized massive favour. Racing
has had a great day.


plan to name Whatmore's long-
term successor following the se-
ries in Sri Lanka.
"With his [Ashraful's] cap-
taincy, Bangladesh cricket enters
a new era," said a BCB spokes-
man. "The board is confident


MASHRAFE MORTAZA will
be Ashraful's deputy.


Ashraful will lead by example
and take the country's cricket to
a new height. He is a talented
batsman and has all the abilities
to be a very good leader."
Despite a Test and ODI av-
erages of 24 and 21 respectively
Ashraful is one of Bangladesh's
key players. He hit the head-
lines in 2001 by becoming the
youngest Test century-maker
and was Bangladesh's leading
run-scorer during the World Cup
in West Indies.
Against South Africa he hit
;,n 83-ball 87, which was cen-
tral to thc team'ss memorable Su-
per Eight victory.
Hom ever. his finest moiiC;t
came at Cardiff, in 2005. when
he hit 100 to guide Bangladesh
iivarid a famous victory over
.\ustralia in the Natvest Series.
But each time his game has
appeared ready to move to dih
ne\xt ie'ei his inconsistencyv. and
.,.'petuosity. has reared its he ra.
Now he has the added respnsi-
,)Oit>! ifj;ai'ng to lead y.


I Ashraful named
new Tigers captain






SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 3, 2607


,,MC I-.


TSU beatl CID to win Jl' Lt~g

[I]'ftliPfH II~ K'I I' '. 'I
do inosina




'rCICASevcespre (si)cmotbydefetedba
nInvi gaiD rtoI es





Sncou ominoelaptiidntoyedreestly


CAPE TOWN, South Africa,
(CMC) Leading interna-
tional cricket figures paid
their last respects as Percy
Sonn, the first African to
head up the International
Cricket Council, was laid to
rest yesterday.
Sonn, 57, died here in his
native country last week from
complications after undergoing
colon surgery.
Hundreds of mourners, in-
cluding ICC chief executive
Malcolm Speed. Zimbabwe
Cricket chairman Peter Chingoka
and Gerald Majola, Cricket South
Africa's chief executive, packed
into St George's Cathedral to
honour the late ICC president.
Gracme Smith, Souith
Africa's cricket captain, also at-
tended the funeral which took


place six days following Sonn's
death.
"It is amazing that Percy,
the boy from Bellville
Cricket Club, became the
boss of world cricket," Speed
said.
After spending two years as
vice-president, Sonn succeeded
Ehsan Mani as ICC president in
2006 and presided over the just
concluded Cricket World Cup in
the Caribbean.
Sonn also played a crucial
role in rebuilding South Africa's
cricket after the country's re-en-
try into the international game
following the apartheid era.
A former lawyer and legal
advisor to the South African
Police Service, Sonn leaves to
mourn his wife Sandra and
three children.


auu I rl rca ca apiain unr
Sonn's funeral in Cape Town.


RHTY &SC 8th annual YoutI



Review magazine launcher


By Ravendra Madholall,

FOR the eighth consecutive
year, Rose Hall Town Youth
& Sports Club (RHTY&SC)
launched its Youth Review
magazine on Thursday at the
Banks DIH Thirst Park
Sports Club.
Revealing some of the his-
tory of the club which was es-
tablished in 1991. founder-
member Hilbert Foster, who is
the current CEO/Secretary said
the main aim of producing the
book is to highlight the danger
of drugs and other illegal stuff
to young people in the society.
The magazine was first
published in June 2000 and
includes articles on
RHTY&SC activities, annual
award ceremony pictures and
Sarwan's educational trust
fund, and educational infor-
mation.
Before Foster spoke about
the youths today in Guyana, he
reserved special gratitude to the
three main sponsors, whom he
said without them the maga-
zine would not have been pos-
sible.
The sponsors are the
Guyana Telephone and Tele-
graph Company, Banks DIH
and Bill Express. These three
companies have made a sig-
nificant contribution towards
the magazine and with the
collaborated efforts from the
staff of RHTY&SC. nothing
would have been possible,"
Foster declared.
GT&T provided $350,000
Banks DIH $125,000 and Bill
Express with $75,000.
Foster said that today's
children are the future of tomor-
row and they should be guided
safely ,securing a better educa-
tion and more importantly stay
away from drugs.
Meanwhile. among the
dignitaries attending the func-
tion, were deputy registrar of the
University of Guyana Vincent
Alexander who represented the
Institution and declared that
what the club has been doing has
brought unity and peace in the
society and they must be com-
mended and congratulated for
the eighth year of the maga-
zine.
Long-serving patron to the
club Peter Ramsaroop also ex-
pressed similar sentiments that
the club's commitment towards
the safety of the youths out
there have to be recognized and
try with the assistance from an
organisation like this must be
complimented.
Also attending was presi-
dent of the Guyana Cricket
Board Chetram Singh and he
congratulated Foster for the
wonderful innovation of such a
gesture to the society to high-
light the youths about the im-
portance of Education, drugs
and try to avoid pre-marital sex.
Notably, RHTY&SC is
the winner of -Rotary Inter-
national Voluntary Award for
Youth Development and was
the GCB club of the year in
2004 and 2005.


I+


READ: The Rose Hall Town Youth and Sports Club's long-serving patron Peter Ramsarc
centre, presents one of the magazines to Banks DIH's representative Mortimer Stev,
while other co-sponsors of the magazine look on (Photo: Winston Oudkerk).


. .


QUESTION

I will be 60 years old next month but I do not -,
know how to claim for Old Age Benefit. Can
you advise me?

ANSWER

A claim for Old Age Benefit must be made by a
completing Form AOB1-Claim for Old Age
Benefit, which can be uplifted from the nearest
Local Office. This Form must be completed and I
signed before returning it to the office, along .
with your Birth Certificate, NIS Card, National I
Identification Card and any other document, I
such as a Deed Poll or Affidavit of Identity to I
support your name. NI
I
Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/calli

NIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter I
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag) *
National Insurance Scheme
Brickdam and Winter Place I,
P.O. Box. 101135
E-mail: pr nis(i 1 solution2000.net ...............
Tel: 227-3461.


Scotland Yard claim Woolmer
died of natural causes
SCOTLAND Yard detectives have told Jamaican police that
Bob Woolmer, the former Pakistan coach, was not mur-
dered, according to a report in the UK's Daily Mail.
Police have been treating the case as murder since shortly after
Woolmer's body was discovered in a Kingston hotel on March 18.
But the change of tack has come after an investigation by a UK Home
Office pathologist who flew to Jamaica to help.
It is claimed the authorities will announce Woolmer died of
a heart failure caused by chronic ill health and possibly diabe-
tes at a press conference next week.
However, Karl Angell, the Jamaica police's director of com-
munications, told The Gleaner he did not know of any planned
news conference for this week.
"Mr Woolmer was not a well man," a source close to the
inquiry told the Daily Mail. "It is now accepted that he died of
natural causes."
The BBC sports editor Mihir Bose said that Woolmer's
widow has heard nothing about her husband dying of natu-
ral causes. (Cricinfo)







30 .. . .... .


CHRONILEuI


Copenhagen chaos mars




night of Euro action.


By Mike Collett

LONDON, (Reuters) A
thrilling Scandinavian derby
between Denmark and Swe-
den was abandoned a minute
before full-time yesterday af-
ter a fan attacked referee
Herbert Fandel who immedi-
ately blew his whistle and
walked off.
Denmark had fought back
from 0-3 down to level their
Euro 2008 Group F qualifier at
3-3 when Denmark's Christian
Poulsen was shown the red card
just before the end for striking
Markus Rosenberg.
Fandel awarded Sweden a
penalty but before the kick was
taken, a fan lunged at the Ger-
man who officiated at last
week's Champions League final
between AC Milan and
Liverpool and he abandoned
the match.
UEFA's Control and Dis-
ciplinary committee will now
decide whether the result
should stand and what puni-
tive action should be taken.
While Denmark and Sweden
shared six goals, Germany
cracked six of their own with-
out reply against San Marino in
Nuremberg to pull two points
clear of the Czech Republic at
the top of Group D.
Germany set a European
Championship record when
they won 13-0 at San Marino
last September, but San


Marino held out until the last
minute of the first half before
Germany went ahead with a
Kevin Kuranyi header.
Marcell Jansen, Torsten
Frings. Mario Gomez (2) and
Clemens Fritz added the others


while San Marino had Davide
Simoncini sent off early in the
second half.
GOODBYE GIGGS
Germany moved on to 16
points from six matches, two
ahead of the Czechs, who were
held to a 0-0 draw in Cardiff by
Wales with Ryan Giggs making
his 64th and last appearance for
the home side. The result all but
ended Wales' faint hopes of
qualifying.
In Group A, there were
important wins for Poland,


Portugal and Serbia who oc-
cupy the top three positions
with Finland edged out to
fourth place and Belgium's
hopes dashed.
Poland came from behind to
beat Azerbaijan 3-1 with goals
by Euzebiusz Smolarek (63) and
Jacek Krzynowek (66, 90) to
record their sixth win from eight
matches and stay five points
clear at the top.
Portugal won 2-1 in Brus-
sels with a second-half goal
from Helder Postiga securing the
points.
Manchester United's new
signing Nani put the visitors
in front against the run of
play in the 43rd minute and
while Belgium equalised in
the 54th with a Marouane
Felliani strike, Postiga rifled
home the winner nine min-
utes later.
Serbia won 2-0 in Finland in
another Group A match to move
on to 14 points to keep their
chances alive.
France displaced Ukraine at
the top of Group B after beat-
ing them 2-0 in Paris with sec-
ond half goals from Franck
Ribery and Nicolas Anelka who
scored with a well struck vol-
ley.
INZAGHI DOUBLE
World champions Italy
moved up from fourth to sec-
ond place with a 2-1 win in the
Faroe Islands with Filippo
Inzaghi, who scored both of


Milan's goals in the Chamnpions
League final. getting both of
Italy's as they laboured to a ner-
vous win in the blustery North
Atlantic conditions.
Reigning European champi-
ons Greece also kept on course
for the finals with a 2-0 win
over Hungary, which, coupled
with Turkey's 3-2 defeat in
Bosnia. took Greece to the top
of Group C. They will have a
good chance of extending their
lead when they face bottom-
placed Moldova in Crete again
on Wednesday.
The top three teams in
Group E all won with Croatia
winning 1-0 in Estonia, Israel
2-1 in Macedonia and Russia
beating Andorra 4-0 in St Pe-
tersburg.
Those results have put even
greater pressure on England to
win in Estonia on Wednesday,
but Croatia were made to work
hard for their victory despite the
fact Estonia have no points or
goals from their six matches.
Spain. meanwhile, improved
their chances of earning a place in
next year's finals when they
notched up their third qualifying
win in a row with a 2-0 Group F
victory in Latvia yesterday..
That lifted them on to 12
points, one behind leaders
Northern Ireland and they
could well be top on Wednes-
day after visiting
Liechtenstein with the Irish
not playing.


By Pritha Sarkar

PARIS, (Reuters) Amelie
Mauresmo's fragile hopes of
winning her home grand
slam ended in heartache once
more yesterday, her French
Open tennis dreams shred-
ded by a familiar Czech foe.
On a day when Rafael
Nadal. Maria Sharapova and
Svetlana Kuznetsova strolled
into the fourth round by losing
a combined total of 16 games.
Lucie Safarova turned into pub-
lic enemy number one when
she shoved Mauresmo towards
the exit with a 6-3 7-6 victory.
The 20-year-old Czech
scaled Mauresmo's demise for
the second grand slam running
after one hour and 54 minutes
of riveting action.
As Safarova greeted her
moment of triumph by
punching the air in delight
and blowing kisses to all cor-
ners of the court, a crestfallen
Mauresmo dwelled on her
13th flop in Paris.
"It was very close and it
could have gone either \\i a. lI's
\er\ disappointing as I was 3-
0 tip in each set and just
couldn't do it." said the

Irench Open highlight rm.i;n
Iwo quarter-final showings in
2003 and 2004.
licThe last I:-enchnman in tih
ii ri lt. Oli i 'i atiien e. came
within two poinifs'of upsetting


Serbian sixth seed Novak
Djokovic but followed
Mauresmo out after wilting to
a 7-6 2-6 3-6 7-6 6-3 defeat.
Champion Nadal, however,
faced no such drama as he
headed for an explosive fourth-
round collision with Lleyton
Hewitt.
The Spaniard extended
his Roland Garros record to
17-0 with a 6-1 6-3 6-2
mastrclass over fellow Span-
iard Albert Montanes.
Women's world number two
Sharapova had provided the
warm-up act for the Mauresmo-
Safarova showdown on the
Philippe Chatrier court and
made sure she did not outstay
her welcome.
She recovered from a 4-1
blip in the second set to run
through a 6-1 6-4 win over
Russian qualifier Alla
Kudryavtseva.
Third seed Kuznetsova con-
tinued to slice through the draw
by o\crwhelming Slovak teen-
agcer Donnika Cibulkova 6-2

Theyv \ere joined by ninth
seed Anna Chakvetadze. who
ended the Asian challenge in the
singles drain bhv outlasting

u;nd r 1 ,l,' sk
'FELT NERVOUS'
But it 'as Chakvetadi/c'
i; 16 olenl. Sataro\ ; a. \'.;i
x,\kcid i.4r the ,inshinc.
"It ss as great, it was aniaz-


ing. I felt nervous in the start
because Amelie was at home ...
but I never gave up," said the
29th ranked Czech.
Mauresmo had stepped on
to the most famous claycourt
stage declaring: "I want revenge
... I just want to make amends."
Still haunted by memories
of her fourth-round downfall at
the Australian Open, when
Safarova had ended her reign as
champion. Mauresmo kept her
word for 20 spellbinding min-
utes.
She barely gave her left-
handed opponent a chance to
soak up the atmosphere and had
stormed into a 3-0 lead.
But things never come
easy for Mauresmo in Paris
and once more her challenge
crumbled.
Trailing 4-3 in the first
set, she took an injury time
out to have her right thigh
strapped but the break did
little to change her fortunes.
The second set proved to be
,. video replay of the first.
Mauresmo surging to a 3-0 lead
and Safarova \inning the ne\t
four games to nose 4-3 ahead.
As matchpoint flashed up
on the scoreboard w ith Safarova


Lucie Safarova celebrates
her second win over
Amelie Mauresmo after
knocking the
Frenchwoman out of the
Aussie Open. (BBC Sport)


1.is Mai.e ;',deCd hIr Jonas B;orkmnn.
o'.wn ordeal with ai forehand into The Sw ede became the
the net. oldest player to reach the
Former ch pn Cails fourth rciund here since 38-
;. .. ,. sc i 4. c:,i ,! ; ;hiu \ear-;)d -,:cola Pietrangeli hi
"golden oldies" with 35-year-old 1972.


UEFA to decide on Denmark-

Sweden abandonment

By Martin Burlund

COPENHAGEN. (Reuters) Denmark rallied from 3-0
down to draw 3-3 with Sweden in a Euro 2008 qualifier
yesterday which was abandoned in the 89th minute when
a fan attacked referee Herbert Fandel after he awarded
the visitors a penalty.
The result of the Group F tie will not be confirmed until
an investigation by UEFA's disciplinary committee following
receipt of the reports from its delegate and the referee. Euro-
pean soccer's governing body said on its Web site
(www.uefa.com).
Local media prematurely announced Sweden had been
awarded a 3-0 win but the outcome cannot be decided until the
disciplinary committee have met
The Danish Football Association (DBU) said it would not
protest if UEFA awarded Sweden victory.
"This is a serious stain on the reputation of Danish
football. We have had a low fence (around the stadium)
out of respect for the crowd and this is the risk we've
taken," DBU spokesman Lars Behrendt told Reuters.
He added that the fan was in police custody and would be
prosecuted.


mA" I 11 1 -- I .-
Denmark's Michael Gravgaard (C) tries to Intervene as e
Danish supporter attacks referee Herbert Fandel (L) foi
giving Sweden a late penalty during the Euro 2008 Group
F qualifying soccer match in Copenhagen yesterday
Denmark fought back from three goals down to draw 3
3 with Sweden in a Euro 2008 Group F qualifier yesterday
which was abandoned a minute from time after a far
attacked referee Fandel. REUTERSIAnders Wiklund.
Scanpix
The fracas began when Dane Christian Poulsen was sent
off for striking Markus Rosenberg in the penalty area in front
of a capacity\ crowd of 42,083 at the Parken stadium.
Fandel awarded a penalty for Sweden but before it could
be taken the fan rushed on to the pitch and attacked the Ger-
man referee, who also handled last week's Champions League
final between AC Milan and Liverpool.
WALKED OFF
Several Danish players stepped in between the attacker and
Fandel, who immediately blew the whistle and walked off the
pitch.
At least two more supporters forced their way on to the
pitch afier the incident.
Sweden went in front after seven minutes when striker
Johan Elmander capitalised on a defensive mistake from Michael
Gravgaard.
Petter Hansson added a second goal when he drove
home a powerful free kick from long range.
Elmander grabbed Sweden's third after 26 minutes,
using his heel to convert a cross from Christian
Wilhelmsson.
Denmark, though, staged a fighting comeback with goals
from Daniel Agger (34 minutes), Jon Dahl Tomasson (62) and
Leon Andreasen (75).
"This was supposed to be a soccer party," said Danish goal-
keeper Thomas Sorensen. "But then these two ill tempered in-
cidents happened and made it a real anti-climax."
Midfielder Poulsen said he regretted the damage his assault
on Rosenberg had caused.
"My mind just went click and I hit him," he said. "I want
to apologise to my team mates and to the spectators.
"It's the most stupid thing I've ever done. It happened
at a time when we had pulled back Sweden's lead. I can't
explain it."
DBU general secretary and UEFA disciplinary committee
member Jim Hansen said he thought victory would be awarded
to Sweden.
"It's very seldom we have this type of episode. In my mind
there is no doubt we will be judged the losers," he told Danish
agency Ritzau.
SI-e;:". b;kc out between the two sets of fans after the
ame. Copenhagen police said they had 150 officers in place to
keep order in the city.
"This was a game that was perhaps too entertaining
i 1-!t that ended very tragically." -aid Sweden coach .ars
,'1 ;I k .'**.' .It..'',,.'0 /,'l ,'' .j,"/ i ,f~.*|,1- ,|- -'?D "


Maurieso suffersreIutrr OIngightStmaein FrEnch Open


VOC S &ao aiNM arkW 2007






SUIDAY CIMUiL June,3, 2007 3


DURHAM CITY, England,
(CMC) Runako Morton
stroked an aggressive double
century as West Indies lifted
their gloom with a strong
batting performance on the
second day of their three-day
tour match against the MCC
XI yesterday.
The right-handed Morton
hammered a brilliant 201 as West
Indies finished the day at 340
for four in response to the
MCC XI's 260 all out at the
Racecourse Ground in England's
north-east.
Morton, who has struggled
in the first two Tests against
England with scores of 14, 5 and
25, took a liking to the inexpe-
rienced MCC attack, slamming
27 fours and five sixes in innings



MCC XI 1st Innings
W Porterfield lbw b Taylor 21
+P Dixey c Morton b Edwards 0
Z Sharif b Taylor 8
L Evans c wkpr Ramdln b Taylor 51
J Morris c wkpr Ramdin b Taylor 30
*S Jayasuriya c Morton b Taylor 18
S Butler b Sammy 12
S Choudhry not out 54
M Richards c Bravo (sub)
b Edwards 26
R Brathwaite c Bravo (sub)
b Sammy 8
R Williams c Sammy b Edwards 1
Extras (b9, Ib4, wi, nbl7) 31
TOTAL (all out, 99.3 overs) 260
Fall of wickets: 1-12 (Dixey), 2-37
(Sharif), 3-42 (Porterfield), 4-125
(Morris), 5-149 (Jayasuriya), 6-152
(Evans), 7-188 (Butler), 8-245
(Richards), 9-259 (Brathwaite), 10-
260 (Williams).
Bowling: Powell 20-6-48-0, Edwards


spanning 246 balls and just un-
der four-and-a-half hours.
He shared two crucial
century stands that lifted the
West Indies after they had lost
Devon Smith for 16, with the
score on 21.
He posted 161 for the sec-
ond-wicket stand with captain
Daren Ganga who scored 47 and
then added another 138 for the
third wicket with Sylvester Jo-
seph who hit 41.
The knock was Morton's
second century of the tour af-
ter he scored 103 in the open-
ing tour match against Somerset.
at Taunton last month and it is
certain to boost his chances of
inclusion for the third Test at
Old Trafford starting Thursday.
Batting at number three,



20.3-4-66-3, Rampaul 3-2-3-0, Taylor
18-8-43-5, Sammy 28-6-66-2, Gayle
3.4-1-7-0, Ganga 1.2-0-2-0, Smith 5-0-
12-0.
WEST INDIES 1st innings
*D Ganga c wkpr Dixey b Williams 47
D Smith b Brathwaite 16
R Morton Ibw b Butler 201
S Joseph c & b Morris 41
+D Ramdin not out 2
D Sammy not out 18
Extras (b8, Ibl, wl, nb5) 15
TOTAL (4 wkts, 81 overs) 340
To bat: C Gayle, J Taylor, D Powell,
R Rampaul, F Edwards.
Fall of wickets: 1-21 (Smith), 2-182
(Ganga), 3-320 (Joseph), 4-320
(Morton).
Bowling: Brathwaite 14.3-2-70-1,
Williams 11-1-47-1, Butler 19.3-6-87-
1, Richards 5-0-21 -0, Morris 9-2-42-
1, Choudhry 10-0-40-0, Sharif 6-0-
19-0, Jayasuriya 6-3-5-0.


Flintoff could play again
this season after operation
LONDON, (Reuters) England all-rounder Andrew Flintoff
could play again this season after an exploratory opera-
tion on his injured left
Ankle on Friday.
A statement from the En-
gland and Wales Cricket
Board said early signs indi-
cated the operation had been
routine.
"Andrew will require a
programme of strengthening
... before he can start to return
to training and bowling. It is
anticipated that he will aim to
return to playing cricket be-
ANDREW FUNTOFF fore the end of the summer,"
the statement said.
Flintoff, 29, who has undergone surgery on the ankle
in 2005 and 2006, missed the first two tests in the current
four-match series against West Indies after feeling pain
in his foot while bowling.


England set for unchanged

third Test squad
ENGLAND are expected to keep faith with the players that
beat West Indies at Headingley when they name their squad
for this week's third Test today.
All-rounder Andrew Flintoff has been ruled out of the rest of
the series after undergoing ankle surgery.
Paceman Matthew Hoggard looks set to miss out after suffer-
ing a setback in his recovery from a thigh problem.
But batsman Ian Bell, who struggled with a stiff back in Leeds,
should be fine to keep his place in the side.
And swing bowler Ryan Sidebottom will hope to build on his
match haul of 8-86 in his first Test for six years, which helped En-
gland claim victory b,an innings at Headingley,
Chairman of selectors David Graveney believes the
panel's task has been made straightforward by the absence
of key men.
"I feel for all the injured players because it is never easy for
them, but the current situation means we don't have as many deci-
sions to make." he said.
"As selectors we would prefer to have as many people as pos-
-sible in contention, but the injuries we have atthe moment are giv-
.ing other people a chance to stake their claims."
Probable England squad: Vaughan (capt), Cook, Strauss,
Pietersen. Collingwood. Bell. Prior (wkt), Plunkett, Harmison,
Sidebottom, Panesar. Anderson. (BBC Sport)


RUNAKO MORTON
Morton was quickly into strike
striking the attack that included
Barbados fast bowler Ruel
Brathwaite and medium pacer


Mali Richards, the son of the
legendary Sir Vivian Richards, to
all parts of the ground.
He reached his century
from a mere 109 deliveries
with 18 fours and one six and
while exercising a little more
caution en route to his sec-
ond hundred, still reached
his second landmark off an-
other 136 balls with the ad-
dition of nine fours and four
sixes.
Morton dominated both
partnerships. Ganga occupied
the crease for over two-and-a-
half hours, facing 100 balls and
striking five fours in his 47
while Joseph batted for two
hours and faced 98 balls for his
41, stroking four fours.


Morton was dismissed
shortly after reaching his double
century, lbw to 22-year old me-
dium pacer Simon Butler.
He was one of two wickets
to fall with the score on 320 as
Joseph had earlier given leg-spin-
ner James Morris a caught and
bowled chance which the 22-
year old snapped up.
At the close, Darren
. Sammy was unbeaten on a
cameo 18 from 14 balls with
four fours while Denesh
Ramdin was not out on two.
Earlier, fast bowler Fidel
Edwards claimed two of the
three wickets to fall as the
MCC, resuming from 234 for
seven, were dismissed for the
addition of just 26 runs.


Edwards finished with threj
for 66 and medium pace
Sammy, who took the othei
wicket to fall, claimed two fet
66.
Fast bowler Jerome Ta.i loI
who finished with five for 43 on
the opening day on Thursday.
did not bowl yesterday..
It was enough time for tht
21-year old Shaaiq Choudhry ti
complete a hard fought half-cen;
tury as he carried his unbeaten
45 overnight to 54 not out.
Richards, not out on 20.
added just six before fallin-.
to a brilliant catch at deep
midwicket by Dwayne Bravw
off Edwards. It was one of two
catches by Bravo who was act
ing as a substitute.


ii


Congratulations Alika and may you continue
to be successful in the future.


-It
















'.
.. ...-


.--e



*&.. .. .4 .


FIFA clamps down on

soccer cases going

to civil courts


-r


Morton hoping

double century ends

run of poor form
DURHAM CITY, England, (CMC) Windles batsman Rmako
Morton hopes his double century against the MCC XI yester-
day ends his run of poor form in Tests, as the third match of
the four-Test series approaches next week.
The right-handed Morton slammed a brilliant 201 from 246 de-
liveries with 27 fours and five sixes to lift West Indies to 340 for
four in response to the MCC XI's 260 all out on the second day of
the three-day tour match at the Racecourse Ground.
"I got a hundred before the first Test and I didn't get much
since so hopefully this double century will do the job for me when
we get to Manchester." said Morton who has scored just 44 runs
in three Test innings on the tour to date.
"The main objective was to get past the first innings
score of 260 scored by the MCC Xl. I was able to
contribute to that and we did overhaul their 260 total and
Please see page 27


NA,,W A W





The Real Thing






S..






Wheels



B Edward B. Beharry & Company Ltd
Tel: 227-1349, 227-2526


Guyana U-23's lose 2-1 in



muddy affair with Suriname


(From Allan La Rose in
Paramaribo in association
with Lens Craft Opticals
and Oasis Water)
A dubious penalty
kick awarded 12 minutes
from full time enabled host,
Suriname to earn a come
from behind 2-1 win over
Guyana in the opening rix-
ture of the 7th International
Parbo Bier Cup which
kicked-off amid persistent
showers at the Andre
Kamperveen Stadium on Fri-
day night last..
Throughout the first seg-
ment of the contest it
rained,adding to the sodden
condition of the field due to
consistent rains over the last
two weeks in the former Dutch
Colony making the pitch ideal
for sliding tackles and long air-
bound passes.
Guyana took the lead as
early as the 5th minute of play


when forward Edison Gomes
booted home from close range a
Shevane Seaforth left side cross.
The Gold shirts; should have
stretched the lead in the 23rd
minute, but T&T-based Profes-
sional Dwight Peters was denied
by the advancing Dutch custo-
dian Ronley Ravenberg in a'one-
on-one' play inside the box.


EDISON GOES


..in action acain toniaht


Eight minutes later it was
the Guyanese keeper Andrew


Durant who was called upon to
foil the 'one-on-one' attempt of
the Dutch forward Nahis
Vinisie. By now the Surinamese
were in control of the extreme


heavy conditions that prevailed.
The homesters drew level
eleven minutes from the half
when central defender Devon
Dummet inadvertently de-
flected an attempted cross.
from Emilio Limon that gave
the T&T-based Professional
Durant no chance.
On the resumption the
rains ceased and so did the cre-
ativity and imagination of the
Guyanese as the homeside urged
on by the several hundred fans
who braved the rains pressured
their opponents defence which
was ably protected by the bril-
liance of Durant.
Both coaches then intro-
. duced fresh legs in search of
the winner, but it was
Surinamese Referee
Antonious Pinas who proved
Please see page 27


Smr -


By Mark Ledsom
ZURICH, (Reuters) World
soccer's governing body FIFA
stepped up its efforts to keep
sporting disputes out of civil
courts on Thursday with the
organisation's annual Con-
gress voting overwhelmingly
to tighten the relevant stat-
utes.
FIFA's member associations
approved by 198 votes to three
new proposals under which the
associations will undertake to
punish any "leagues. members
of leagues, clubs, members of
clubs, players, officials and
other association officials" who
take their disputes to ordinary


t" /-AM

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: "r

< ... ..


1 -_o. ww aen7r.. ,--,Uturi,* 'lv


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--


courts of law.
Outgoing FIFA vice-presi-
dent David Will acknowledged
that the organisation's present
statutes already prohibited such
actions, but said that the
amended text would "toughen
up and set down the regulations
more precisely."
Will added that FIFA's de-
termination had been strength-
ened by a ruling in its favour by
the S'ki' Federal Court, which
in January rejected a civil claim
brought against FIFA by Span-
ish club Rayo Vallecano.
Four other amendments
recommended by FIFA's

Please see page 27


I


I9m


11


L 4. ,


it


Printed nd Pubi4tshed by Gum Nalanad Newspapers Umited, Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown Telephone 226-3243-9 (General), Editorial: 227-520, 227-5216.F:227-520









Not to be sold separately


ft-
rJre


ilk
'4


RIYO Mod, the newly-crowned Miss Universe
2007, poses at the Zocalo in Mexico City, Mexico
on May 29th, 2007. Th,20-year-old from Japan
will spend her yeamong reign making special
appearances on behalfof the Miss Universe
Organization, its sponsorsiand charitable
alliances. HOIMWss IUnivers LP., LLLP


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Page II Sunday Chronicle June 3. 2007


kr,a. -..." .. .
...--_ Mo
.
AM~


- By Sherry -xo


THE


PROBLEM


early and


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


GT&T Business Office,
78 Church St, Gtown.
69 & 79 Brickdam
Beterverwagting Office
New Amsterdam Office
Linden Office

Post Offices Countrywide


Monday Friday until 1800h
Saturday until 400h
Monday -Friday until 1630h
Saturday until I200h
(Disconnection weekend only)


Monday- Friday until 1630h
Saturday until 1200h


WITH F
NOTHING can be more traumatic than falling out
with your friends.
Read my answers to two very important dilemmas,
which hopefully will help you to deal with issues up


PAY


YOUR


I PHONE BILLS


FRIENDSS


front rather than getting, upset
with them later on.


and having to deal

Please see page III


Bill Express Locations Countrywide -
Monday Friday until 18:00h; Saturday until 14:00h


Wireless Connections -
iii ', i Street. Georgetown
Downtown -
Ave of the Republic, Georgetown
Nigel's Supermarket -
Robb Street. Georgetown
Heritage Africa -
Lamaha Street, i E,,,j
Georgetown
Johnny P Supermarket -
44-45 Robb& Light Sts. Bourda
S & J's -
Dageraad Avenue. Linden
Riverview Plaza -
Burnam Drive. Wismar
C & F Supermarket -
: ij,-,.l ,, EBD
Loncke's General Store -
Soesdyke. EBD
Budget Supercentre -
Lusignan. ECD
Dumay's -
a|i,ja,' Embankment, Enmore
Super Value Store -
Dundee. Mahaicony


Country Side Pharmacy -
Stanleytown. WBD
A. Ramdhanny & Sons -
32 Sisters '.iji.iu- Wales. WBD
Neighborhood Pharmacy -
54 Second Ave, Bartica
Berbice Petroleum Est. -
Strand, New Amsterdam
Matadeen's -
Rosehall, Corentyne
R&S Shopping Centre -
Belvedere Public Rd. Ctyne
Parasram's Travel -
#78 '.iage. Corriverton
Evan's General Store -
Rosignol, EBB
The County Medical -
Public Road. Parika
Imam Bacchus & Sons -
Affiance. ECE
Big Bird & Sons -
Charity. Pomeroon
* Business hours
may vary by location


THE


WAY!


Save time and avoid the hassle of long lines by
paying over the phone using the Touch Tone
Service of these banks:
DEMERARA &
BANK Republic Bank
J LIMT (.m. i whft


C, TrIZES BK


0 GBTI
0- a-1 hui u


Your account will be credited within 24 hours.
Call your bank and find out how this system can
work for you.


- .
*' i -


REMEMBER

DATI FOR OUTSTANDING BALANCES
ON YOUR APRIL 2007 BILL IS


REMEMBER


ATE FOR OUTSTANDING BALANCES O YOUR
APRIL 2007 BILL IS


VACANCY
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT
Qualifications and Competencies:
* 5 ('XC including English and Math
* At least 2 years of professional experience t hil
project administration including supervisory
responsibility for logistics. proc u rem e n .
budget and general services
Very good knowledge of computer software
packages and information systems
Excellent written and oral communication skills
Strong interpersonal skills


Applications and CVs should be addressed to:
GYNTCC,
PO. Box 10372, Georgetown Guyana or sent
electronically to cmorgan@itech-guyana.org
by Friday, June 8", 2007.


,2~


Page II


Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


----


-


B


:I






Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007 Page ifi


THE PROBLEM ...

From page II
Q. A close friend of mine has got a habit of asking me to lend her money. The first
time, she was in a tight spot and I bent over backwards to help her. She didn't pay me back
and I didn't ask about the money, because I knew she still had other outstanding debts.
Then she asked to borrow more money to help her out with a business venture and she prom-
ised to pay me back. Well, she hasn't repaid me. and she has been on holiday in the Caribbean
twice since.
I don't want to lose her friendship, but I need to find a way to tell her that I don't like the
way she treats me. I'm not at all rich, but I help my friends when I think they genuinely need it.
What can I do'?
Forgive me, but she doesn't sound like much of a friend. She finds money for holidays and I'm
sure she pays her rent and her phone and grocery bills, has nights out, and so on, right? Why is it
that she can find the money to pay her way and enjoy herself but can't pay you back? It doesn't
sound as if your financial security is on her mind. (Marcia Levy, Trinidad)
A. It's bad manners and bad business to borrow and not repay. And it's certainly not the way
to maintain a close friendship.
I can see why she doesn't want to lose you as a friend, but I'm unclear as to what she is doing
for you. I urge you to give this some thought.
To save your friendship and your peace of mind, you need to ask for your money back.
Be firm and clear. Her financial problems are hers to manage and deal with, not yours.
Don't forget, it's not the first time this has happened. It's part of her consistent behavior.
You bailing her out will only ensure that you both have financial problems.
As always, clear communication is the key to most relationship glitches. Agreements be-
tween friends should be respected as though they were bank loans. In the future, if you lend
money to friends again, be clear about exactly when and how the loan needs to be repaid.
I borrowed money once from my best friend. She couldn't have been more gracious about it, as
well as businesslike. She asked me to write her a note stating the terms of the loan. 'That way, we
won't have any misunderstandings and our friendship will remain intact,' she said. At first. I was a
bit put off by this. As time went on, though, I saw the wisdom in it.
You could have saved yourself a lot of angst by asking your friend to write you a note. It
needn't be stiff and full of legal spiel to be binding. It might sound like this: "Dear So-
and-So, Thank you for lending me $500. I will begin paying you back $500 a month, on the
first of the month, starting in September 2007. There is something about putting intentions
and commitments between friends into writing that protects our own self-respect as well as
our friends". Otherwise, the money becomes the elephant in the living room that nobody
wants to talk about.




GUYANA GEOLOGY AND MINES COMMISSION


VACANCY

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill
the position of LIBRARIAN

JOB SPECIFICATION

1. Successful completion of a recognized programme in
Librarianship or Library Studies, plus at least two (2)
years approved experience in a recognized Library.

2. CXC/G.C.E. O'Level with passes in at least five (5)
subjects including English Language (or equivalent
qualifications) plus at least six (6) years approved
experienced in a recognized Library, of which at least two
(2) years must be at a level not below that of Library
Assistant III.

3. Candidates who do not possess any of the qualification
listed above, but have had at least eight (8) years
approved experience in a recognized Library, including at
least two (2) years at a senior level, will be considered.

Must be computer literate and have knowledge of WIN/ISIS,
CDS/ISIS and other similar software for library use.

Applications should be addressed to the Administrative
Manager, and should reach no later than June 15, 2007.


Q. One of my best friends has become increasingly critical and I'm not sure how to tackle it.
We live together. so I'd rather not confront her. but somehow adapt my behavior so she'll get the
hint.
She says I'm always moaning, whinging and that I'm grump.. She can also be very conde-
scending. She makes these comments in a jokey wa\ and when I answer back she just says I'm
being touchy or oversensitive. I don't want to fall out with her. but she's driving me mad. tSharon.
NY)
A. Are \ou sure this woman is really a good friend?
Her behavior sounds a bit brutal. In her jokey way she is constantly confronting you with
\what she sees as your own inadequacies and naturally you are frightened to confront her in return.
You have three options.
First, next time she says something rude to you ask her why she is always on your
case. If she says you are being over-sensitive tell her no, you are just being sensitive. Be
firm about this. She may have slipped into a routine with you and doesn't even know she's
doing it.
Secondly. you could try and ignore her and spend as little time with her as possible. Be a bit
elusive and then if she says anything about it, you can tell her she's being over-sensitive.
Thirdly, make sure you never say or do anything that she can construe as moaning or grumpy
behavior and then pretend not to notice when she's being patronizing. Laugh it off. I suspect that
your problem is the inevitable result of living so closely together.
Make the effort to see your own friends outside of the house more.


ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY

,vaca cws ,

The Environmental Protection Agency invites applications from suitably qualified
persons for the following full-time positions:

1) GEOGRAPHIC INFORMATION SYSTEM (GISSPECIALIST
Applicants should possess:
A B.Sc. Degree in Natural Sciences or any other related science.
At least one (I) year working experience in similar capacity;
Salary is negotiable


N




I

'I
II

II


I
p(


2) SEN.IORENVIRONNMEN.TALOFFICER. EDUCATION
.Applicants should possess:
A B.Sc. Degree in Natural or Environmental Sciences plus three ears
experience in the field of education or communication, or an M.Sc. Degree in
Natural or Environmental Sciences plus one year relevant experience.

3) SENIOR ENVIRONMENTAL OFFICER-MONIQTORING (; AND
* A minimum of a B.Sc. Degree in Natural. Environmentally Physical or
Biological Sciences or any related science, plus three years experience il an
M.Sc. Degree plus one year relevant experience.
4) LEGAL.OFFICER../.ATORNEY-AT-LA.
* A LLB Degree and L..C( plus two years experience ais apr.'tliet' 1nt;'ril'

5) ENVIRON M ENTA. O )FFIC ERS
* B.Sc. Degree in Natural Sciences or Environmental Sciencc.t
* At least one year experience working in a similar position.


6


EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT


* Five (5) subjects CXC/GCE including English A and M .ihemln.it -o ih
passes not less than Grade III
Proficiency in the use of Microsoft Windows
Excellent organisational skills
At least one (1) year relevant experience
All applicants should be computer literate and have excellent oral. w written.
and interpersonal communication skills.
Remuneration
The EPAoffers a compel nti e conipensciion package and working conditions.
Detailed job description. cmi ce doin\iloaded lmfron the i-PA's websiltc il:
hltp: \\vww.epaguyana.org or can ie tpl ficd from the I Iuman Resources O(ficCer
al the EPA. lAST Building. I ( i (ainpus I1m1 kce en. t iir etcet corgetown.
Applications including a full currici:n \i t,.i-' .i.i na.me' and addresses of
three rferees should be sent to:
Mr. Doorga Persaud
Executive Director
Environmental Protection .\Aenr
IAST Building. U(; campus
Turkeyen. Greater (Georletonm
Closing date for applications is June 11,20607.


Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


Page III


A i2F N). -;, Is P,






Page IV Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


Deja vu



at Sidewalk Tuesday

T HE Sidewalk Film Club screens the Denzel Washington Sci Fi thriller
DejA vu this Tuesday.
Everyone has experienced the unsettling mystery of deja vu that flash of memory when
you meet someone new you feel you've known all your life or recognize a place even though
you've never been there before.
But what if the feelings were actually warnings sent from the past or clues to the future?
In the captivating new action-thriller from producer Jerry Bruckheimer and director Tony Scott,
written by Terry Rossio & Bill Marsilii, it is deja vu that unexpectedly guides ATF agent Doug Carlin


Invitation for Bids (IFB)
Cooperative Republic of Guyana
Ministry of Education
21 Brickdam, Georgetown
1 The Ministry Of Education invites sealed bids from eligible
suppliers for the supply of the following items:
Lot (1) Computer Systems -National Library
Lot (2) Computer Systems Head Office
Lot (3) Metal Filing Cabinets Head Office
Lot (4) Fire Extinguishers New Amsterdam Technical
Institute
Lot (5) Metal Filing Cabinets New Amsterdam Technical
Institute
Lot (6) Desks and Benches- President's College
Lot (7) Photocopier and Risograph Critchlow Labour
College
Lot (8) Desks and Benches Georgetown Schools


2 1 .ir ,j.. il be conducted through the National Competitive
(NCB) procedures specified in the ProcurementAct 2003,
open to all bidders.


Bidding
and are


3. Interested eligible bidders rmay obtain further information
from Mr. T. Persaud, Ministry of Education, 21
Brickdam, Tel# 223-7900 ext 286 and inspect the Bidding
Documents at the above address, from Monday.. Thursday : 9 h -
15:30 h and Friday 9 h -14:30 h.


4. Qualifications requirements are listed in Section
Data Sheet), ITB 19 1 of the Bid Document.
details are provided in the Bidding Documents.


II (Bidding
Additional


5. A complete set of Bidding Documents may be purchased by
interested bidders on the submission of a written
Application to the Ministry of Education. 21
Brickdam at a non- refundable fee of Three thousanddollars
($ 3,000) for each Lot. The method of payment is cash. The Bidding
Documents will be uplifted at the time of payment.
6 Bids must be delivered to the address below o:n or before 9 h on
June 19. 2007. Electronic bidding will not be permitted. Late bids will
be rejected. Bids will be opened in the presence of the bidders'
representatives who choose to attend in person at the address
below. All bids must be accompanied by Valid GRA and NIS
compliances.
7. Address:
National! Porofuremernr t fd 'd e .Au't',t.;-,- )'r Boa:
Ministry o! Finan-;.
Main ano U;rc.,han Streets



Pulandar Kandhi
Permnneni't Secretar,
Ministry of Education


(Denzel Washington) through an investigation into a shattering crime.
Called in to recover evidence after a bomb sets off a cataclysmic explosion on a New Orleans
Fern-. Carlin is about to discover that what most people believe is onlh in their heads is actually
something far more powerful and will lead him on a mind-bending race to sa\ e hundreds of innocent
people.
Admission free and starting time 19:30 h.


VACANCIES
A leading Manufacturing Company
has positions for the following posts


Qualification It Experience
Valid Driver's Licence
Police Clearance
Sound Secondary Education
Minimum 3 years experience driving cars and vans


Qualification & Experience
Valid Driver's Licence
Police Clearance
Sound Primary Education
Minimum 3 years experience in a similar position


Qualification & Experience
Valid Driver's Licence
Police Clearance
Sound Education
Minimum 3 years experience driving Car/Van/Lorry
All applicants must be over 25 years with a pleasant personality

Salary will be commensurate with skills and experience

Apply in person with hand written application to:
T HUMAN RESOURCES MANAGER
TWINS MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS
30 Industrial Estate, Ruimveldt, Georgetown.


Page IV


Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007






Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


Page V


Shameless I


My live-in boyfriend left to
be with another woman.
He's back, but he wants to
continue to be around "their"
friends in an online game we
both played.
I find this disturbing as he
says he had no intention of
cheating, and it all happened so
fast he can't say why he did it.
I do not want to lose him,


but I can't see this as healthy,
for our "struggling to rebuild"
relationship. I am working on
making changes in myself so he
will not want to go outside the
relationship again.
I notice the more I try to
change, the more he expects me
to change. He has not made one
change for me other than not
being in direct contact with this


woman.
He did say once I regained
trust he would like to be friends
with her as she has shown him
how to make new friends. He
wants to stay in the game, but
claims he isn't planning on
letting it escalate again.
We've been to a counselor
twice and are trying to work
through this. After we went


Crocodile Tears

After a three year affair with a married man should the "other woman," who is also mar-
ried, tell the unsuspecting wife?
The other woman is angry that promises for the future were not kept by her lover, and now
feels sorry for the unsuspecting wife.
She has been lied to and could be again. Also, should the other woman apologize to the unsus-
pecting wife after the affair is over?

TWYLA

Twyla, for three years you weren't sorry for the wife, and you still aren't.
You are sorry for yourself, and you are mad. There is no honor among thieves or liars. There
was no reason for you to give weight to a cheater's words, just as there was no reason for the
cheater to give weight to your virtue. Neither of you is entitled to promises kept.
Human behavior is full of mysteries. One of them is why a person will watch another
lie to others and not believe they will lie to them.

TAMARA






e :. I Ohn(*H w *:f B- -ddlN; 4 II ^,1
DI0Ic~itil!1es!ayne [Sdwamaraflom.







4MlNISTY Oi HCiM[ AfFAs II


GUYANA POLICE FORCE

RECRUITMENT OF NEIGHBOURHOOD POLICE


- .~'. ~
.1

9-.
dq. 4


* ~


You can be one of them
The Guyana Police Force is
recruiting men and women
between the ages of 18 years
and 45 years to serve as
Neighborhood Police in their
respective communities.


I Applicants must be literate
with an unblemished
character and be medically
fit.


Interested persons are asked
to submit their applications
ai'o" with two (2) recommendations from persons
residing wit.h. their DistrictrComfmunity to the
respective Divisional' Commander of the
District/Community. or the nearest Police Station.


today he approached
not speaking to he
logging out when she
I told him I
comfortable with t
being unreasonable
tonight will be mise
him being hurt at n
trust.
At first he acki
he left of his own fre
now it is reverting to
guilty of driving him
There is a consta
flipping the guilt of
onto me.


Kristin, there
distinction between


me about shame.
r. vet not Guilt is something imposed
is on. on us from n\ without. Guilt is the
am not mark of a controller and
his. Am I manipulator. Whenever
? 1 know someone tries to make \ou feel
rable \\ith guilty, you can be sure that
nv lack of person is trying to manipulate
you for their own end.
nowledged Shame is something which
e will, and rises from within us. We have
) me being done something wrong and so
to her. we are ashamed. We have
nt battle of learned our lesson. We resolve
f him and not to do it again. Unlike guilt.
shame is a healthy emotion.
Your boyfriend feels no shame.
KRISTIN but he sees guilt as a tool with
which to control you.
is a basic A Carly Simon song says.
guilt and "Whoever you want is exactly


\\ ho I am \ tilling to be." That
advice ne\er \works for a
\omnan. It's an imitation to a
man to degrade her because a
man can never respect such a
\v oman. It a man does not hold
a woman on a pedestal of
respect, there is no future in the
relationship for the woman.
Your partner is supposed
to watch your back, not stab
you there. If you let this man
manipulate you, one morning
he will wake up and think
you are not good enough for
him. He will see another
woman as his prize, and you
will be expendable.

WAYNE


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


CONSIDER AN APPRENTICESHIP WITH GUYSUCO AND RECEIVE QUALITY
TECHNICAL AND INDUSTRIAL TRAINING AT ONE OF THE BEST TRAINING
CENTRES IN THE CARICOM.
YOU WILL BE EQUIPPED FOR A SUCCESSFUL AND WORT1 WHILE CAREER IN THE
NEW MILLENNIUM.

Who can apply?
If you are between the aCie I '-f I -- / years (bomn between 1I st July I YW( t;_r
June 1'992) and have on interest iln oltciininc. fist class training in ciny of the.
following inclustiial trace caicis, Then on Apprenticeship at (tuySuCio s the
opportunity for you.


Fitting & Machining

Agricultural Mechanic



Auto Electrical Mechai-nic


Electricians





Instrument Repciim
Mechanic




Sugar Proc ssiti


WVorking on a wide alnge ol t?.ii.toi i <'lit< I
Plant and equipment.
Vorking on the overhaul and imamitenianci. of
the estate light Vehicles, AlAolt C(ycIles TIia.l..,i .
He, y ,,Plant c-"idc associated Acjl icultui cil
hi I iO i ieits.
\Voil .ing to service ciniid repoili electric l oii.n
wechmoimt'ii s/1stens on c 'wide range of esPtte
I c I"'". i. i .)I i on instcillh, ,ti :loni'xss ic (ietl'ct i i.C
: 1 steis cndi wicl e rianlle of electiicaIl inclusticil
in 'ii llati .. ns, f~aull fi'li ci s o in all types of tAoc-1f,.
sinit -is Is i' A C- -'. ) C" Dnives. Power-house
-<-nma"tm,' \ o Fqn uipltei i.l hdinclustriai Eleclitiuil
- i Ic I t m.ime hnstrfllcitimn s ii tlirt S mucl r iIndlusti y.
''/ in on mi m stcllhi ai fiini lii(o A nld Ii i)tii ,f
Electronic pi ocess- i lateAl Insti umeni tm on
E a 2pormcitI i Pains, enti ifju cl cBai
- d lc t ihino. d -vic ,'.


{ .lI > i f c i -
I A< i A A ; i ll, i lit
Cs nil t A- I' "s ** ihA,-' ,m.-imn ffi- i n All,.'i.


Qualifications Requi red:






Application Iro ....


. 0. I F,, ..; i. A A- 200 2 ,A OCk ,






Sunday Chronicle-June .,&-2007


Rafferty to pay costs to A.


G.


& challenger Orlando Adams


DISSATISFIED with the re-
sults of the challenge, the
vanquished litigant Neil
Rafferty appealed to all courts
including the Guyana Court
of Appeal, which ended up
with his claims being can-
celled and paying costs to the
respondents, the Attorney
General and Orlando Adams.
The legal battle started in
1986 when Miner Orlando
Adams. the second respondent
in the appeal brought by
Rafferty, challenged the continu-
ing validity of mining claims
held by the appellant and John
Mcendes.
His grounds were among
other things, that the claims had
reinained unworked for over a
Sear.
The big' investigation began
\\ilh Magistrate Clarissa Reihl
Ieing appointed investigator by
lie (;eolog\ & Mines Commis-
sion to hear the challenge by
\daLUs.
The magistrate upheld the
lillelcnge causing Raffertv to


approach High 'ourt judgeC
Miss Claudettc Singh. with the
hope of getting her to void the
investigation on the grounds
that the magistrate was not ap-
pointed by the Public service
Commission.
Judge Singh who dismissed
the motion found among other
things that the Geology and
Mines Commission was not a
department of State and that the


der the Mining Regulations b\
the Commissioner of Geology
and Mines. At the hearing the
validity of the appointment of
the hearing officer was not
raised: and because it had not
been raised, it could not (under
the Mining Act section 9(a) )
later serve as a ground of appeal
agaiList the decision, the Appel-
late Court had said.
The hearing officer upheld


to an office "'connected with thce
Courts of Guyana" or for which
legal qualifications were -re-
quired.
The Attorney-General
was made the first respon-
dent to the proceedings. The
trial judge dismissed the mo-
tion and the appellant ap-
pealed to the Court of Ap-
peal.
The Court of appeal in dis-


Uf!iles By George Barclay


Attorney General was improp-
erly made a party to the pro-
ceedings.
The facts disclosed that
(lie second respondent Or-
lando Adams challenged the
continuing validity of mining
claims held by the appellant
and John Mendes.
The dispute was heard by
a hearing officer appointed un-


the challenge and cancelled the
appellant's mining claims. Sub-
sequently the appellant issued
a constitutional motion claiming
that the hearing officer had not
been validly appointed as her
appointment ought to have been
made by the Judicial Service
Commission under article 199
(3) of the Constitution of
Guyana, being an appointment


missing the appeal held:

(1I) That although the Min-
ing Act. section 9 (a), in effect
required any objection to juris-
diction to be raised at the hear-
ing, such limitation on the
grounds of-appeal did not ex-
clude the jurisdiction of the
court in other proceedings.
(2) That since under the


The emjoyerslisted below are hereby informed that contribution statements for 2006

are available for their employees


NO REG.


--1-


1 24981
2 25019
3 25021
. 25096
25112
25191
25305
25307
25333
25345
I 25396
12 25490
13 25577
1 25591
25646
25649
17 25718
18 25764
19 25801
20 25837
21 25913
1)I rl a 0 11


NAME OF EMPLOYERS
Ramesh Thani
Robert Fernandes
Knshnand Jaichand
A.M. Clarke
Amernauth Singh
Sidney F. Van Batenbiurq-.' ,it rdi
Stephen Thompson
M.K. & P R ,.11-.. ill & Son
Yasmin Deonauth
Sunildat Persaud
A. Noble Construction
Mignon Gail Russell
Falgun Chanpeneniya
Doodmattie PersauLd
Patrick DoFreitas
Patrick Michael Dougias
Dyrock Construction
Mohamed Qualander
Netzone Internet Caf&-
Angela Williams
Roy Myers


IN REG


26529
26549
26578
26730
26741
26815
26817
26888
27186
27193
27305
27318
27329
27341
27352
27366
27426
27814
27887
28218
28229


S2 293zo iregory I. Ciamacho I '" '-aban
23 26043 Thomas Wiggins 53 28371 PadmoL
26178Harol rs 54 28401 Hemant
ozl15 Copy Master 55 28407 Mohame
26315 Caribbean Fellowship 56 28425 Harish K
26351 Luk's Unique General Store 57 28438 Donald
26393 Richard John Sir,.h 9I 5 41 vWanda I
26404 Missiorines of Chantv 5 28500 Tropical
30 26513 R.A.C.E.S,
.. . ... ~ -- -- -- - - -


NAME OF EMPLOYERS
Ryan Mahadeo
Camilla Noel-Edwards
Sanjay Kumar
Munchkins Trading
Desmond Tulmaladeen
Carpets & Appliance World
Lauren Jardine
Mahendra Hardyal
New Horizon Inc.
Coal Pot Restaurant
Doodnauth Persaud
Abdool N. Yasseen
Lestra Berkley
Khalawan
Joan Manu
Mary Johnette Gonsalves
Caroline Henry
Molly Hinckson
Shen Erong
David Anthony Cunjie
Christi Murra',
- --j


Shaw
utie Trotz
V. Keswani
ed & Patricia Khan
Kumar Harpalani
K iinan
Roach
Paradise Cafe


Geology and Mines Commis-
sion Act the Geolog\ and
Mines Commission was not a
department of the State. the
State Liability and Proceedings
Act did not require that the At-
*torney General should be a
party to the proceedings; the
Attorney-General having been
struck out. the constitutional
motion could not proceed
against the second respondent
alone because, in challenging
the mining claims, he could not
be said to have been exercising
an executive function of a pub-
lic nature nor could he be held
responsible for any acts of the
Geology and Mines Commis-
sion.
(3) That the reference in ar-
ticle 199 (3) of the Constitution
to "the courts" was a reference
to the permanent courts estab-
lished for the resolution of civil
and criminal disputes and did
not include any ad hoc tribunal
such as that for resolving min-
ing disputes ; further, an officer
appointed to resolve such dis-
putes was not required to pos-
sess legal qualifications, ac-
cordingly. the appointment of a
hearing officer to resolve a min-
ing dispute did not fall within
the jurisdiction of the Judicial


MRS. CLARISSA RIEHL

Service Commission.

At the hearing of the ap-
peal, Mr. Benjamin Gibson
and S. E. Brotherson ap-
peared for the appellant
Rafferty, Miss. J. Ali for the
Attorney-General and O.M.
Valz, S.C. for the second re-
spondent, Orlando Adam-
-.... court of Appeal was
constituted by Chancellor Ken-
neth George and Justices of Ap-
peal Cecil Kennard and Desiree
Bernard.
Delivering the judgment of
the Appellate Court. Chancellor
George noted that the appellant
,dd one John Mendes were the
joint holders of claim num-
bered 44/21/77 ',o 44/24/77 in-
clusive ;,n the Guyana mininii
district On 6th February. 1986.
the second respondent (Or-


continued 1alidil\ of thile claims
under regulation 29 of the Min-
ing Regulations.
His grounds were (i) that
the claims had remained
unworked for a period of one
year from August 1984 to Au-
gust 1985 and (ii) the bound-
ary marks of the claims were
not erected and marked in accor-
dance with the Mining Regula-


CHANCELLOR
KENNETH GEORGE

tion.
The appellant rejected the
challenge and tlie resulting dis-
pule between tlie parties evelln-
tually came on lor hearing tdur-
ing March 1987 before Magis-
trale Reihll who \ias licn. aind
at all liaterial tilnics. a mialis-
Irale.
She had been appointed b)
the Coilnmissioner of tihe Geol-
ogy & Mines by letter dated
17th 1February 1982 to be a
"'hearing" officer lior all dis-
putes arising under the Mining
Regulations.
OOn April 29. 1988. IMs
Rcihl gave her decision. She up-
held the challenge and under
regulIation 93 ordered that tihe
appellant's claims be cancelled.
Some three years later. on
April 22. 1991. the appellant
filed a motion seeking inter alia.
a declaration that the decision of
Ms Reihl was unconstitutional
and void. in that the hearing
over which she presided was
not a tribunal established by
law as required by article 144
(8) of the Constitution. He
named the Attorney-General.
and the challenger Orlando as
respondents.
In his affidavit in support
of the motion the appellant rc-
cited the fact ,", s i
tearing and went on to state
that. on the first day of that'
hearing. Mr. Brotherson (coun-
sel on his behalf as well as Mr.
Gibson on behalf of Mendesi
had challenged the validity of
her appointment, to which she
had responded tlh e had
been an,-. d sn a
been a inted by the commis-
sioner by letter.
After referring to the le-
gal issues in the matter the
Chancellor explained that
the tribunal before which the


. lando.Adus.)..challi lh .. - ,- oss--Jeaso9 3seeq -VA I


PAgeN.V'


____W_____________I__~ _


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I







Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007 Page VII


THE





P-LAZA





SIDE:



GT's


GLAMOROUS


CINEMA


FANS



[PART 1]


By Terence Roberts
SOMETIMES it is impos-
sible to walk by Camp
Street's famous Plaza Cin-
ema without crossing the de-
serted dusty urine-odoured
space beneath its marquee,
approach the closed Irafispar-
ent grid-iron doors, and gaze
with a feeling of sad reflec-
tion up the dusty steps that
once took us up into un-
known stories, places, emo-
tions, after the screen parted
between the stretched bows of
two classical archers.
Gazing between the dia-
mond spaces of the expanded
metal door, I see the whole cin-
ema come alive again. The chat-
ter and laughter of the crowds
standing beneath the marquee
between the rows of chained bi-
cycles, the parked scooters and
motorcycles, the aroma of vari-
ous discreet perfumes, the po-
mades, the glamorous fashions.
the snap of handbags. the tap of
heels, the shuffle of elderly feet.,
or the rap of those younger en-
ergetic ones. late-comers or us.
the boys of the Plaza side who
limed, worked and took care of
the cinema, running up those
stairs to the spacious lobby
whose walls were decorated
with unforgettable colour post-
ers. now precious expensive col-
lectors items of films like "'The
Graduate". "'A Man and A
Woman". "Walk on the Wild
Side". "'Hud". "'This Sporting
Life". etc. and the glossv black


and white and technicolor lobby
cards with a dazzling exciting
selection of scenes from coming
attractions that as exaggerated
as it may sound. made our lives
worth living.
Unless we really think
about what the cinema means
-and does for ius ve nmar-never
realize its importance to our
lives in the past. and its detri-
mental absence in the present.
As everyone knows, the decline
of the cinema began with the in-
troduction of TV in the USA in
the 1940s; this decline was not
intended at-all, since TV was
seen as an extension of the ra-
dio broadcasting, news and jour-
nalism system. not as a substi-
tute for cinemas or cinema-go-
ing.
As Thomas Schatz. one of
the leading experts and pro-
fessors on the history of cin-
ema declared in his detailed
factual study of 1940s Holly-
wood: "Boom and Bust":
"Hollywood tried to ensure
that television would never be
strictly defined as a domestic
medium aimed at individual
homes...but that it would be
equally visible as an exten-
sion of the studio system, per-
haps even as a public medium
based in movie theaters."
The decline of cinema by
TV was the result of calculated
business opportunities being of-
fered by progressing communi-
cation technology, rather than
\\ ith the ongoing social and hou-
man benefits the convention ol,
cinema offers.


A whole new generation
of TV. DVD home viewers
would emerge. (especially in
vulnerable nations like
Guyana) who were condi-
tioned to believe that a TV
screen was the same as hav-


ing our own movie screen at
home. This illusion would
denN them numerous educa-
tional, social, and private
pleasures attached to the en
Please turn to page VIII


THE poster for "Love with the Proper Starnger" (1963) is
an example of the type of film that once had glamourous
Georgetown film fans flocking into the city's nine cinemas.


GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION

VACANCY
Personal Assistant to the Chief Election Officer
Responsible to the Chief Election Officer for:-

SC('areful assessment and understanding of what is to be done in
accordance with stated objectives/targets.
*. Prioritisation of work load in an organized and timely manner.
Development of action/project plans to get the job done.
Evaluation of completed tasks/projects and work related
activities.
Tracking tasks and projects to completion in accordance with
pre-determined schedules.
Ability to work with colleagues/senior staff in an attempt to get
to know theirjobs.
Other relevant duties as may be assigned from time to time.

Qualifications:
First Degree in one of the following disciplines:-
Demography, Geography or Statistics from a recognized University
with at least three (3) years work related experience.

computer r Literacy Word, Excel, Microsoft Project and Internet
E-xplorer. '
Training in Project management will be an asset.

Applications stating name and address accompanied by full resume
with two references must be submitted to the Chief Election Officer,
Office of the Secretariat. 72 High Street Kingston. Georgetown, to
reach on or before Friday, June 8, 200 ".


GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION



Driver/Mechanic

Responsibility

v Drives Guyana Elections Commission vehicles to transport
staff'and materials.

v/ Complies with traffic regulations and record journeys
undertaken in a log book.

V/ Keeps an inventory of tools and accessories.

V Operates a transmitting set installed in the vehicle.

/ Cares vehicle minor repairs and servicing.

/ Interacts with diplomatic staff.

V Drives on rough terrain and be away front base for long
hours.

Qualifications:

Sound primary education, but secondyll education would he an
advantage. Must be a holder of a valid driver's licence with at least
(3) years experience driving cars, rans, lorries and.jeeps.

Applications should be addressed to the Chiief Election Officer,
Guyana Elections Commission. 72 High Street Kingston,
Georgetown, to reach not later than Friday, June 08, 200".


Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


Page VII






-- PgeT~YW Zi ro9F--'ne"-3'-07


THE PLAZA SIDE ...


From page III

tire program of attending
cinemas, and becoming seri-
ous fans of international film


culture.
For those Guyanese who
had the pleasure and thrill of
growing up attending cinemas in
the 1950s or earlier. our first ex-


perience of this fascinating so-
cial pleasure so prominent in
our lives, had to be unforget-
table.
My first time was near


the mid 1950s. I was almost
five years old, the last of five
children. It was a Saturday,
and my father who was a su-
perintendent at a T & HD

*--


I, -~


-~ ,**- .1


-- -. ~gz ~


Wharf, dressed religiously in
soft suede shoes, khaki trou-
sers, white shirt, green tie
and khaki cork hat, rode his
green Raleigh bike into our
yard.
It was just after the noon
lunch hour and w e children had
all just finished lunch when
upon entering the front door he
declared he was letting us go to
thile pm matinee at Hollywood,
our village cinema in Kitty
where we lived. Looking back as
an adult I realized he had prob-
ably wanted to spend some time
alone with our mother. \\ ho also
seemed delighted \\itlh lthe
proposition1,
Mlark lhill.11 io\ .1' '01
polit in la .\ol ol iC ol nei'
amiioni/ ccrt'l,!l l falniliec lOf
CouLIs liC Ilei m hli.id no ide.i
\\l thli e \ol't nc' in L te,nt.
bill the \\ i\ il till e sisters
and brother rcpeaited it in ex-
cited tones prohabl\ had me
Fighting to get its pronunciation
right.
Something else pleasur-
able permanently registered
on me that day. Something
personal and self-respecting
going to the cinema injected
into me. That day I found my-
self being bathed, then dusted
with sweet powder, my hair
pomaded and briskly
brushed, a nice little lime
green short pants with an
elastic waist band pulled up
around my tummy, a little
white jersey pulled over my
head and tucked into it I


don't recall putting on under-
wear since there was nothing
much down there to keep un-
der control at such a young
age.
But little coloured socks
were pulled on my feet which
\were held and stuck into little
sandals. All five children were
dressed in a similar attractive
fashion when they ran down the
front stairs and off to the Hlol-
I \\wood cinema.
What is the point being
made? The convention of cin-
ema attendance forces on us
other social qualities of self
\\ orith. etiquette, and consideir-
ation for others sharing a pub-
lic ,p.ii,. No\ \ heit \ onI rC
, it\ it hollie to look .11 \o11
1)\ Its ott 1'\ none ol" tNhosc
socia diitcs phntes ite rIqitiC d.
\ oi c'.in diess 01 0 it'ess i\am
ri\ \ oul please. \on Cal' ;ilso
escape or disregard .111\ soil
Iespecl Ior stran eros. or Cello\\
citizens.
The more such slack social
habits become acceptable, the
more society, which never van-
ishes, becomes negatively af-
fected.
As regards the film I saw
at Ipm that historic day, all I
recall is one scene where a
cowboy leaped onto his horse
back to front and rode away
to the laughter of the audi-
ence. But as for the cinema
itself, it was the first build-
ing I knew which introduced
an experience of the whole
world we live in.


GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION



ACCOUNTANT
Responsible for: -

Monitoring update of activity registers and spread sheets of expenditure

Checking and signing Payment Vouchers, Main Numbers Book, Imprest
Cash book and Subsidiary records

Preparation of the Budget and Budgetary estimates

Checking and signing cash vouchers, cheque and other financial
documents in order for payment and further processing to be effected

Preparation of monthly, quarterly and annual accounts for the
departments of GECOM as well as the monthly financial statement and
Bank Reconciliation

* Preparation of salaries and related staff benefits as well as for ensuring
that all payments are in keeping with laid down accountant procedures

* Maintenance of records of employees' accounts, including payroll data

* Reconciliation of transactions on a monthly basis and preparation of
periodic reports

* Supervised the staff of the Accounts Unit on a daily basis

* Other relevant duties as may be assigned from time to time

Qualification:

ACCA level II together with five (5) years experience as an Accountant
or
Degree in Accounting together with five (5) years experience as an Accountant

Knowledge of IFMAS, Government Accounting and work experience in the
Public sector would be considered an asset.

Applications should be addressed to the Chief Election Office, Guyana Elections
Commission, 72 High Street, Kingston, Georgetown and to be delivered not later
than Friday, June 8. 2007.


GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION

VACANCY

Logistics Clerk
Responsibilities
I Provides logistics feedback from districts:
I Ensures that the logistics policy of the Operations Department is carried out by
Returning Officers in the field;
I Co-ordinates logistics planning in districts;
I Develops logistics plan with Returning Officers for approval by the Operations
Department;
I Assists in the identification of buildings for offices, polling places etc.
I Develops and tests communication network between district and centre;
I Assists Registrars and Returning Officers in the development of
transportation/logistics plans for di -tri,:ujii-ji of materials and equipment;
I Assists Registrars and Returning Officers in the development of communication
plans:
I Recommends to the Registration and Elections Logistics Officer security
measures to enhance the creditability of all aspects of field operations in the
districts:
I Visits, evaluates and makes recommendations on the choice of buildings for use
as polling stations and Registration Offices:
I Assists Registrars and Returning Officers with the preparation of maps, charts,
graphs etc to aid in providing logistical insights into district:
I Assists in the development and maintenance of statistical data and records to
assist in planning and decision making at the district level.
Qualifications:
Four (4) subjects G.C.E '0' Level/CXC -:i...1- English Language and
".1 lit, ur i'3',: "
plus
Three (3) years experience as a Clerk in a large Organisation.

.i,';caons should be submitted to the Chief Election n. e, Office of the Secretariat.
i2 h Street j '.' Georgeto'.n. and delivered by Friday. June 08.2007.





Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


Raf erty to pay


From page VI

costs to A. G:"00

dispute is to be heard is provided for in regulation 81. It reads as follows.
"All disputes by way of opposition to the issue of any license and all disputes as to what land is
or not lawfully occupied or has not been lawfully located or any other disputes arising under these
Regulations shall be decided by the Commissioner or any officer appointed by him or the mines of-
ficer of the mining district in which the dispute arises."
According to the Chancellor, "This regulation expressly empowers the Commissioner of
Geology and Mines to hear a dispute himself. However, in the event that he decides not to do
so, the regulation empowers him to appoint any officer, or alternatively, the mining officer of
the district in which the dispute arose, to hear and determine it. In the present case the com-
missioner appointed Ms Reihl and the question which arose during the hearing of the appeal
was whether she is an officer within the meaning of the Regulations.
"This brings me to the definition provision (regulation 2) and to the meaning of the expression
"officer" as defined therein.
"It states that 'officer' means and includes every district commissioner, assistant district
commissioner, mines officer, officer of the Geology & Mines Commission, customs officer, all
ranks of the police force, every other public officer or justice of the peace specifically appointed
by the Minister to act under these Regulations and, when specifically referred to in any par-
ticular regulation, rural constables."
"As a magistrate, Ms Reihl is a public officer in that she is under the Constitution the holder of an
office of emolument in the public service of Guyana; and by virtue of that office she is, under section
13 of the Summary Jurisdiction Magistrates Act, a justice of the peace. But in order to comply with
the definition of "officer" in regulation 2 she must in either capacity be "specifically appointed by the
minister to act under these Regulations", and there is no evidence that she was so appointed.
"But the lack of evidence on this issue can be of little moment in the present case as her appoint-
ment by the Minister was never a live issue before the judge who heard the motion. Aside from whether
she had been appointed by the Minister, the appellant's only other contention (as I have indicated)
was that, her appointment to hear disputes under;the Regulation had not been made by the Judicial
Service Commission, her hearing of the dispute was a nullity and therefore her final order ineffective.
"In amplification of this contention counsel for the appellant argues that, as Regulation 81 has
created either a court or tribunal, then under the constitution the only authority that is empowered to
appoint persons to prelside over such a body is the Judicial Service Commission that has been created,
under article, 134, 198 and 199."
Concluding his judgment, the Chancellor added,' "Therefore having failed to establish any*
link between the appointment of Ms Reihl and a breach of his (appellant) right to a fair trial.
by an independent tribunal I hold that not only the claim but also the procedure used is mis.
conceived and the appeal must be dismissed with costs to the respondents to be taxed."


GUMhe Dentist Advises


DISEASE


OF all eight specialist fields
in dentistry, more dentists
pursue the post graduate
course in periodontics than
any other.
It is likely than a primary
reason has to do with the fact
that gum disease is a major
problem that people face. After,
previously giving an overview of
gum disease I would continue
with the four categories of pe-
riodontal (gum) disease.
Gingivitis represents the
characteristic host response to
bacterial plaque. It is the most
common form of periodontal
disease and may affect over 90
per cent of any population.
The lesion is usually con-
fined to the gum margin and is
observed locally or generally.
Gingivitis may persist for years
without further progressing into
the supporting periodonlal
structures. However, in animal
models gingivitis always pre-
cedes periodontitis and hence.
may b6 considered a prerequi-
site for disease initiation. Symp-
toms include red, shine, swollen
,and often painful gums, espe-
cially around the neck area of the
tooth affected.
Adult periodontitis is the


most prevalent form of peri-
odontitis. It is usually a chronic
disease emerging from its pre-
cursor, namely gingivitis, as a
result of long-standing plaque
accumulation. Since not all gin-
givitis appears to progress to
periodontitis, specific bacteria
have been postulated to account
for the great variation disease
progression in various individu-
als.
The periodontal lesion is
characterized by loss of con-
nective tissue fiber attach-
ment to the root surface. The
progression of attachment
loss was, for a few years, con-
sidered to occur in episodes of
activity bursts. However, this
concept has not been unani-
mously accepted, and the
theory of this mode of pro-
gression may be. explained on
the basis of measurement er-
ror using special probes.
Symptoms include the pres-
ence of a deep pocket be-
tween the gum and the tooth,
bleeding and shaking of the
affected teeth
With early onset periodon-
titis disease forms are grouped
according to the prevalence of
the conditions which can be de-


fined by the relatively young age
of the patient and/or the specific
local causative factors. They oc-
cur during childhood or adoles-
cence and affect less than one
per cent of the population. Two
particular groups have been chir-
acterized by the World Work-
shop of the American Academy
of P riodontology recently.
Pre-pubertal periodontitis
and juvenile periodontitis ap-
pear both in localized or gener-
alized forms. The major clinical
features are the presence of se-
verely advanced lesions with
bleeding when irritated, pus for-
mation, deep pockets between
the gum and affected tooth, but
with relatively small plaque de-
posits at an early age.
Finally, Necrotising peri-
odontitis is usually accompa-
nied by ulcerative lesions and
appears to progress rather dra-
matically. Necrosis of the gum
projecting between adjacent
teeth and also of bone from the
ridge may be observed.
Today it'seen mostly in.
persons diagnosed as HIV-
positive. The major signs are
profuse bleeding, pocket for-
mation, gum retraction, bad
breath and pain.


VACANCY
Logistics Manager

Responsible to the Deputy Chief Election Officer for
/ Preparation of macro plans for the procurement, receipt, security,
distribution and eventual recovery of materials and equipment related
to the activities of National, Regional and Local Government Elections;
/ Preparation of budget estimates for approval; and payment schedules
for requisite supplies and services;
/ Development and implementation of an effective system of monitoring
the quantities of supplies, including sensitive election materials;
V Arrangements for the provision of security for polling stations throughout
all electoral Regions and must establish a comprehensive
communication system to facilitate the transmission of election results
by GECOM;
/ Contribution to the identification and demarcation, of boundaries for the
administration of sub-divisions of electoral units (PCU's) and the
analysis of demographics relating to all PCU's: and
, Allocation of electors to every polling station consistent.with policy
guidelines issued by the Commission.


Qualifications

A Degree in Public Administration, Management. Sociology. Economics or
related discipline,
plus

Five (5) years relevant experience, together with a sound working knowledge of
the physical features of Guyana.

Applications are to be submitted to the Chief Election Officer. 72 High Street
Kingston. Georgetown. and delivered not later than Friday. June 08. 2007.


SCARIBBEAN COMMUNITY

SECRETARIAT


STAFF VACANCIES


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

(i) Deputy Programme Manager
(ii) Senior Project Officer, Recruitment and Employee
Services
(iii) Senior Project Officer, Training and Development

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

Applications with full curriculum details, including
nationality, date of birth, work experience, educational
qualifications, summary of professional skills and/or
expertise, language proficiency, list of professional
publications, three referees (at least two of whom must be
familiar with the applicant's work), and other relevant
information, should be sent to the Adviser, Human Resource
Management, Caribbean Community Secretariat, Turkeyen,
Greater Georgetown, Guyana or by email to
applnhrm(dacaricom.orq.

The Secretariat will commence considering applications
from June8, 2007.





a g 'eX Sund\ay \ -. i Jn 3."1 1 2007-. '


The life and work of Agustus


'Bill Rogers

by Petamber Persaud

F OR more than five decades, from the
late 1900s to the early 1970s, he made
significant contributions to the literary
heritage and cultural patrimony of
Guyana, capturing, preserving and broadcasting
the nuances and the mores of a people especially
through scores of songs he composed and
performed.
He was a skilful entertainer and impresario, publicity and en-
tertainment director, publisher, educator, and High Priest of Shanto.
He was a master at portraying the culinary art and domestic folly
as in "BG Bhagee", he was adept at conveying man's appetite fo.
freeness like in "Boarding Policemen" and "Fifteen Cents Sweet-
heart" and for intrigue and sexy in "Moving Black Sage Tree",
"Baldplated Emily" and "My Daughter Surprised Me".
Bill Rogers was born to entertain. As early as age five, he forced


Hinds


himself onto stage. That incident was a concert coordinated by his
sisters, Beatrice and Angela, a programme into which through plead-
ing and tears he thrust himself. And he delivered; wooing his way
into the heart of the audience.
But it took him another four years to find his bearing and di-
rection, breaking into the entertainment world in his early teen. At
age 13, he performed his own composition, "Mauby & Pancakes",
celebrating the culinary art; his bread-and-butter came from making
and selling of sweets. Then at 18, he started his own troupe
of entertainers, "Merrymakers". This band toured the country, per-
forming mainly for grass- root workers, easing their burden for a
while.
In the 1920s, he invented the "bhagee beat" and the song,
"BG Bhagee" shot him into the limelight, a limelight which
he embraced with a passion, a limelight he shared with many
of his contemporaries including Sam Chase and Jack Mello.
It was the Vaudeville period in Guyana, an era that threw up
other artistes like Madame 0' Lindie, Rico Ricardo, Groller,
May Thomas, Fats Waller, and others.
As a pioneer in various aspects of show biz in Guyana, Bill


Rogers scored many firsts. He was the first local artiste to perform
over the fledging local radio station. VRY. That occasion was the
first time the "Weed Song" hit the airwaves: it was sensational -
the audience was bigger than any he had entertained so far. And his
fame spread to the region as his career gained momentum.
He was the first Guyanese winner in Trinidad Carnival and the
song was his runaway local hit, "Weed Song". As a promoter, he
was the first to put the traditional "Cumfa Dance" on stage and
the first Guyanese to attempt bringing Trinidad style carnival to
Guyana with a two-day tramping in Georgetown.
His fervour for entertainment in various media could not be con-
strained; soon he gravitated to the world stage. He was the first
Guyanese put on disc by RCA Victor in New York. He created
history by recording 34 original compositions in 1934 between No-
vember and December. He recorded for Parlophone (another first)
and Melodisc in England. and for Ridiffusion in Jamaica. He per-
formed at "confiari" in Surinam, Royal Festival Hall, London, and
the "Bandwagon Show" in Canada.
Bill Rogers was an improviser on stage, and he was also an
improviser in real life, adding colour and flavour to routine. He put
on the annual baby show, "Baby Guiana", pinpointing the "the baby
of the year", rewarding families
with food hampers, medals and
cash awards.
Going another step higher
in the timeline of life, he was
instrumental in setting up the
scholarship fairs fund in an ef-
fort to improve life of the less
fortunate. Part proceeds of the
annual scholarship fairs were
donated in books and tuitions
for as many as 25 children over
the period of 15 years.
For grownups, he formed the
"BG Shanto Union" in an effort
to bring about equable deals for
entertainers.
Although he had little formal
education, he acquired great re-
spect for books and history. This
led him to another aspect of his
varied endeavours which was book
production. He published his own work in "Shantos of Guiana",
and the work of others like "Laugh with Sam Chase: 50 radio". He
also produced books on natiC:;al and international issues including
"Guyana at Expo '67", and "l'r'ward Guyana" to commemorate
the Co-operative Repuiiric of 'luyana. February 23, 1970.
His final major involvement with the entertainment business in
Guyana was at Carifesta in 1972.
He was honouied with a Gold Meda in 1935 by the British
Government i MrJal of Service in 1976 by the Government of
Guyana and the Wordsworth McAndrew award, New York.
Agustus "Bill Rogers" Hinds was born in September 1906
in Charlestown, Georgetown, British Guiana. His father,
James, was a stevedore and his mother, Mary, was a house-
wife. He was the second of six siblings. He died in November
1984, leaving behind a living legacy in his son Roger Hinds
(Young Bill Rogers') who is also an entertainer and who is
making efforts to ensure the life and work of his father is not
forgotten mainly through the preparation of a biography of
his father, "Bill Rogers".

Source: Interview with Roger Hinds,
Campbellville, May 2007.
Responses to this author telephone
(592) 226-0065 or email:
oraltradition2002@yahoo.com
Literary update
Books to be launched: 'Selected Poems
by Egbert Martin edited by David Dabydeen,
a Derek Walcott book, UK, and 'An Anthology
of Short Stories from Guyana' edited by
Petamber Persaud, published by Dido Press,
UK.
'On the Wings of Words' reading
programme is back, see press for details
Youth Theatre Workshop contact GEMS
Theatre Productions 225-3557, 624-8694 or
email: GEMS@gol.net.gy
Information needed on Edwina Melville,
Rosetta Khalideen, C. E. J. Ramcharitar-Lalla,
Quentin Richman, 0. R. Dathorne, Randall
Butisingh, Meiling Jin


CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY SECRETARIAT


STAFF VACANCIES
Applications are invited from interested and suitably qualified nationals of
Caribbean Community (CARICOM) Member States and Associate Members of
the Caribbean Community to fill the following positions with assigned duty
station in Guyana and within the Caribbean Regional Information and
Translation Institute (CRITI),Suriname:

Regional Statistics, CARICOM Secretariat, Guyana

i) Project Coordinator
li) Data Management Specialist
It) Economic Statistics Expert
Iv) Specialist, Trade in Services
V) Economic Statistician
i) Project Assistant, National Accounts
Vii) Project Assistant, Trade in Services
Viii) ProjectAssistant, CESAP Merchandise Trade

CRITI, Suriname

Ji) Project Director/Coordinator
hI) Finance and Administrative Officer

The above positions are being recruited under the Caribbean Integration
Support Programme (CISP) which is being funded under the 9"h European
Development Fund (EDF).

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

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

The Secretariat will commence considering applications from 15 June 2007.


Page X


Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007






Suifday Cirdtnicle Junt 3- 2107


| -, I _+ .,

iii~ RW ~ 'ic.~r/}K t '


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By Rosemary Roberts

Growing up in Guyana, Jai
Misir loved playing cricket
and disliked school, espe-
cially English, he explained.
Today, Misir is an English
Professor at Hudson Valley
Community College and a
Hindu priest at a Schenectady
temple.
Misir said he grew up in a
small village, and had to travel
to Georgetown to attend high
school. He woke up at 4:00
a.m., caught a train at 5:30, then
a ferry, and began school at 8:30
a.m., he explained. "I never
missed the train, but I neglected
a lot of my studies by playing
cricket quite a bit," he said.
He thought he would repre-
sent Guyana and play for the
West Indies some day. "When
you are young, you have those
dreams, but it never came to
pass," he said.
Guyana is physically lo-
cated in South America, but has
more of a Caribbean flavor..


Ethnically, the population is
mostly Indian and African. 35
percent of the population is
Hindu.
At a young age. Misir
learned Hindi and Sanskrit from
his father, a Hindu priest, and
started reading the Hindu scrip-
tures. He was familiar with the
Koran because of the Islamic
culture around him. and read the
bible in religious studies class.
he explained.
He learned about s,\ eial ir
legions. hut it \\s s Hinduii n t
that appealed to hiim because ol
"the philosophy of the onene,-s
of god." he said.
Misir also started read-
ing the Bhagavad Gita, which
wordingg to information
"'*and on the Web site
V ww.bhaga\ ad-gita.org,
'...has always been revered
as a true source of spiritual
knowledge and reveals the
purpose and goal of human
l\islence."
\roUnd Ihe w .I ith,';a l!-
i.;iAr:, froi'('m / ht ,z-, );: o?. .hi
44,4 a.w;lIt iuns" aB GU u,.. -U
Am A\\nxwuu- IK-'a..:


The electoral system was
changed to proportional repre-
sentation, and the government
became like a dictatorship for
the next 28 years, according to
Misir.
The political situation led
to a large exodus to England,
Canada and the United States,
and Misir's brother urged him
to come to the U.S. to attend
college, he said.
Misir explained that during
this period he also started to ap-
preciate poetry. He was in-
spired by a poem called "Where
the Mind is Without Fear,"
written by Indian poet,
Rabindranath Tagore.
Misir can still remember
the poem he saw on the walls
of Guyana's Parliament
building years later. He re-
cited, "Where the mind is
without fear and the head is
held high; where knowledge
is free; where the world has
not been broken up by nar-
row domestic wall ..." The
message he received was that


we should try to understand
each other to eliminate con-
flict, he explained.
Misir did come to the
United States and eventually at-
tended the College of Saint
Rose. He had acquired a lo\c
of literature. but still did not like
writing very much, he said.
While attending St. Rose. he
had a teacher named Sister
Jeanne. ssho gave him a D on his
Iii'sl writing assignment, he 'said
lH said he \\ as shocked, hut .ip-
piCciatcd her constructive critt-
iism. and ended up taking e\ -
Cr\ class she taught.
He graduated \w ith a double
major in Business Administra
tion and English. After working -
as a manager, he. eventually re
alized that his true calling \\as
teaching., he explai:ted.
M\isir said he called Sister
J.anne to tell her he'd app!hed
Ior a lh t11 i \ CC Hlie I tnd
ou'it l 1i llth11t ;,,' lhad called the



I. --; A A (


- a


6.


white. He said it is an indica-
tion that he used to be in man-
agement.
As we were talking, a stu-
dent came in, obviously con-
fused about the day that a
writing assignment was due,
maybe because it was the first
day back after vacation.
Misir told her that there was
no class that day, gently, with
a smile.
"I try to push them to use
their own experience or use an
observation to personalize their
writing," said Misir. He further
explained, "I force them to use
examples; that's how you con-


"< fpl S


vince readers."
According to Candice
Ferritto, one of his students.
she has newfound confidence in
writing because of taking his
class. She said that when he
assigns an essay, he gives many
choices in topic, adequate time
to write, and discusses them in
class. She added that he usually
manages to find a lesson about
life within the writing as well.
Ferritto also remembered Pro-
fessor Misir encouraged her to tell
the class about the death of her
husband. She felt it was difficult.
but was able to learn about herself
and write more easily.


It was shortly after Misir's
mother's death that his father
came to the U.S.. and Misir re-
alized that he wanted to take on
Hinduism in a serious wav.
He told his father that he
wished he had started earlier.
His father responded by saying.
"Jai. nothing is before its time:
the time is right now." accord-
ing to Misir.
Today Misir is the priest
in charge of the Schenectady
Hindu Temple. The church
has a large number of
Guyanese members who have
been enticed to relocate by
Mayor Al Jurczynski, accord-
ing to an article in Metroland
by Nancy Guerin.
The temple is in a building
that was once a Catholic church.
Misir performs marriage cer-
emonies, counsels members, and
trains others in Hindu ritual.
He is also a member of an
inter-faith Board at the College


of St. Rose. He said. "1 feel we
do a good job. but many from
different faiths do not really un-
derstand Hinduism.
The\ have this idea of
man\ gods and worshipping
cows and stuff." he added.
Misir said he recently con-
ducted a marriage ceremony\
\ith a Christian priest, and c\-
plained that the\ blended the
two religions together.
Misir won the New York
state Chancellor's Award and the
President's Award for Excellence
in Teaching. He has just been
awarded a full professorship at
Hudson \alley. He has managed
to blend his two callings as well
His wife. Ann. said she
thinks he is successful in both
arenas because he is a kind per-
son and interested in learning
about the \ world.
She explained. "He tries
S-->it all the kids as if they
S own."


I

























Iigice
Interntimona call











thims weeken


Page XI "


__


1-





x n oGuyana Chroni






DANCING QUEEN



At- oA .t e rea I

"What you see is what you get. Nothing is rehearsed about me. From the very be-
ginning, I entered this competition with high-hopes and an unswerving determine
tion to make this dream a reality," Riyo Mori, Miss Universe 2007
LAST Monday, 20-year-old Japanese ballet dancer Riyo Mori was crowned Miss
Universe. 48 years after her country first won the world's most glamorous beauty pag-
eant.
She was raised with her younger brother in a small town called Shizuoka at the base .
of Mt. Fuji.
Dressed in a black, red and purple Japanese-style gown. Mori was crowned with a
diamond-and-pearl-studded headpiece valued at US$250,000. She will spend a year in a
luxury apartment in New York and travel the world championing various humanitarian
causes, including the fight against HIV/AIDS.
The first Miss Univero winner from Japan was Akiko Kojima in 1959. Mori is the
eighth Asian women to win the. pageant, the most recent being Lara Dutta of India who
was Miss Universe 2000.
We share her Miss Universe interview.
What are your interests and what do you enjoy doing
the most?
Definitely dancing! I ha.e been dancing since I was 4 years old. I still have
my first pair of ballet shoes ihat I keep as a memory of my many years and
passion for dancing. I am a %ery curious person and I love traveling th6 world.
especially seeing musicals and' ,iing museums. Discovering different cultures
and encountering new people are a constant source of inspiration for me and some-
thing I try to apply to my own dancing and teaching back in Japan.
What is your career ambition?
To open my own dance school in Tokyo! My mother runs a successful dance school
outside of 'fokyo and we plan to expand my family's love for the performing arts by
opening an international dance school in Tokyo, the capital of Japan and a crossroads for
many cultures. My plan is to hire teachers who speak a number of languages so that I
can host students from around the world. Opening my own school will allow me to livec
and teach my passion for dancing while being an independent businesswoman.
Describe where you were raised and what your childhood ... ...---.
was like.
I was born and raised with my younger brother in a small town called Shizuoka I
ait the base of Mt. Fuji. Shizuoka enjoys a very mild climate and is also near the
sea. As nuclear families have become the norm in Japanese society, I feel very for-
tunate to have been raised by both my parents and grandparents under the same
roof. I grew up in a very supportive and loving family, always surrounded by many
energetic people since part of my house served as my mother's dance school. Inter-
estingly enough, my mother entered a local beauty pageant when she was in her
twenties and, although I didn't pay much attention to it at the time, my maternal
grandmother told me when I was a child that she wanted me to become Miss Japan
before I turn 20.













.-7.
.-'

..++ i ++ii V


i : ','iZ







le June 3, 2007 X IN


IALYPSONIAN Lord Nelson
mnce sang, "all ah we is one
family" .
Optimists in the Caribbean
nay well agree with these
vords, but the reality is that if
,ou were to describe Caribbean
states as a family, you would
lave to call it a complex unit -
md one in which there is much
ibling rivalry. Caribbean
loggers Geoffrey Philp (Jamai-
an writer), Guyana Media
'ritic aka Living Guyana and
'rancis Wade (Jamaican manage-
nent consultant) recently shared
heir personal views about this
complex region with me.

What it means to be
Caribbean
"Caribbean means being a part
>f one of the most interesting,
hough unintended, social experi-
nents in the world", says Geoffrey
'hilp who lives in Miami. "Within
his archipelago, we have people
rom all over the planet meeting and
trying to live together without re-
oriing to genocide...
"In Miami, we all tend to try
o get along because we are in a
minority, so we have to get
long. That said, whenever the
ight bruk out, they usually tend
o be along the lines of stereo-
ypes, which are really ways for
tot thinking for yourself. And
ome people don't want to think
or themselves."
Living Guyana describes the
-aribbean as "a unique collec-
ion of people strung together by
i common history and increas-
ngly and perhaps irreversibly
influenced by Americana.
"It's a usually change-resis-
ant conglomeration in desperate
iced of real political and eco-
minic unification. One troubling
feature of Caribbean life is that
despite the obvious need for real
politicall and economic fusion.
here is a significant degree of re-
islanee to this in some quar-
ers."
While he admits that there is
I common fuln-loving thread
vhich binds Caribbean cultural


and social life, he says there are
also subtle differences that de-
fine each particular island such
as lingo, food and self-image.
"But at the very core," he says,
"we are a singular people bound
by a common and undeniable
history."
Yet not all people auto-
matically buy in to the con-
cept of "one Caribbean". For
Francis Wade to emotionally
connect to this notion of "one
Caribbean", it took the per-
suasion of a Trini friend that
"we were all one Caribbean
people", and a vacation to
Trinidad, which felt familiar
to him: "It looked like Ja-
maica; it felt like Jamaica."
There are many answers to
this question of Caribbean iden-
tity, as Caribbean Free Radio,
and the BBC have discovered.
For some, national identity
brings its own challenges. To
Living Guyana, being Guyanese
means "'regrettably, inherent dis-
crimination both internally and
externally. It means being per-
ceived as being disadvantaged
but it simultaneously means
having to be diligent and com-
mitted to perseverance in order
to succeed. It means being resil-
ient and more open to Caribbean
integration. It means being natu-
rally hospitable and warm. It
means being proud."

West Indian versus
Caribbean
Many people use the terms
"West Indian" and "Caribbean"
interchangeably. Yet the question
still remains, is there a distinc-
tion between the terms "West
Indian" and "Caribbean"?
I Living Guyana thinks it's
"mere semantics", while Wade
uses the terms interchange-
ably: "Logically I know that
Cuba, Haiti, Dominican Re-
public, Guadeloupe, and
Martinique are Caribbean,"
he says. "Caribbean primarily
means English-speaking, Car-
ibbean Basin country. but I in-
clude Bahamas and Belize in


One





Many


S4
Caribbean,





Identities...


Karel McIntosh of Global Voices talks to three

Caribbean bloggers, including, Guyana Media Critic,

about what it means to be Caribbean.


there although they are not
really a part of the Caribbean
Basin."
Philp, on the other hand, has
a clear distinction about the
terms:
* "West Indies refers to the
former colonies of England -
mostly English speaking. 'Car-
ibbean' refers to the whole
gumbo: English, French, Span-
ish, patwa, what-have-you
speaking archipelago of is-
lands, and the coastal regions of
South and Central Americas.
You could even extend the
definition to places in North
America such as the recently
colonized Miami and the older
cities in Louisiana and the Caro-
linas or Plantation America."

Caribbean Unity
In her Global Voices post
Bombastic?. Janine Mendes-
Franco writes. "The Caribbean,
as a region, manages to operate
quite well when it comes to
endeavours like The University
of the West Indies and West
Indies Cricket (recent events
concerning the latter notwith-
standing)."
Francis Wade attempted to
provide an explanation about Ja-
maican attitudes:
"We don't even think about


fighting in Jamaica. We just want
to do our own thing. We like to
be together when it works, and
we like to be apart when we're
apart. The Federation fell apart
primarily because the DLP saw
that opposing it was a way to
win the elections. If they had
been more enlightened they
would not have pushed so hard
for a referendum then, and his-
tory would have gone .hilierentl I
"Now, because of the Carib-
bean Single Market and
Economy (CSME) more Jamai-
cans are identifying with being
Caribbean. Luckily, many Carib-
bean businesses operate across
borders. It's about when will it
become easier to do business.
when will barriers be moved? It's
a question of when. not if."
Although Philp thinks that
Caribbean people "don't want
them (Federation and CSME) to
work", he is quick to give an op-
timistic outlook on Caribbean
people's ability to work to-
gether.
"When we are united, we are
unstoppable." he explains enthu-
siastically. "Look at the work of
that generation that fought lor in-
dependence on a united front
across the national borders. They
fell apart once they gained inde-
pendence. but the unit\' was tre-


mendous and unparalleled.
It is a sad fact that humans
rarely get together unless it is to
fight a real enemy. We have no
'enemies" so we've decided to
kill ourselves."
There are those like Don
Mitchell from the Corruption
Free Anguilla blog who look for-
ward to becoming part of "an in-
tegral part of the independent
and sovereign nation known as
the West Indies". He describes
the West Indies as "a country\
that is coming into existence., It
does not yet have a flag or a na-
tional anthem".

Economic Rivalry
While Francis Wade recently
blogged about "some significant
announcements related to acqui-
sitions across the Caribbean re-
gion". Living Guyana thinks that
Caribbean people's gripe with
one another stem from "the
varying responses to political
and economic unification. and
the stereotyping of each other
vwithoul any initiative on the
part of CARICOM or indi\ dual
governments to redress this".

Coming Together
Despite Differences
Apart from some similari-


ties stemming fronm their
shared histories, a Trini is dif-
ferent to a Barbadian, who in
turn is different from a Jamai-
can," writes Francis Wade.
Defined by its complex char-
acteristics, the Caribbean
brand is one that is often used
by its states. 'et some see
the need to distance them-
selves from it \\hen it is at-
tacked. According to Barbados
Free Press, *'When you have
declared yourself to be a fam-
ily member, your brother's
reputation is yours."
Although Caribbean
people's differences can some-
times create division among
them, they also know how to
rally around each otiler and to
feel proud of each others'
achievements.
Philp. Wade and Living
Guyana all agree that the Carib-
bean will benefit fo harnessing e
the strengths of its members.
In fact, Living G(;syan:i
prophesies that: "The govern-
ments of the Caribbean will
find themselves in a situation
where they are forced to for-
malize and institutionalize
Caribbean people, through
travel, work. business, trade.
sex, and relationships. are al-
ready charting the course."









































CONSTRUCTION works on the "Bless the Children" home at Industry, East Coast Demerara, is progressing. The orphanage
is being built by US based Guyanese Reverend Surujnauth Surujpaul and his wife Ramdai. Their vision is to train young
men and women who have no place to call home to be useful citizens in the society. According to Surujpaul, his church
in Pennsylvania, USA, has a special collection to fund the building and maintenance of the project.


CONGRATULATIONS to Mr and Mrs Krishendat
-Balkarran of LBI, ECD who recently celebrated their
third wedding anniversary. Love and best wishes
are from their parents, grandparents and other
]relatives and friends.


VACANCY NOTICE
ANNOUNCEMENT NUMBER V-061


1 FAD'I N LTiGTRil& nl


The United States Embassy in Georgetown is seeking an individual
for the position of Fraud Investigator. The incumbent performs
modCrately difficult and responsible work pertaining to a limited
'Mge of in\ estigati\e w ork and will also assist in work pertaining to
he pi cessmg, and i suance of immigrant and non-immirant visas.
,ReCquirIements are: completion of Secondary School: good working
know\\ ledge of [liish: be familiar with local laws and practices
acting marriages. di\ orce. adoptions and legitimization: be able
, '\ rile reports clearly and concisely and be able to use a computer
,nd i\pe at a minimum of 40 w.p.m. Person, wishing to apply may
icqie t a n application f orm on-line at
J Rior4ge cto\\ i -n aiteov or in person at the Embassy's VIP
.cuad i on IXAike Street. Monday to Friday. 7.30 a.m. to 4.00
:2 ., ,to submit a resume. il must contain ALL
SiJ :" 'J i theapplication storm. Closing date ishlune
200" : :.. -plications should be e-mailed to the abox\

-" 1


I


IS NOW LOCATED AT

40 STATION STREET, KITTY
TEL. 225-4230, 225-8278
EFFECTIVE 1ST JUNE, 2007.



.i E-mail: ricksari@networksgy.cogn


.4


~i---


ij






Sundy Chonile Jne 3 207 Pae X


Guyanese



in



Barbados



honoured


ON behalf of the Guyana
government, the Guyana
Honorary Consulate in Bar-
bados once again organized a
successful Picnic/Fun Day for
Guyanese nationals in the
Eastern Caribbean island
last Sunday.
The occasion was the 41st
anniversary of our Indepen-
dence date. But it wasn't only
a Guyanese thing. There were
Barbadian entertainers and
Bajans attended to further so-
cialize with Guyanese. Even
part of the awards given to four
Guyanese were made of a mix-
ture of Guyanese and Bajan
wood.
A highlight of the day was
the awarding of the four awards
to Guyanese who were sym-
bolic of the outstanding contri-
butions Guyanese are making to
help build up Barbados. These
were Colleen Wilson a
Calcutta Village-born welder
with the large Barbadian firm of
Williams Industries, Jairam
Tulsieram, a Parika-born small
farmer, Mona Aguilar, a
Mabaruma-born housekeeper
and Michael Captain, a First
Mate officer with Tall Ships, the
island's largest firm offering
cruises to tourists on sailing cata-


marans.
Mike is from Unity ("the
same village as President Jagdeo
and Chanderpaul!". he tells you
proudly).
On hand to provide enter-
tainment with oldie goldies was
Guyanese-Barbadian organist
Lawrence Francis and the "Bar-
badian Ton Jones" Cliff Roberts.
The awards were made of
greenheart and a wood grown
throughout the region called
"Pride of India" ..also known
as Yellow Flamboyant in some
other islands and the Rusty
Copper Pod Tree in Guyana.
An Amerindian derived painted
motive on it showed figures
linking hands and indicating
friendship and co-operation.
This was the main thrust
of Consul Norman Faria's
remarks He referred to the
long standing ties among the
two countries including emi-
gration back and forth. He
urged more Barbadians to in-
vest in Guyana in ventures
such as livestock rearing and
food crops.
Consul Faria referred to
advances in almost every socio-
economic and political spheres
in Guyana, such as investor
Snfidence and the stable


Guyana dollar. "We must al-
ways highlight these successes
and opportunities to be grasped
rather than trying to tear down
the good reputation of our
birthplace and picking up on is-
sues and gossip which recall the
poverty ridden and undemo-
cratic nature of Guyana in the
past."
The Consul however
corrected misguided views by
some opinion makers in Bar-
bados that Guyanese were
"fleeing" to the island be-
cause of alleged dire poverty
and backwardness back
home. He said such misinfor-


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.

-


The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. invites interested parties to
tender for


Description:


Proposal of .Blade Centre
Solution.


Closing Date: Thursday, June 14,2007.


Tender Package can be purchased and uplifted from Purchasing
Manager-General at the address below from Wednesday, May
30. 2007: -


Materials Management Department
Ogle Estate,
Ogle. East Coast Demerara
Telephone: 592-222-3161, 3162
Fax:592-222-3322


Alternatively, this tender document can be downloaded from GUYSUCO's
Website at http i/\vw.auvsuco.com. kindly click on "invitations to Tender

NB: SPECIFICATIONS AND LOCATION FOR TENDER OPENING WILL BE
STATEDONTENDER DOCUMENT.


nation fails to take in, among opinion makers to try and stir The gathering of nearly
other factors, the fact that up tensions and discord among four hundred people who
people are moving worldwide working people and progressive came throughout the day
among countries These in- elements can alter what he joined with the Consulate
elude Barbadians who are termed "the unstoppable inter- in extending their deepest
traveling to US and Canada action among peoples and the and heartfelt sympathies to
to work on contract work in traditional warm hospitality of Barbados Prime Minister
Hotels and farms, the Barbadian people towards Owen Arthur and his wife
The Consul concluded by those from other lands" who on the recent sad death of
asserting that "no amount of come and reside and work in the the Arthurs' infant daugh-
hollering from ill-advised.... island, ter.


Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.





The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. needs a results-driven team leader with
Project Engineering background for the post of:

Projects Manager Enmore Packaging Plant


Main Responsibilities:

Provision of overall leadership p and management of the project and coordination of
all activities.

Liaison between GuySuCo and the Government of Guyana and other stall e hold'ei s

To establish and manage the project team using agreed organizational structures,
and demobilize at the appropriate time

Minimum Requirements:

Bachelor's Degree in Mechanical. Electtical, Chemical, industrial or Civil,
Engineering or similar

Ten (1 0) years expe ience in project management

Five (5) years e'periepic,.c as Project Manager or eequbivlent on
projects of a value in excess f LS$S OM

An attractive compensation package awaits the successful candiclate.

Send Application & CV nolaterthan June22, 2007to


emi] l .-e-:- .'n',tt@ c] uysucao.com or
The Recruitment Officer
Guyana Sugar Co portion inc.
Ogle Estate, East C-oast Demeirarc
Tel: (592)2226030-41
Fax: (592) 222 6048


I WVWV.GUSUCOCO


----


Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


Paee XV






Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


PLANT




SPACING

IT is important to follow the recommended distances between
plants as well as between rows (plant spacings), when embark-
ing on crop cultivation.
This is because most recommendations (fertilizers, etc.) are based
on these spacings. Further, the recommended spacings allow for other
crop husbandry practices to be successfully implemented.


Importance of Spacing
Spacing usually affects the biological and operational factors of a farm. The height of the plant is
reduced at extremely high and low densities. Diameter growth is unaffected by spacing until competi-
tion begins. The period of fast. early diameter growth is longer at wider spacings.
Wide, spacing can also result in branch retention leading to knotty roots. For close planting. the
advantages can be faster production, depending on the soil and climate.
Spacing may also be affected by which species you select to regenerate. Depending on the crop
type and variety of crop to be planted, plant spacing becomes important. Relative shade tolerance and
the species growth pattern will affect the initial spacing. Additionally, spacing may be affected by the
equipment available for planting, maintenance, thinning and harvesting.
Spacing affects thinning schedules. Wide spacing provides little selection opportunity for remov-
ing low-quality trees. Close spacing: allows undesirable trees to be removed. The advantage of close
initial spacing is that larger volumes accumulate in the early years. Also, close spacing will mean faster
crown closure. This will reduce the need for weed control and may disrupt the life cycle of some
harmful insects.
A general rule for spacing is to plant closer on higher quality sites and further apart on less fertile
,ites. Tight spacing helps to control competing vegetation and fully utilize the site.

Advautages and disadvantages of wide spacings:

In idL spacing. planting costsare reduced and trees attain larger diameters and become marketable
.ioner. ,
Competition from other trees is reduced, seeds may be produced earlier and undergrowth




Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.





GUYSUCO Inc. is inviting suitably qualified persons to apply for the position of:

FACTORY AUDITOR

Main Responsibilities:

To review audit the various factory operations for conformance to best practices and
operational standards

To eitsuro that audits are conducted within the prescri bed terms of reference and with strict
confidentiality

Having identified aircce of strengths or anomllies, make necessary suggestions
recommendations

To make honest submissions in reporting, with a high degree of professionalism and
cordiality at aoll times

For timely preparation of audit reports in conjunction with other members of the auditt tcm

Requirements:

SBccchelor's Degree in Natural Science

Five years experience in factory processing or related field at middle
management level

n a-tti acrt c Olcopensaiioni pac age 'gic t trt c'Isuiccessful candidate.
Soiid,'XRplhrca tion A CV no later than >r,'. .. h0 c- t

en loyilnenlt(C-lou suco.com of i
Th ,.'cruitment Officet
-;,- oanc, SucarC p, ra-ton inc.
'-e, i5o2 222 '-, s ..C. -
Fa\( (592) 22 60 ()

-VVM.U -, 6 0O


Table 4: Recommended spacings and seed rates for some vegetables


CROP SPACING SEED
RATE
BETWEEN ROWS j BETWEEN PLANTS ~
Bora 75-100 30-45 5
Mung 40-50 20-30 5
Pigeon Peas 90-120 30-120 12-20
Saeme
Soybean 45-60 8-12 40-50
Boulanger Bed plant 75-90 50-60 800g
Ridge 75-90 60-73
Tomato Single row 70-90 Double 30-38 0.5
w row 45-60 45
Pepper (hot) _
Pepper (sweet) 60-75 35-45 1-2
Square 50 x60 50 x 60
Cabbage KK-cross 75 30-50 500-700g
Mustard 40-45 30-40 I
Spinach 60-75 45-60 15
Carrot -10-14 5-6
Celery Double row 20- 20-26 0.5 1.0
24
Carilla 60-75 Square planting 30-40 4-5.5
50x50 50x50
Muskmelon 100-250 160-130
Cucumber Holes 60-70 2.5-4.5
Squash 120-180 depends on 4.5
variety
Watermelon Rows 100-250 2.5-4
Hills 100-200
Corn Sweet 60-90 30-45 10-20
Lettuce 20-25 0,75
Ochro 50-70 30-40 8-10
Onions Rows 30-60 hills 5-8 12-15;
Pak Choi 40-45 30-40
Cauliflower 60-75 45-60 500g I
Parsley 30-38 15 3-4
Pumpkin Bush type 20 trailing type 60-100 5-7
1-3m I-3m

Please see page XVII


Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.


a *0


^ *s see


The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. is inviting suitable qualified persons to
apply for the position of:


Instructor- GuySuCo Training Centre

Main Responsibilities:

To impart knowledge, skills and understanding for the cultivation of positive
attitudes

To prepare reports and'maintaii students' record

To coach, counsel and motivate trainees

To provide opportunities for skills developmentof trainees

Minimum Requirements:

Successful completion of Apprenticeship with Technician Parts I &2 certificates
and four (4) years experience to the level of Chargehand l Foreman
OR
A successful completion of Technician Pail 1&2 certificates and six (6) years
experience to the level of Chargehand c Foreman


An attractive compensation package a waits t e successful catndcidate,

Send Application & CV nolaterthcn June] Cic 2. 007 to

employmnent(itcu'ysuco.com oi
The Recuitment Officei
Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.
Ogle Estate, East Coacst Demera a
Tel (592)12226030-41
F; 5c2'i- 222 60-48


0r


i ~1T1


VVVWV.GLIYSUIL;S I






ane~nrc~2O~~


PLANT SPACING

From page XVI
Table 2: Recommended spacing and average number of plants/acre for some common fruits

Common Variety With floral induction Estimates
Name
Av. Plant Ax. A\. Time to A\. Ax. A\. \\Wt
spacing Plants first fruit Fruits i Fruits ofl ruit
(ft) per Ac. after per tree per (kgs)
| transplanting per i season
I ityvrs) season
Citrus General 20x20 100 4-5 2-3 150 j 15,000 0.4
Grapefruit
Citrus sweet General x16x16 130 4-5 2-3 200 20.000 0.21

Gunis- ( l 15. 15 0 0 4-5 2-3 i000 0.4)0 1.15
wl' n0ri7f1i0
1\,11w (oira! 25\2M5 4- 2-0 21f 14,l000l .5
( raiiiiola 12x,1 2 i1i .-4 3 ) () Vf.(ol U.il I

Golden Apple D\xarf xS ( 5-! ; 250 1 170.000 i 0.05
Golden Apple Regular I 12x12 300 5 10 1 30.000 0.1

G u a v a 1 2 x 1 2 3 0 (04 J I SO 14 5 ,0 0 ( 0 1 ~
Pawpaw General 10.5 400 5-75 | 75 30.000 I
x_______10xlO.5 ___________
Pineapple Montserrat 2.15 11,000 1.5 i 1 11,000 2

Soursop 12x12 300 2-3 12 3,600 1
Cherry Wl 15x 15 200 2
Avocado 20-4 100-70 3
Passion Fruit 10x0 4x4 1


provides foods for the rearing of animals.
Disadvantages for wide spacing include increased fire hazard. increased weed competition. reduc-
tion in erosion control and more biomass allocated to branches and foliage, thus reducing stem quality.

Recommended Spacings for Vegetables & Fruits

There are wide variations in spacing between plants and rows for both fruits and vegetables.
Tables 4 and 5 provide information for the recommended spacings for some common vegetables
and fruits.







TEL: 2 2 5-44'7 5/2 2 6-3 243-9 9








MINISTRY OF HEALTH
HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT
WORLD BANK HIV/AIDS PREVENTION & CONTROL
PROJECT
GRANT# H079-0-GUA

1. The Republic of Guyana has received financing from the World Batik
towards the Prevention & Control of HIV/AIDS. It is intended that part of
the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible payments ui der
the contract for the supply of Goods and Services.

2. The Government of the Republic of Guyana now invites sealed bids from
eligible suppliers for the supply of:

SUPPLY & DELIVERY OF COMPUTER EQUIPMENT & RELATED
ACCESSORIES

Interested Bidders can obtain further information on the specifications :ron
and uplift bidding documents at the '- 11 *.. i, address from 9:00 h to 15.30 I1
from Friday 1st June. 2007.

Health Sector Development Unit
Attention:Mr. Prakash Sookdeo, Procurement Officer
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation Compound
East Street
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No.: (592) 225-3470, 226-2425. 226-6222
Fax: (592) 225-6559
Email: prakashsookdeo(d)excite.com

3. Bidding documents can be purchased by interested bidders uponi
payment of a non- refundable fee of GS5, 000 in the name of Health
Sector Development Unit. The method of payment will be by company
cheque.

4. The bid 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, July 3, 2007."

5. The bid must be deposited in the Tender box of the National Board of
Procurement and Tender Administration situated at the Ministry of
Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana. no later than
9:00 am on Tuesday, July 3, 2007 and will be opened at a public
ceremony. in the presence of those Bidders or their representative', who
choose to attend at 9:00 h or shortly thereafter, on July 3, 2007.

6 Valid compliance certificates must accompany bids from local suppliers in
the name of the company submitting the bid from the Guyana Revenue
Authority (GRA) and the National Insurance Scheme (NIS).

7 A bid security of five hundred and sixty- five thousand three hundred
dollars is required.

The purchaser is not responsible for bids not received thereof on or before
the time specified for the reception of bids. Late bids will be rejected and
returned unopened.

Prakash Sookdeo, Procurement Officer
Health Sector Development Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation Compound
East Street
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No. 225-3470,226-2425, 226-6222
Fax: 225-6559
Email: prakash_sookdeo@excite.com


Y


'Pare l VII









World Environment


Day 2007


Theme: Climate

Change: A Reality:

How Can We Adapt? 'o


Hello Children,


On June 5. World Environ-
ment Day will be celebrated
in many countries around the
world. In Guyana, the Envi-
ronmental Protection Agency
is planning several activities
to make people aware of Cli-
mate Change. its effects and
ways to adapt. One such ac-
tivity is our Picture Coloring
and Story Competition. The
picture shows how ten year
old Randy's life has been af-
fected by Climate Change.
Color the picture and write a
story about it describing how
Randy's life was affected.

Rules of the competition
(1) The competition is
open to children 9-13 yrs
old.
(2) The picture
MUST be cut from a
newspaper.
(3) The story MUST
be based on the picture
and should have between
250-300 words.
(4) Name, address
and telephone number of
the person submitting the
entry MUST be clearly
written at the bottom of


the story.
(5) The three top en-
tries will be published in
the newspaper and will re-
ceive prizes, including
books and a tour to a na-
ture site.
(6) Closing date for
the competition is Friday
June 1. 2007.


/3, , ,\,
33,
3 3 ~ Ii.'


(7) Entries MUST be
submitted in an envelope
marked Picture Coloring
and Story Competition, c/
o Education, Information
and Training Division. En-
vironmental Protection
Agency. IAST Building.
UG Campus, Turkeyen.
Greater Georgetown.

.. ..-*-.


Q,1
ifA


I;


PICTURE COURTESY OF IMS MERLENE ELLIS


Find out more about World Environment Day 2007 and how you can participate in the
activities organized for its observance. Also, you can organize your own activities to
raise awareness about Climate Change and to learn about what you can do to adapt.


I IVATIOIVAL PARKS COMMIIVIISSIONJI
National Park, Thomas Lands, Georgetown, Guyana.
Tel: (592) 225-8016, 226-7974 Fax: (592) 223-5379
email: natpark@networksgy.com

Applications are invited from dynamic and highly motivated persons to fill
the following positions within The National Parks Commission (NPC):

I. Human Resource Officer
2. Accounts Clerk/Store Keeper
3. General Labourers
4. Tractor & Brush Cutter Operators
5. Security Guards
6. Plumber
7. Electrician

luIll details of these positions may be obtained b\ accessing the
Commission's web page at
YiNN.Ykaieteum. gov.gy and wwwgvuyanazoo.org.gy

Applicants for the post of security guards. labourers and plumber should
call between the hours of 7 am 11 am and.12 pm 4pm. Monday
through Fridays at the Botanic Gardens. Vlissenmen Roads, Georgetown.


Page XVIII


Sunday Chronicle June 3. 2007


/-_~f~ZS--


P. r?






Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


Tourists .. I.,



brave lo-,



Chad' s wild ,...


territory

C HAD may not seem like an obvious
tourist destination, with the spillover of
the Darfur conflict from Sudan and
regular clashes between rebels and
government soldiers.
But Chad's best-known and some would say only tourist
destination is growing in popularity with foreign visitors.
o Zakounma National Park. in the far south well away from the
troubles in the east. is becoming something of a Mecca for adven-
turous travellers.
Wildlife connoisseurs say it is one of the very best places in
Africa to view elephants and the fact that it is off the beaten track
only adds to the allure.
It is certainly not easy to get to: an 11 -hour drive along bumpy
dirt tracks may deter the faint-hearted, but the journey is worth it
in the end.
Zakoumna is practically virgin territory: it is not unusual to be
one of just two or three tourists in the entire park. with 3.000 sqI
kmin of truly wild territory all to oneself.
MASSIVE HERDS
Luis Arranz. a Spaniard who has been running Zakoulia for six
years, admits it can be hard drawing in the crowds when media
coverage of Chad is dominated by violence.
"It's a big problem because there are lots of Europeans \\ho've
only read about war and Darfur spreading into Chad. so people
don't think of coming here for their holiday." he says.
"But recently people have started to talk about Zakoumna.
If' the situation stays calm, I think people will continue conn-
ing."
The real reason people come to Zakouima is for the elephants.
In the rainy season, when elephants begin to lei\c ie park Ito
a\oid the muddy terrain, it is possible to see irul\ ii',nssi\ herds -
sometliimes up to 1.000 elephants at a time.
Unfortuinatelv. like manxy things in Chad. there is ,i darker side
to Ihe picture.


The elephant population here is under threat from ivory poach-
ers.
NO BAN
In the past 12 months, more than 200 elephants ha e been killed
in and around the park. many gunned down in laro,- ;.;;.." 1-
poachers who attack on horsi- i^ came-back.
.p'., .ark employs 80 anti-poaching rangers to deal xwith the
attackers. binu it is a blood\ and never-ending challenge.
Earlier this year, three of the park's guards were killed in a shoot-
out with poachers.
"It's a dangerous life but one we've accepted.," says Nicolai
Taloua. head of Zakoumnia's anti-poaching team. "We've cho-
sen this fight and will conti". ^ I. enf.
.The ',,on for the recent upsurge in elephant killings is that
some .-\frican countries -Zimbabxwe. Botsx ana and Naimibia can
now legally sell ivory. despite a world wide ban elsewhere.
Chad enforces the ivory ban. but as long as an i\or\ trade ex-
ists. demand in the region continues.
"A fe\\ years ago the i\ory trade \\ as banned and poaching de-
creased." explains .Mr A\ranz.
"But recently some African countries struck a deal to ex-
port ivor* to Japan and since then \ve'N seen an increase in

..Please turn to.page XX


NEW ANISTERDAlM TECtHNICAL INSTITUTE

COURSES CONINIENCING SEPTEMBER, 200(172008

The Selection test tor admission to the New Aimsterdaim Technical linlite (N\.AI.I ) lor, school ,i,'u.
2007 2W00\ N ill be held at the Institue as follow\ s:

BLusiness Coulrse: -Iridax..tlune S. 21007
Technician t outir.c: F riday..lrlne S. 200~.
C'ral ('otirse: I-ridax,'..ltuni 21HI-

*\ll Te'-,ts x ill becgini l ),:30( i.

CRAFT COUtRSES IHSINESSCOURSES

( I ) Aericulturec Mechniic (1) Diploma in Sccrtclarial Scien..
(2-) At.ilomt i e Triades (2) (ortilficalte in Secilariial Sciccii
(3) Ilricklayii and NiMasoir,. (3) Ordinar\ I)iDplorai (l.oin ol.n-i
(-4) ('arpentrl and.JoiinerI (4) ()Ordinarv (C.rlificatel i ( iin. .
(Evening Only)
(5) llectrical Installation Pl: i (5) basic Co(lll'tse in (oinpul.'i
(()) :illinL and Machilin, (6) I1ll ormll i;ieC (tomnlptill'!
( 7 .... \WVrk (7) Adv\ancie ( inomputlcr
(8) Radino & I1 lctroni cr\ wil' (8) lasic (.'Cim ic in l!sin,'w.
()) \\ elfiin 'i Practice i() Diploma in( 'oinLputei Sc'ik

(l'x htOii lll )

..IP LOMA/'ECHNI( N < 01 RSE.S

( I) Mechanical l1ngineerin Tieliniian Pi rlt
(21.\Arc itecturial )Dra I\ hi(l \ n-cl i2)
(3) Ordiniary Lchnician Diplomia ( t- citing)
(-4) Tclecominiulicatioil Technician (l.\cnhin)
(5) Agricuilltur l'1g.inleii inglcchllician t I:\cnin r



( 1 ) lectrical Insti .allati n
(12) tPlnmbiny
(3) Motor V'chicle \Work
(4) Welding
(5) Carpentry and .ohinerx

All Courses advertised are liill-tille/parti-ime. unless other\ ise stated

i ull-time: f 5 years ( Full-time are tk\ ( 2) years duratioil I
Part-time: 18 years (Part-time arIc onei I ) toiTIree 3" ) ya e.'ii o he :' t'l)i;inel


1: N'1R REQJRE F
.R .. ... .. ... ...... ...

(. rail ( course:
Business (Course:
T'echlnician Course:


-NTS

S.S.P.L. Part I
A1 least F'nglish anid M.illiematici ('S( 'or( i( I
Tw'o (2 or more '( I. e\ es C( ( of\\ hicli \L.1lt.i;ilt ics
\nd Scielnce nitmus bc included (irade 1 i I


Success- "nu c ,i';lJ ".... ill be in\ ited to attend an intl.cr\ i \\ : a lalei Je.iic

Application forms ill bhe'.i.. i on the day otihe Test. Please brir, \\vlh ;\ iot' ;; 1. I i 2i,-.ni
passporti. 'i; pholographis. pen tcil and eraser.

RONALDSI1\10
PRINCIPAI.

. .. . .. *. , ....> y


Page XIX





Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


EMPLOYEE Sean Wilson (left) and Managing Director Sookdeo Sancharra of Ameridnian Handy Craft at their booth.
(Guyana Consulate photo)




(* Caribbean Asscaia tion of Amwii Cornmiffih.r. Me-mbers Inc

Caribbean Association of Audit Committee Members Inc (CAACM),
in keeping with its overall objective of improving the investment environment in the Caribbean
region and to increase investor confidence in the integrity of financial reporting and investor
information through the continuous development of audit committee members, is delighted to invite
you to pa ticipate in its
Pre-Conference Training & Conference
under the theme:
AUDIT COMMITTEES: MAKING CORPORATE GOVERNANCE
WORK IN THE CARIBBEAN
Bay Gardens Hotel
Rodney Bay, Saint Lucia
Thursday June 21 Friday June 22 2007

Pre-Conference Training Thursday June 21, 2007

Audit Committee Fundamentals:
Ro'es, Responsibilities and Resources
Financial Reporting
Breakout sessions: Regulatory Environment & International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS)

Conference Friday June 22, 2007
Assessing Critical Issues: Earnings Management IT Governance
Regulatory Environment: Increasing Complexities and Challenges:
Breakout sessions: Implementing IFRS BASEL II A Practical Approach
Creating and Sustaining an Effective Audit Committee in the Caribbean:
Inshtu0t' final Challenges to Caribbean Audit Comnmttee Effectiveness
'.. *" i.. E

REGISTRATION FEES


': Trai',ng USD 275.00 Non-Member: Training USD 350.00
r: Conference USD 150.00 Non-Member: Conference USD 200.00
S.'lei/'er.ship of (.L (. 11 is opein to bodii' corporate with/ ud/it ( oinittee.s
Who should attend


SAudit Committee Members
Supervisory Committee Members
Company Directors


'Chief Executive Officers
| Financial Officers
internal Auditors


S SISTERR NOW61\4 TO EC0E .-R PLC-CJ
C Cl.'2 t- :, 200,-,


S-- a Guyanese
, _L U J L _-%A W O L j


do well



at BMEX



in B'dos
TWO Guyanese firms report a rewarding experience at the
this year's four day Barbados Manufacturers Exibition
(BMEX) held last weekend.
"I brought a three quarters container of handicraft and I have
virtually sold everything. Things have improved this year," said
Sookdeo Sancharra, managing director of Amerindian Handy Craft
of Zorg Village, Essequibo. at the end of the four day exhibition.
It was the third time at the show for Sancharra whose finnrm makes
a variety of items including treated rattan furniture.
Also singing praises for their good fortune was Ganesh
Persaud, managing director Three Brothers Furniture Manu-
facturing located at Warapana on the Pomeroon River.
Persaud, who has worked out an arrangement with a Barbadian
agent to sell his line of rattan furniture, said he shipped in a con-
tainer full of stock for the BMEX show.
He reported that he gathered enough orders to ship a second
container immediately upon his return to Guyana. It was his first
visit to BMEX. He also exports to St.Lucia.
Depending on the quality of goods and management mar-
keting skills, Guyanese firms, especially in furniture and
handicraft areas, continue to do well at regional shows such
the Caribbean Gift and Craft Show and BMEX and the Home
Show in Barbados.


Tourists


brave


Chad's...
From page XIX
poaching.
"People know Zakouma is famous for elephants so that's
a problem for us."
'IT'S A WAR'
Dotted around the park is evidence of the poachers' handiwork:
carcasses of elephants lie rotting, with their faces brutally hacked
off in a bid to remove their tusks.
Recently other animals such as giraffes and bul ffalos ha\c been
targeted too.
"Po;achers have begun to kill giraffes. as people like to make
bracelets out of giraffe tails to give to their wives." says Mr An!anz.
all'ss ridiculous. They are trying to kill off all the animals not
because of necessity, but because someone wants a litllle ixorv stalue
or a piece of jewellery.v
'Maybe they don't know how many animals' lives c ins coi.
or hio\\ many people died as well." e continues.
Really. i's a \xi;. X"',it eoole \1 ho bu\ ixol are cMisin2 lhis
\\ ar"
'o help in the battle against the ivory trade, the park is
triyin,, to keep local villagers onside. not only to better rela-
tions ibut also to encourage people ,o report sightings of poach-
ers.
\ llI ais hbuililih wexlls 'inx d hcaiiil cclllres in I he ;irei. Ic oti
i l'x, I ciih p i .1h i 11uc' d hi 1i I ko \ ill i 11il 111 ,[lric I llx
i i ,- A' h !r c ;. I. ..c h o n i 1 1( :, lo r t h e d %
', ,*:liit', hel p, 1 )l \ l o 1T hn ,' ih c v, ikild l el <., l*,iC'lli.i
"'"^ *,: i; .<\~t a i1;.' 1 ii 'l l. JIi; ll ,' i l h;' p ilk b ill ii .' II ".

:" .l / -:r. 1. ])'p .[i C l :i- li,'Ip -. (-]i('Itk J\, ll i. cl. ,[


"" >',. ,'!' :ii \\t' m h i ll all (Ili:,, and thi, parlk ill [Ic' ih ih'-
'- : , ",;l \ il-it v, ( . ;i N '' 1 -. l i im %\N ."


Page XX


'Member
'Member






Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


Paye XX I


PROCUREMENT

OFFICER UAEP
Guyana Power & Light (GPL) Inc. invites applications from
suitably qualified candidates for the post of PROCUREMENT
OFFICER for the Unserved Areas Electrification Programme
(UAEP).
Under the general direction of the Project Implementation
Manager, the incumbent will be responsible mainly for the:
SProcurement of all project -r.l:-,d materials and services
in accordance with the requirements of the Inter-
American Development Bank
zPreparation of bid documents
5Monitoring supplies and accounting procedures
Ensuring all statutory codes and regulations ri. diriII
environmental management gji idir..-.are adhered to.

S Al A .

BSc in Business Management or Engineering with three (3)
years experience in proc'.r, meint on an international nrl Ini
agency project OR

C(Iertifi:.te.'Diploma in Procurement and inventory
Management .viiti six (6) years ienir.' in p,, iremen t o
an internationalTunding agency project.
Salary n i k.le I. wili be i....i .,n : with i in i ,'i,
and experience
Apply before Friday 15 June, 2007 to:
The Deputy Human Resources Manager
aG L GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.
GPL-UPGRADINGAND UPDATING! 257/259 Middle St.. Georgetown.









Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the
vacant position of SECRETARY.

Applicants should posses:-




Intermediate Typewriting (Pitman's)
Intermediate English (Pitman's)
50 w.p.m. Shorthand
Three (3) passes at the CXC/GCE O' Level
Examinations
Certificate in Microsoft Word and Excel



Applications. including a detailed curriculum vitae. must be
marked "Vacancy for SECRETARY" and should be addressed
to Company Secretary PO Box 10120 and should reach not
later than Friday. .June 15, 007.


IIQROBSLP#N


4i
%h. \


,


VP


ARIES -- The faster you try to go today, the less ground you'll be able io
cover. The stars are urging you to enjoy where you are in life, and not to be
too focused on the future. So right now you need to slow down. Just relay\
already! Spend some time today enjoying the material rewards of your hald
work. Take your car for a pleasure drive, for instance, or plug in vour head-
phones and pop in a new CD. There are no pressing issues that \ou have to
deal with today.
TAURUS You love a good time as much as anyone else, but lately you'\'
been feeling more like a homebound hermit crab than a social butterfly. To-
day, feel free to gravitate toward a quieter, more solitary existence. This urec
for more privacy in your life is a healthy step toward gaining a deeper under
standing of what you truly need in order to make yourself happy and full
filled. It's okay to seek time by yourself, be less emotionally available to otlc,
people, and look inward.
GEMINI -- Authority figures may pop up unexpectedly today -- so be on the
lookout for a person who has control over what you do -- and make sure thiai
you don't get too familiar too soon. A friend is slowly but surely gaining powce
in your life, and you might have to get comfortable with that idea. Learn ho\\
to treat this person with the level of respect thai she or he deserves -- aflici
all. you would expect nothing less if your positions were reversed. Tr\ to hk
a model of dignity in every sense of the word.
CANCER -- Like a yo-yo, you will be rolling between extreme highs and c\
treme lows today. This back-and-forth motion will test the limits ol 'our t 1e
ibility and your patience. The good news is that you won't really have 1-,,
much problem dealing with these changes in elevation, no nllt:i iov,' a,...I
den or unexpected they are. The bad news is that you probably won't get a'.
much recognition as you deserve -- you just make it all look so easy!
LEO -- This is not a day to dillydally. You have a strong sense of \\ hal \
want, so stop wasting time. If you act on your feelings sooner rather tl.
later, you will attain your goal more quickly -- that makes sense, right Y'"(
hesitancy might be based on some concerns about another person's tieciing,.
but you needn't worry. The people in your life are standing beside youin. ren,
to cheer you on. So move forward today and start making lhinL's happen
VIRGO -- You deserve to have some fun today -- and the bricl'i. sunny ii
ergy that is all around you will help you find it quickly and easily. Join ai l,
group of people if you can -- being in a group will inspire vou and loss ,
bunch of surprises into the day -- and you will love it! You are game iloi |tM
about anything today, because your confidence is high and you arc cliii,'
very flexible and adaptable. It's a great day for imppromptu tp!ms.
LIBRA -- Things are about to equalize in your life. so get ready Io enllo\ ,1
healthier, more balanced period that will give you a sense of seLcurilv and con-
fidence. Real changes are coming in one of your relationships -- it looks as
though someone is finally ready to take another step in the lighl direction.
Are you ready to take this step. too? Balance is important. so if someone
makes an effort, you need to make an equal effort. Demonstrate. your fair-
ness.
SCORPIO -- Listen to that voice of ambition in your head today when it toIIs
you that you need to stop thinking about how dissatisfied you are in your
current job and start thinking about what you can do to make things better. If
you need more education, then find out where you can get it today. If you
need more networking connections, then make an effort to get to know people
who can help you make them. You need to recognize that if you want to go
up that ladder, you have to start climbing.
SAGITTARIUS -- Prepare for a scatterbrained kind of day -- one of those
days when you get a silly tune stuck in your head, you have trouble concen-
trating, and you can't seem to recall names and other information. You might
just have to let these things go -- try not to get too frustrated with yourself.
Right now music and art hold special appeal for you, but there Will he a bit of
a disconnect between what your conscious mind can focus on and what youth
subconscious mind can handle.
CAPRICORN -- You don't suffer fools gladly -- so \,ir forbearance may be
tested today. It may seem as though you've been transported to a kindergar-
ten classroom -- everyone is whining and screaming about something or oilier.
and you will be the only competent adult in the room. Just let them argue
with one another about things that really don't matter. If you work around
these petty complainers, you'll be able to stay happy and calm throughout
the day.
AQUARIUS -- Even if you wake up full of aggressive energy. today is not ;i
day to mix things up. Rather, it's a day for you to just sit back and let other
people push things forward. Keep your head down and mind your own busi-
ness as much as possible. Stay out of conflicts, and keep to yourself as much
as you can. Even social engagements are to be avoided if possible, so re-
schedule that lunch for another day and ask for a rain check on that mi\m it
date.
PISCES -- Are you just a little bit bored with your life right inow'.' If you aie
ready for a new adventure, then step up and take control of the unchallengin,=
situationn that you're currently in. Your leadership capabilities have never been
stronger. and it will be extremely easy to tap into the positive attitudes of
nearby people who can help you point your life in a different direction Just
by adding some fresh scenery to your day, you will gain all the e \cileniiil
you need.








Page XXII Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


THEEXCERPT
The house had retired for the night before Rachel came
through again.
"We're going home, mother and me," she told us. "Anne's
turned everyone out, and she's alone there now. Mother
wanted to stay, but Anne is beside herself and hysterical. She
made them go. They were afraid she'd be worse if they in-
sisted on staying. She's told Mother she knows who's respon-
sible for Alan's death, but she wouldn't name anybody."
"You do think she means us? After all, it is possible that
:\lan may have had some bitter quarrel of his own that we
know nothing about," Michael suggested.
Rachel was more than dubious. "If it were only that, she'd
surely have let me in. She wouldn't have screamed at me to
go away," she pointed out. "I'll go over early in the morn-
ing, and see if she's changed her mind."
With that we had to be content for the moment.....Rachel
told uns later what happened the following morning.

She had got! up an hour after dawn and made her way
across, the fields to Anne's house. When she reached it she
had hesi:ated a little, reluctant to face the possibility of the
,ame sort of screaming repulse that she had suffered the pre-
vious day. However, it was useless simply to stand there
looking at the house: she plucked up courage and raised the
knocker. The sound of it echoed inside and she waited.
There was no result.
She tried the knocker again, more decisively. Still no one
answered.
Rachel became alarmed. She hammered the knocker vig-
,,rouslv and stood listening. Then slowly and apprehensively
,he lowered her hand from the knocker, and went over to the
house of the neighbour who had been with Anne the previ-
"Is day.
With one of the logs from the woodpile they pushed in a
, window. and then climbed inside. They found Anne upstairs
in her bedroom. hanging from a beam.....
To Rachel it was all unreal. She was dazed. The
neighbour took her by the arm to lead her out. As they were
leaving she noticed a piece of paper lying on the table. She
picked it up.
"This'll be for you. or maybe your parents," she said, put-
ring it into Rachel's hand.
Rachel looked at it dully. reading the inscription on the
outside.
"But it's not ....
"Oh, I .,ee yes, I'll give it to them," she said, and slipped
into the front of her dress the message that was neither ad-
dressed to herself, nor to her parents, but to the inspector.
(Taken from John Wyndham's The Chrysalids)

About the Excerpt
Today's piece was chosen to help you see once again
how dialogue helps in writing: see how dialogue captures
the way a character formulates thoughts.
The chosen piece also lets you see that a happening, writ-
ten in simple terms, can bewvery effective indeed. Read the
extract again to see if you can feel what is to come even be-
fore it comes along.

When you are satisfied and ready, put on your cap of
ag1.ination and try to write about a happening that you re-
,!1\ know about: make its tale effective: use lively dialogue
Si \ell-placed quotation marks.

PI'cininal Not: \\Wih have you mastered well in your writ-
omn so tiar? Check and come up with a true answer, and then
resolve to add more skills to your battery to improve reader-
interest. Time is ,.o short now!
But right now you cant also try I,.t tailor your writing style
'0 sulit vour audience: for instance. when you write Itr a


young audience, use simple sentences and easy-to-under-
stand vocabulary.

Story Writing

Write a story based on the picture below.
Let it be approximately 400 to 500 words in length.
Add characters if you desire.
Write in Standard English.
D


Quotation Marks
Let us try to help you remember how it is done when us-
ing quotation marks expertly in your short story writing.

IRemember that you use quotation marks to enclose a di-
rect quotation (and when a quotation is interrupted by ex-
planatory words such as he or she wrote, use two sets of
quotation marks).]

IRemember also, to use single quotation marks around a
quotation within a quotation. E.g. My teacher smiled and
replied, "it was my mother who said, 'A good cook can never.
never make soup that does not taste well.'"I

In writing dialogue, begin a new paragraph and use a new
set of quotation marks every time the speaker changes. E.g.

"What page are you now reading, Samuel?"
"You have nothing to do than to disturb me, Simon Sin-
glet Singleton?"
"What are you, my mother?' shouted Samuel.

Work on completing the following sentences below. The
exercise should be challenging; and there are markers to
help you.
1. We would rather die on our feet said Sally Silver than.
live with our palms outstretched.
2. Prejudice is the child of ignorance quoted Janice Green..
3. Tennessee recited her poem It's All for the Good of:
Mankind.
4. Someone once said Most easy roads seem to lead
downhill!
5. Desmond you get up the finance said Alana I'll paste-
up the .liers.
6. To be prepared for success said George is one of the
most effectual means of preserving life.
7. Do you know how to apply mouth-to-mouth breathing
asked Mrs. Henry?
8. The original title of Far From Danger is Do not Disturb
Sleeping Dogs.
9. Inspector John said Know the number of your national
identification card.
Describing by Observing and Taking Notes (Continued)


For when the One Great
Scorer comes
To write against your
name,
He marks not that you won
or lost -
But how you played the
game.
Grantland Rice (1880-1954) Alumnus Football

Remember: One other way of improving writing that de-
scribes a place is by using striking, image-creating details that
bring that place to life. Why not actually revisit the scene
and take a note book along?

Yes, revisiting the scene through memory is one kind of
observation, but, better than that, you can get a renewed
sense of a place if you revisit the location in person.
Upon location you can then ask questions, as you re-cre-
ate the scene in words.
Seek out what is the most striking thing about the scene.
Is it the smell? What colours do you see? What tell-tale
markings are visible?
Whatever you take jottings of should be the things you
need to include in the description for the readers to see what
you saw, and feel as you felt.

You can draw a sketch, make a video, or as we said be-
fore, take notes (Write the notes in your personal journal).
Anyway, just do whatever you think will help you re-create
the scene later when you sit down to write.

Here is what a student produced using the observation
and note-taking route to description.

School is out in very good weather, and there isn't much
to worry about except sleeping too late into the afternoon. I
head out to my favourite spot, a small patch of space to sepa-
rate me from the busy lives of all the bustling people. As I
lie there, the green dry grass plays hide and seek with my
fingers and toes. Sun and shade spot me like tie-dye con-
figurations, while a warm breeze keeps me company. The trees
overhead say, "Hello," as if they were old friends; they shade
and protect me just in case the sky might fall. I feel a warm
sun penetrating through the trees, making conversation with
the breeze as if they'd known each other for a thousand
years. I'm surrounded and encompassed by nature. I look
over the glistening lake and see ripples kissing the water's
surface. Scattered cotton clouds on blue wait to absorb ev-
erything around in just one season. The only things heard
are birds chirping and the breeze and trees discussing old
times. Peace is all around until sunset and later on.
(Michelle Kalski, Evanston Township high School,
Evanson)

In this descriptive paragraph, the young writer begins with
a topic sentence stating the main idea. She then organises
the supporting details in order of importance. See how she
has saved the strong, mood-capturing details for the end.
Some notes on specific sensory details have been put in
italics for your observation. What do they say to you? They
should say that the writer has relied on her notes for the spe-
cific sensory details. See how her original and unusual de-
tails make the passage more effective. Look at the end of
passage for this.


Page XXII


Sunday Chronicle June 3, 2007


7%. :i . -






Sunda Chroicle une 200- P--e--LL


-FTSllIt MNUE
R. .G.
WIT EVRYPUCHS


THE recently established taxi service, Classsic Cabs, is giv-
ing away over $500, 000 in cash and prizes in a promo-
tion that started last Friday and ends on December 31,
2007. Among the prizes up for grabs are three cash prizes
of $100, 000. Further, every week one lucky customer
will get $1, 000 in their cellphone, owner Suresh Singh
said, adding that customers who wish to top-up with C-
Point can simply give the driver the amount and it will be
inputted from the service's base at 156 Alexander street,
Georgetown.. In addition, 12 food hampers worth $5, 000,
along with 12 cash prizes of $5, 000 will also be handed
out during the promotion. To contact Classic Cabs call 227-
4445 or 227-4545.


$6


ROCK
BOTTOM
PRICE


$32 395


Cellink 0/;


ALL PRICES ARE VAT EXCLUSIVE


.'.. G P O, Robb Street, Georgetown. Tel 227-7307-8
Stall 'A' Bourda Market & 130 West ': Regent Road, Bourda Tel: 227-3404 223-5262


S Welcome to the 454k" edition of
S' "Champion Cookery Corner", a
/ weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.

SItl. LLound beef Mix ground beef'. bread crumbs, eggs. onion, and
I cup bread crumbs or crackers Worcestershire sauce. Spread out on waxed paper.
2 egg's Pat down until I.. inch thick. Mix 8 ounces cream
1 small onion. chopped cheese with chili peppers. Spread over meat
2 tbsp. Worcestershire sauce mixture to within I inch from edges. Roll up
8 oz. cream cheese sealing edges. Bake for 45 minutes at 350 degrees.
4 oz. green chili peppers Cover top with Salsa and bake 15. more minutes.
Salsa Let set 10 minutes. Slice and scrve.

,PI' I. Mckinqg ndcer cing Sugarr
Cutrd iA Curry Powder
BEJatcL Pppr i n Garam Masala


i b n .11111., ', 1 IL .
S cup I 'r .,,,, ,h 'i,,
2 xtip ,. -l i. , h. pp.I l l,
1 thi I.\. ( 1 1 in,,; Pm'. i
. cup \' .V ..
I tbl P : ,- -- .. ...
I I tg I- i..
I garli. l-, Lr,I ,I
': iup Milk
Salt and Chico Black Pepper to )l.ic
SAUCE:
I x onion chopped very fine
1 4 cup water
I '2 cup ketchup
1 4 cup dry red wine or beef stock
1 4 cup Worcestershire sauce
2 tbl vinegar
I tbl instant coffee
1:4 cup brown sugar packed
I oz meagarine
2 (sp lemon juice:


(. o nnl'l h ne rn1 -.11.... I'l .1 ni, n unl', ,, t 1,,1l ')
(lihio B/Uac Pe/p/p I .If I Ic rlle-. 'lDni
(uIi I'Poildert' ni] .' I... ll .irLeci hl. I % 1\ . I' i ..
M In 1i 1lk .,I.nJ I i ,.ii l ] idd lJ i., ., 1 i i i i ,,l'll e L
hl ip r ii i imi ,il d p hil- i. Imi pli
fli lv' r l J Lj rno i nIL I I .mii. iolh hi ut I ni]
N, Jh l"' n lI ,.. l .Hrnd pI .lI I I c L i,.'I, l I'.k l1n2.- p I,
I5,akc 3Unniiuiiitie ,l 375f
SAUCE: Saute onions in.margarine until golden
and add all other ingredients. Bring slo\w l to .a
boil. lower heat and simmer 10 to 15 minutes
(also great with ribs or.ciicken!) After loaf has
cooked for 30 minutes, potir half of the .sauce
over the meat. return t,' men and bake 454
minutelss more. basting ,ofter \\eith remalinlling
sauce.,
Serve loaf' hot in thick slices s \ \nih cmaininjg-
sauce. Also makes -real sandwiches .
*I 1 I i lil lir h ln iii li *' 1 '


I I-ra~rca--_ ---- -a~~~-


y adnuS Chronicle June 3, 2007


-'"~-~


Page XX"


(;-


i"







U

-~,





N'


BOLLYWOOD icon Amitabh
Bachchan's latest film centers on
an older man who is attracted to
a younger woman, still an
unconventional topic for India.
Amitabh talks about the film
and his role and the message it
sends...
What prompted you to sign
Cheeni Kum?
I found its story unique. It's
about an older man who is
attracted to a younger woman.
Don't you think Cheeni
Kum and Nishabd have
similarities?
Not at all. Both films are
different. The age difference of
the lead stars is the only


common factor.
Such subjects seem to have
become a trend in Bollywood?
I find nothing wrong if two
consenting adults want to live
with each other.
I feel it's a natural
phenomenon. It speaks volumes
for the fact that Bollywood is
now mature enough to tackle
such subjects.
What sets apart Cheeni
Kum from other movies on the
same subject?
It's the director's vision that
makes a movie different.
How did you find Tabu as
an actress?
Fantastic! The beauty in her


r - ~.. .. .. ... . .. .... . .






















--record label
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IUS pop star .Justin Tinihberlake ha, joined forces itl a

i al nmuisic company to launch hi- o\%ni record lahel.
I' 1K'lS, \\ .l sini n \Mll tI7N1 1d |:iN s ii l> l i1




IlCe said: oi ;rc all excited abill) t lilt talent \11 11\'.v
to offer alradi... and 1 caUnnot ait to introduce the world
to m 11m li discoveries."
I ,, h' al\ o['r-, ii, \ i! vi'h.i '; I i V K ,'n K0;^ i. :


l'imberlake's first two solo alhu> 2002" .justified
and last r e ar's lItdre.il.ovectlnd hata sold more
than 13 million icpii i c o( ilnle i iind. 110Wc t
to iii ien discos cries.' I


performance is that she feels
'. -1every bit of her emotions. It's
..._ 8the hallmark of a true artiste.
....._-__ But Nishabd didn't go down
*-----' ~well with the audience. Why did
A you take up a similar mrle?
I don't think that's right.
As a matter of fact, the
majority of the audience
S liked the film and I'm happy
they understood what the
story was really about.
However, there were critics
t who challenged the wisdom
of the character. I don't think
wisdom and age are
inherently linked. Talking
about age difference, I find
nothing wrong if two
consenting adults want to live
with each other and go ahead
and build a relationship.
(Bollywood World)


I, U


MUMBAI, India Bollywood hunk John Abraham will play
the lead opposite Hollywood's Rachel Welsz in a movie about
an American environmentalist's fight to save a famous Cali-
fornia redwood tree, the film's Canadian director said Tues-
day.
"The true-life inspiration for the film, Julia Hill. just loved John,"
director Deepa Mehta told The Times of India about their meeting
last week at the Cannes Film Festival in France.
Securing American environmentalist Julia Butterfly Hill's ap-
proval for a relatively unknown Indian actor was critical to the movie.
Mchta said.
"She thought he looked like Antonio Banderas."
Abraham i ill plain an environmentalist in Luna the name Hill
ga\ic the ancient tree she sa\ed front loggers during a more than
t\ o-oXcir cnltl- pugil;n i1 norlhcrnl Calilournli.i
A decade ago. Hill liied in the redwood to draw attention to
logging practices and to pre\ ent old-grow lth trests from being cut

er campaign and en ironimental protests helped make fewer
areas a liable for logging.


i


Abraham, a former model, has often been voted one of
Bollywood's sexiest stars in movie polls and has starred in sev-
eral blockbusters since he struck fame in the 2004 hit Dhoom,
or Bang.
He won praise for his role as a law student who falls in love
with a widow in Mehta's most recent Oscar-nominated film, Wa-
ter. The film dealt with the harsh treatment meted out to widows
in India in 1930s.
Mehta said Abraham was excited about the project. "He has a
full-fledged role opposite Rachel." she said. "John. who plays an
environmentalist in Luna. is not an Indian. nor an American in the
film. His culture, origins aren't specified."
Weisz won an Oscar last year for her portrayal of a politi-
cal activist in The Constant Gardener. She plays the unhappy
wife of an alcoholic policeman in her latest movie, My Blue-
berry Nights, which opened at the Cannes Film Festival last
week.