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Guyana chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00253
 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: 7/1/2007
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: UF00088915:00253
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text







DREAMIS!


Indi lo kingfor National AIDS Control Organization (NACO) chief Sujatha Rao and Condoms," where condoms are a major part of the de-
Indiakokin for said that India needed to find someone like Mechai Viravaidya, fa- cor.
'Mr Condom mous for getting Thais to talk about sex, condoms and AIDS.
"We are serious about finding India's very own Mr Condom," 1HITU TUE OP~llI 1ENTC AP
SRao was quoted as saying after visiting Thailarid to study its dra. WI 05 -l~ ilswJV
NEW DELHI (Reuters) India, straggp~ling. to pro- macinraencodmseorthpatecewchotib
amote greater condom use anniong its popLdaticon, is uted~ to a sharp fall in new HIV infections. I~nL 4UIIC
looking to hire its own "coisrrdom man" to follow 'the Viravaidya became famous in Thailand; as the "Condom
(BI example of a former Wh~lai cabinet minister who suc- King" for actions such as taking condoms to World Bank talks
cessfully p;JC3 for safer sexr, the Times of India as wel asfr the name of his Bangkokr rest8prant "LCabbages rilg


cricket, air transport, crime, security high on agenda as


28sth CARICOM Heads
HEADS of Government of the

of Government duietei.poin etn
in Barbados, some of the major
issues discussed at last week's

Conference opens
Page two


Persaud hails
progress at
Skeldon, warns
against
problems
W1 TH eleclncity generallon fmml
Ihe Skeldon FSugar faltory \et in
co~nmmnce by year-end. Mlinte(rr
ol' Aericulture: Roberl Prnaud ..
Page three
SKELDON POWER: Minister of
Agriculture Mr Robert Persaud and
officials of the Region Six
administration and the Guyana
Sugar Corporation inspect the
Skeldon co-generation plant which
will begin to supply electricity by
year-end. (Government Information
Agency photo)


The! Chronicle is at hattp://www.guyanachronicle.com


The Ground Floor of the Store

will open toclay Sunday 7st July, 2007 10:bOam 2:O0pm





I.


'-~-.i-l L.- - --~-


__


FREE TICIIET
LETTE


e SUITES titoiE
EN.) i' LJlil:RYi ROiLMS AT AFFORDABhLE RAT~E
* Fully self contained roonl with Kitchenet
* Businessman Suite
* Special Group KRate.
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* Carte-iag S'ervices Available
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'hddr~ess 3 Ir~iluiti. tre eQt, Qu-eensto
web' p 4fe:- 8-a-nswor eLCom


. .: Im ediffaiCld see pted


_C~ISnr/


CI
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~1
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SUNDAY CHRONIICLE July I, 2007


Cri eatrnsprt crime,

-~s-~c~n genda~d as













.. ` ' .-
Turk indi t~ .~l~:'" I:.:: b" lokn cloe atth y

reit of sped inpectaii Th ceise urudn
l) fOk oieto~ie ftes niitve u* rcil te ttecfWetIniscrce
-; L'::ba Cinio i su ilwr isusda nte su arntnsi






las weki slal-igCt lsr icessfu l ir'orac ion g wi Prsel ttl.i t (WC een i te arbb
the Chilibeii i~ekt i ong e CCss aidpclln a -s ized ' th : w~ho w so be disusi suluningth
Wai~ls hingtonc~~s~nt:, ~~~,:lg. bjpltnity. in~ ;discruss; ';:h future of: West Indies cricket.
Srt.hr G Cino~niFl:qtcL gi lbbbe of r jisues o nereta d.Zi Ars athr is arnsporto an~dth
cCARIcoCOM : DI r Thfwn cocr t h rgo. n n ecalatin posTtir ofnd air
Ba/hado to joffrnalist Tr om Wni nLntae between te rgo n lob icseCrigo
regbng millrria Ib i e~rdj: st ne -( h t. S.o digt hi i :t~ sa O"id, wh ci aknowedin
-vieo-oliefecin.-dll he s ul lach, Car "ri lington ai Ii th at"ithu ta ns~por tation
whshbisonuconferenc wa ieoucm n folow-ip t er:en isno (lcCaribbean)
exac wellet" but feel~ts surccessfi on thii~jos h~istori cofr~esdncei cmun
an onlny be 'Cidgedcl~c h ;i. CLthe e ~i' -tedto b an fot-brerU~~'il b rSolutinhe id. wil th Hal
follow-up onthbei; rangeli of l. ines i ssue at d th ie d TwnyE the to bel f loun on atleascsi t o e
on which CaribbeanihCI leaer Meing of th` Conferece of aspects o th ir transport nd h
engagd th Unied Stnes ens olfel Gov enment o situation in the region dunny
Uaridmin o ist illllrat7~m:!i.l~~b M. ~ ntCreion and. ote ClCO o be heldsed atth te ee ing.or
devetlopmcu nt partn ersn. H ; 't i lt n B~ :- uharbao Htl ingo Sai t On'the u r issue on theagend


He said the Iregion alc Heads is al Babaos fromen 1f 4a incld crie and secdurity. t


We hereth."i.adjse all customers tfhat our :' I
SAutomaite~d Teiller:Machine located at the
Harbour Bridge-IVnaatl Bagotstown, :East Ban~k Demner ai
will be inache~ssle due to inaiiiteniance' w~orks ;
.dlirin~l it folkiviing periad'

Tuesday; dp~yi 3 2107 08:00 hour -


SFriday, Juil~~ :200T- 12:00 'hours

N e invite ourcif~tlrietrs t~o visit thle ATM Focated at our
-] Providence Braiichi 7 Buddy's Initernational, H-otel,
Prdlideril e East Bank Demerara..

We apo rgs-fo the inconvenience cau~ed.


Free movement of skills among
CARICOM nationals within
the region. hu...
development. health, education
Lk and especially the burning
issue of agriculture.
iS Carrington also said the
:te' border issue between Guyan;
and Suriname is expected t<
come up at the meeting.
L'we are coming out or
Very busy first-half (of yea
2007) and as all of us or
aware, a number of activities
including Cricket World Cu!
itnd the Conference of th;
vrn ..Caribbean took up
.8riffcnt .-
or:::~- pi-Amises to be no les
eiircrla'~rr~in elon a$id.


~LULTS



99~2r,~ ~15 l. 20 0 06

1i3 11ll 05 21 06
22 '05 18' li1 06


1


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Eli~r!B Wq~L~1 P]j~f~.
r,


I:1gCA~ 2e7",25

WEDNESDAY
WhM 07.-4 ~28
9 FRiJ. no 6 9 !' L
s8sulrcov-os-so 3


* s


DRA~~~W D~ llj(()7..ll)

BIG-D MID-D LITTLE-D .
920 670 .


V:
(CB~
-"~g"~:


12 1(17-0(, T p
eRel 91
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29 06 15) 20 8






SUNDIAY CIHRONICLE July 1, 2007 3


SALE OF VEHICLE

Tenders are hereby ivited for thlepurchase o

Leyland Road Tank
Wagon Truck Gee 3466

The vehicle is available for inspection at Ij
company's parking lot.
Interested persons are required to deposit
tenders in the Tender Box located in the
Lobby Area, no later than 10th July, 2007.
Tenders must be addressed to :

Financial Controller, Sol Guyarna inc.
Lot BB Rome Agricola, Greater Georgetow~n-

Sol reserves the right to refuse the highest or on E 3

/I sol


I _


~


IIIIIIIIIX'11I11~II II1I:I1:


RFORMANJCE. ie: ib

OTHERS FAIL. L





sso noE o,


I ~F~I~;~cl- MUCH CHEAPER THAN ORIGINAL PARTS.

I ~~ 11i:7I Lil- EQUAL TO ORIGINAL EQU IPMENT IN QUALITY AND PE

I:~I~;I)II1~ III~l- STANDS UIP TO THE MOST RIGID TESTS WHERE
-PARTS WARRANTED TO BE FREE FROM DEFECTS.


li l11r1l ~ ~I lr I I)


Ul~rntfll.tlIl













,n~liim;mT~T~TiinEI~il~ili







im~Ti~~ )~1U ~2~LIY~


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_ I _


pleted, it will have Ithe capacity
of producing 1 16, ([00 tomes of
raw sugar annually.
Persaud said 1.1 million
tonnes of sugar cane which
will be required to make the
SSMP sustainable represents
three times the current pro-
duction of the Skeldon estate.
He said the additional cane
will be produced from about
4, 7000 hectares of new estate
lands in Manaribisi and
about 4, 200 hectares of new
farmers' lands, both next to
the estate and at Moleson
Creek.
He said the estate area w~ill
be almost doubled and thle 'arml-
crs' area more than 10 limles
greater than at present .
To expand to such a \calle.
Minister Persaud said it has
been necessary\ to sconiderl the
water mnanagementl of the w-hole
area. He said in the dr\ wecathel,
it is not possible for Skeldon es-
tale to draw more w~ater from
the Canje that it is now doing.
To meet the increased de-
mand for water. storage is nec-
essary and this will be achieved
by raising damrs around the natu-
ral conservancy
However. while pointing to
a bright future ahead for sugar,
Mr Persaud did not hide the fail-
ings he now sees.
Persaud said management of


the Guyana Sugar Corporation
is obligated to keep open the
doors of discussions and nego-
tiations in solving issues affect-
ing workers and hereby allevi-
ating the high increase in strikes
and absenteeism.
"When we strike or ab-
sent ourselves during good
sunny weather, we run the
risk of producing the same
acreage of cane all-right, but
the quality may not be the
same, in that sucrose level in
canes tends to drop during
rainy periods," he noted.
Persaud said the 3. 400)
cane cutters will be recquired to,
meet the needs ofr the new
Skeldon estate. butl just about
550 of the 9.50 the CorIpor~ation
has on its roll turn out curr'ntl\..
He said actua~l frindling of
the East Berbice estate have
been falling from 122 hours per
week to as low as 9)3 hours per
w~eek.
He said if the poor a~ttn-
dance and loss of production
continues as at the last crop's
level. the sugar corporation
would be unable to service nar-
kets on time and hence lose rev-
enue.
However, despite these
constraints, he congratulated
management and staff for
surpassing the 100, 000
tonnes target for the last crop.


PARTS AVA LABLE FROM STO(K


Hill I IIII I III I g IIIIIII a gligaggg EREM il
wa


By Neil Marks

WITH electricity generation
from the Skeldon sugar fac-
tory set to commence by year-
end, MIinister of Agriculture
Robert Persaud yesterday
hailed progress in the con-
struction of the Skeldon
Sugar M~odernisation Plant
(SSMlP). but warned against
problems such as loss of pro-
duction and absenteeism.
"Sugar is secure." he told
sugar workers and their families
gathered at the Skeldon Commu-
nity Centre for an annual func-
tion to honour workers of the
four Berbice estates. However.
h~e called for workers and man-
agemient to work together to
achieve the goal of tripling pro-
duction at Skeldon when the
more than new US$180M fac-
tory is completed
Persaud said the SSMP has
been designed as a generation
factory capable of supplying 10
MW of electrical power to the
national grid. If it were to be


used in the Berbice region, this
would double the county's
need.
H-e salid the first c<>nn~ction
to the grid is in progress and the
first export of diesel fenerated
power is due later this yea;r.
This will be a 13.8 NV sulpply
of up to six megawans~l to Up-
per Corentyne.
Wlhen the eventual 35 per
cent cut in the price focr sugar
is effected by the Eur-opean
Union in 20)10, Gu?ana will
lose $7B annually inl rev_
enues from sugar. but w'ith
the Skeldon Sugar
Modernisation Plant
(SSMP), Persaud said the in-
dustry would be secure. He
said Guyana is the only coun-
try in the Caribbean pre-
pared to mitigate the drastic
European price cuts.
"No worker will be left be-
hind. and no estate w1I h e
closed (due to modernization)"
Persaud told sugar w~orkers and
their families.
When the factory is com-


I :


MINISTER of Agriculture Mr Robert Persaud presents a prize
to Skeldon Sugar Estate cane harvester Marlon Welch at
the Guyana Sugar Corporation's annual function to honour
workers of the four Berbice estates. Welch harvested an
average of 3.09 tonnes of sugar per day during the last
crop.


The general public is hereby -
notified that the Telephone
Numbers located at our office 18
Public Road Mc Doom have been

changed to:

Tel# 233-063~4 / 233-0628

& 233-0877

The Management of Pestex
regrets any inconvenience this
may have caused.


REPAIR & C


* r
'
C


PV ~
g jl :9~It~/"/t~f,
ir"9~, .,


- Persaud hails progress at Skeldon, warns against problems


CLEVITE
ENGINE PARTS FOR


_)


LIBERATION






SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 1 2007


By Alistair' Bell
GLASGOW1 (Reuters) A
four-wvheel-drive vehicle
rammed into Glasgow
airport's mlain terminal yes-
terday and exploded in flames
inl what police described as an
a\ttack, a day after a twin car-
bomb plot w~as foiled in Lon-
don.










@ $8,000l per day


GNCB apologises to Mr.

T~arachand, Balgobin of Lot

104 Mon Renos Housing

~Schem e, East Co isst

Demerara whose name was

inadvertently published m

the Chronicle Newspapers

on June 24, 2007.


VACANCY FOR DRIVER
Vacancy exits for one driver with three years and
Over driving experience,

Applicant must have in his possession of a valid
drivers licance, a valid Police Clearance and two
recent references.

Apply: In person to


11 Avenue of the Republic
Robbstown, Georgetown.



VACANCY

A dynamic and progressive organ ication within
the airline industry, invites suitably qualified
persons to make application for the position of


Requirements:

*A Degree in Business/Public
Management from a recognized
Institution
*At least 5 years experience at
administering policies and procedures
to enhance operations.
*Knowledge of the airline industry
*Should possess superior
org anisational, interpersonal,
leadership and communication .skills.
*Must be self-motivated and goal
oriented.

Applications should reach no later than July 6,
2007.

Mail to P.O. Box 101590, Georgetown, Guyana.


BACKHOE OPERATOR









-rhe fareniy .oF~the late

MAHAD r'D~(1 94 8-


wishee to thank all
Those who called.
.~ sent cards, emanls,
e...wreathe and
eympat~hized with us
In our recent bereavement


.No hOne misa ittagL *(essg
Newtpac wdCPLCith** #*****. Dad h P.
On, epidCla nd menie we wilCAtwAYI CkCiSk,

From your loving elseces and brothes~. Harve~y,
Juliet, Michael, Gern, P~t~ricia, Murvey, Sheril,
Normarn and sticardo, in-lawg, nieces, nephsew.
auntesolnates


Selwd1, (no1 ier JClrr hddisinghtr


* GUYSUCO Training Centre Certificate in Fitting
and Machineij or GTI- Technician 2 Fitting and

* MXC pses including Mathematics and Englists


* 3 years in an industrial manufacturing entity.

* Experience with bakery equipment would
be an asset.


TRUCK DRIVERS /SALESMEN

* Experience will be an asset.
* Valid driver's licence to drive truck.

Apply to:




18 North Rd. & Albert St., Bourda.


I


nouncedl shortly aflter the inc~i-
dent that it had ra~isedl the no 1
rional security aller le~vel io
"criticar,. the highest rankhing
and onle which indicates furt~her
atta~cks arIe expected imminentll
While Scottish police said
they\ were~t not immediately\ can l
nectiig thle Glasgow alttack In
the fa~iled carT bomlbS in London1.
Prime Minister Gordlon Br~o\ln
convened a meeting of Bri tain s
top security committee to tlis
cuss events in GlaIsgow.
In Kennebunkport, Mlaine
the United States anlnouncedl iI
was boosting security at air
ports' nationwide, although the
leel aoul Sem irn tre salt1 em
In Glasgow. police said us e
people were arrested followring
the blaze at the terminall ~n-
trance. Witnesses described
those arrested as Asian men a~nd
said one of them was badly
burnt.


Witnesses told the BBC the
\ehicle, a greecn Jeep Cherokee,
I\p'lodedJ shortly after. crashing
Into( the glass front doors of' the
terminal, and said there was a1
hcavy stench of petrol.
"It racedl across the centr;ll
preservation and went straight
inlo the building," said taxi
Crosby said a stocky Asian
mal;n had got out of' the car- and
i\:\a quickly wlreslled to thre
grocunld by bystanders.
"I think this was a terrlor~ist
.Illack," Crosby said.
Another witness said the -
oc~icupants of the car had got out

cons of petrol that they then
ulsed to douse the car. before it
wecnt up in flames.
Tlhe airport was shut down
following the incident.
In London, police scoured
hourls of CCTV footage and ex-
IIr squads were deployed on the
\Iweets, particularly around land-
nutlrks such as the Houses of
P'arliamen(nlt atr F~riday's failed
i A\n intensive counter-terror-
I`1 mnveStigation was aIun1ched


nollc m ten tGI gow Airport after a car crashed into' the main terminal and exploded


after the discovery in the early
hours of Friday of a metallic
green Mercedes packed with up
to 60 litres of fuel, several gas
canisters and a large quantity of
nails.
A mobile phone, which se-
curity experts believed might
have been a detona~tion device,
was left inside the f'ume-filled
clu.
A second Mercedes packed
with gas and nails was later
found to ha~ve been sparked just


a few hundred yard~ts from the
first.
Police said the two vehicles
were clearly linked. Both bombs
were quickly defused but, had
they gone off. would have
caused significant injuries and
deaths, police said.
The foiled plot came to
light two years aft~er a coordi-
nated atta~ck by suicide bomb-
ers on London's transport sys-
tem killed 52 commluters. It ap-
pea~red to hav~e simlilarities to an
earlier plot in which an at Qaeda
militant planned to, blow up gas-
filled bombs~ inside limousines in
London,
Plans fo~r policing ofI public
events in the coming 10 days

"ouity. n"di'C" pubb
Wimbledon tennis tournament
and a concert for Princess Diana
today.


Despite the continuing
threat, tourists were stoical.
"You could be safe anywhere
or you could be safe nowhere. It
hasn't put me off travelling here,"
said Ivonne Geller, 49, a tourist
from Mexico strolling outside the
TigerTigerclub.
"I just feel angry about the
methods of these people who
try to harm innocent people."
Intelligence sources believe
there is a growing probability
the London plot was hatched by
an al Qaeda-style group.
"The feeling it is islamist.
rather than the other possibili-
ties, is very quietly growing
stronger," a source said.
The area of London where
die car boan ewend et, know
busiest in the capital and one of
the most intensely monitored by
CCTV surveillance.


~TS~ 1I~~


Car explodes at Scottish airport after London bombs







SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 1, 2007


ROAD CLOSURE

SERVICES DEVELOPMENT QUEENSTOWN

In order to facilitate the laying of cables for the roll
OUt Of telephone service in Bourda, Stabroek and
QUeenStown areas, GT&T has scheduled a road cut
for today, Sunday July 1, 2007 at the following
junction: Irving and Crown Streets. The public is
therefore advised to proceed with caution since the
road cut will affect the smooth flow of traffic at this
junction.






THE NEW GUYANA SCHOOL

Programme for students completing Nursery, Prep A & Prep B



sunven P RoGRAMYve zoor C
JULY16 T~O AUGUST ir. 2007f
(Mlonday to T`hursday~ 8:30am 12:30pmi)


OPTIC A L '



Summrrs Sale!! Summer Sale!!
(hL'< US out today for all types of prescription lenses
5% discount on all transitions in any colour
Blue, green, pink, brown, yellow, etc
We stock a variety of lenses:
STransition Progressive (invisible Bifocals)
Plastic Photocromatics
';Polycarbonate scratch resistants
For our pensioners only:
We accept your NIS vouchers
with no additional payments.


Bourgeois lIa ian Designs
180 Temples Tuscany Brands
Plastics, etc
C:all f'or appoiiintmnts

L ElllS CR AFT OP-TICAL
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THE NEW GUYANA SCHOOL

~ UW\R P ROGRMAIWE 2007f
For children entering 121 & 2'1 Year Nursery (3+ to 4+t)
,~ UL AUGUST7 Zm2-o


ENROL NOW! PLACES ARE LIMITED
Enrolment Office: 89 Brick~dam (Opposite the Palms)
~~Phone: 227-2"733 & 227-8257.


Sex abuse rising
(TRINIDAD EXPRESS) Sexual abuse of children is on the
rise in Trinidad and Tobago, says Antoinette Francis, heallth
promotions coordinator of the North Western Regional
Health Authority (NWRHA).
Francis, one of the organizers of the NWRHA's Child Sexual
Abuse Series, was speaking to the Express Friday during a work-
shop at the Diego Martin Community Centre.
"From all indications from our medical social workers and
from the psychiatrists involved, it (sexual abuse) appears to be
a growing problem, one that affects the overall health of the
community," she said.
According to Francis, the effects of sexual molestation in-
clude higher rates of infection, promiscuous behaviour. depres-
sion, schizophrenia, and suicidal tendencies.
"In the end, these sorts of violence and abuse end up being
a health issue and we are all aware of how taxed our health
resources are," she said.
Dr Gerard Hutchinson of the Mt Hope Psychiatric Unit
agrees that sexual abuse affects the mental health and behavioral
patterns of the victim.
"Most mental illnesses are more likely to occur in kids who
have been abused," he told the Express.
"The bottom line is that abuse has psychological and psy-
chiatric effects, but the more challenging issue is how it affects
the child's personality as he grows up," Hutchinson continued.
He said that in some cases, instead of leading to depression
or anxiety disorders, abuse affects the individual's interactions
within the society.
"The individual becomes mal-adaptive," he said. "He is not
inclined to make the best adjustments or response to social de-
mands."
The mal-adaptive personality, according to Hutchinson, is
more likely to flout societal norms and engage in risky behaviour
like sexual promiscuity.
When asked if the sexual abuse of children is on the rise,
Hutchinson said that there is definitely an increase in reported
cases.
He was careful to note, however, that this may be a result
o: society becoming more open about the issue.
He said that 30 to 50 per cent of the children referred
to children's homes like St Jude's were abused.


"disturbing", adding that "scri-
ous measures were needed to
combat the increased level of in-
discipline within the Police Scr-
vice."
The JSC report said the
Commission reports listed the
following as prevalent disciplin-
ary problems within the Ser-
vice:
- Discreditable conduct
- Insubordinate conduct
-Neglect of duty
- The permitted escape of pris-
oners
SConviction for criminal of-
fences
-Absenteeism
-Discourtcous conduct
"The machinery in terms of
delays, information gathering
and recommendations for action
seems close to collapse, or at


least very ineffective no doubt
contributing to "a culture of in-
discipline: and low confidecnce in
the Police Service," the JSC re-
port said.
It said the Commission in-
dicated that disciplinary matters
needed to be brought to its at-
tention by the Police Commis-
sioner more expeditiously.
Independent Senator and
criminologist Prof Ramesh
Deosaran chaired the J SC
which held six public meet-
ings and seven closed door (in
camera) meetings from Octo-
ber 28, 2005 to December 15,
2006, I wo of wh ic h took
place in Tobago.
Among those who appeared
before the JSC were the mem-
bers of the Commission led by
its chairman Christopher Tho-


mas as well as Police Comrnis-
sioner Trevor Paul a~nd his ex-
ecutive team.
~The JSC report said Roa~ch
told the committee that with re-
spect to the prosecution of po-
lice officers, there are rules
within the Service that must be
followed.
"He noted that the Service
actively pursues the prosecu-
tion of officers found negligent
or in breach of the disciplinary
code of conducts and perhaps
even moreso than other institu-
tions," the JSC report said.
Roach told the JSC that
for officers accused of mis-
conduct to be successfully
prosecuted, the public must
cooperate and bring the evi-
dence to the officers in
charge.


(TRINIDAD EXPRESS) Too
many police officers are per-
mitting prisoners to escape,
are insubordinate or just out-
right rude, states a report laid
in the Parliament Friday.
That report, however.
quoted Deputy Police Commis-
sioner Glen Roach as saying that
the prosecution of officers
found negligent is being actively
pursued.
The document, which is
dated February 2007, is the
Third Report of the Joint Select
Committee (JSC) of Parliament
that examined the Police Service
Commission.
The JSC took note of the
Commission's reports from
2002 to 2005 which have de-
scribed the high number of of-
ficers on disciplinary charges as


L~ IPI~~.:~%e


BAD BOY COPS


SPhonics: Language
The Doorw~ay /Exp~erince~
to Reading

Enrol I\ow! Places are limbiz

ifnrpment Office. -89Brickdif am iOppostejF~t) ~tim?:
~Phojne: 227-2733 & 2'27-'' 57:.










I j : THE PARTNERSHIP FOR


E

forthrightness in exchanges of ideas on one hand and
the level of commitments on the other, considering that
representatives would have arrived reasonably well-
briefed. The dialogue must differently continue.
Nevertheless, the challenge for CARICOM, its
Secretariat being a vital component, is to build on the
momentum of the donors conference and methodically
proceed to craft, as a matter of priority, the necessary
Plan of Action for further engagement with the done
governments and institutions that share the needs an
aspirations of the Caribbean.
It is to be expected that coming out of this week's~
28th CARICOM Summit in Barbados, there would be
some indication of how the Community's governments;
plan on follow-up actions on the Port-of-Spain Donors
Conference.


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
TIhe Chronicle is at www.guyanachronicle.com
e-m ail address sundayeditor @guyanachronicle.com
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown, Guyana.


I


FRESH FROMI the just-concluded unique "Confe~rence on thle the Headcs of` Govrnme~nt shlouldl pay close attecntionr to callls for1 Commlli\4ionl'S f)cu1S on the "alarmling increase i hoc n- r
Caribbean" in Washington. CARICOM\I Heads of Governmlent n~r~rowing of' the cr~edibility galp between prlomises aund action inl thec municablec diseases-inclu dingl heart disease, diabetes, cancer, at
begin their 28th regular annlual-summit today. with a c~eremlo- .14thI yea'r. of a Commlnunity in wYhichl julst o~ne full-fledgedct
nial opening in the couryard of the Barbados Parlialmenlt-- members state couldl still fr-ustrae nyC11) m;jo~r decisionl f'rom1 imlle~
thle oldest such institution in this hemisphere.. melnta~tion.
Tfhe agenda for their. plena-y working sessions. the first of: which So mulch f'or the challecngeLs of' "col lective sovere~ignty' that1 n~uist
begins tomorrow mnorninge at the new. Ba~rbados~ Hilton. i'( fullI of1 he seriously adtdre~ssed to makte thle emergI.Ling~ CSMlj aI signlificantI sIC-
pressingl i\;sues`. SOme1C of which have~' domllinatedC prev\ious\ summllits ~CSS.
aInd inter-sessiona l mechngs. In the pr-evailingf cilrcumstnlllces it mlay' be uselill forl molral;le- )
F'or instance. comllpleting the framework\Y)l~ arrangementsI~r l inl 2()(1 most)\ling: and confiden~lce-hu~ilding of he Commlunity's peo~ple li~lr thi\
for phased imlplemnentation1 of the CARIICOM Single M2~ar~ke~ ;ltl and e's sumlmit to comle for~waur with at least a skeletal checkl-list
Ecclonomy (CSME)--n,\r guided~c hI the i~~Norn G1irIan-aulthored ~ onI where wc arle at in te~rmsl of implllementation of' alrrangementlls onI.
d~cumlent ..TowardT s Sin~gic E~conomy) a~nd a Sing~le Decvelopmellnt forI example: i'
Visin Trnsportatiotn: TIhe forging oI al cohesive pr-ogrammlle li~lr re-
Se~conldly. strengthening the fo~unda~licn of' whatI hlase recenlyCI benhnlar n e rnpotto butwihCRCM edr
idecntif'ied ai the ..foulrth pillar of' the 1.5-rlcniembe 'conllununit Ilmec been stalking about for~ more than two decaldes.
..security" DVelopmentn Fundt: lixactly when will the Communlllityl hi'
TIhis "pillar'. covers,~ amlongll other burning social issues. endemnlll ready" to inaugurate the CARICOM Developmennt F~undt (CDI:).
crimeIC and violence; haltlh, trlafficking in anna1~ drugs andl people, as prviedfo the Commnunity Trecaty, and deemedct integra: l it> the 1.7 m .,
wecll as a new emphasis on terrorisml thre~ats. followingp thec faciledl emrllging seamless economy)- ec;ci Ialy the so-callledl "dlisadtvan-
JFK atirpor~t "terrorist plot". and amid recurring concerns thlat thris laged" ones?
particular aspect may be externally-dlrive~n. Envisaged to be operational with some US$250 million in fund- hypertens~lion. as well as the danuntinlg pr-oblem of obesity anin
TIhe three other "pillars" that have been standing virtually frloni ing~ (US120 million by CARICOM) and the rest firom donor gov'- adul~lts Ila~le anld feman~le) and c~hildrcn. 1
the inception of the region's integr~ationl movem'~lent ar'e tradle andt er~nments and agencies, there is nlow' a reported mlaior hurd~cle to b~e Rig~ht Charterl: On huma~n rights and fr~eedoms. it islanorte
economic development; foreign policy and funlctional cooperationl. clossed in the modalities of. its management andi operations. high tIme al;1SO for an update on efforts made to e eat
If' there has been a time when "functional cooperation" shouldl Should, for instance, the fuLnd function ulnder a separate cha~rter CARIICOM Char-ter of' Civil Society into a OMalybn~n fgverejn
be seriously upgradedl fort new implementation stratecgies, thlat timle or,1 as somne ma!jor potential donors prefer,. within the ambhit of the .Ihe c~hartero was endorsed 10 years ago by -bRindi nsrumlen
is certainly now: and this week's summtlit is challenged to mlake it a~ Caribbean Develoment Bank (CDB3) which has done much of' the lI iblhtabs nce ofit being m de ait t galy benn instubmitte
ar~ound-breaking event in this particular area, according to somle sc- h~asic work in helping to shape it.. is .olta tecatr huda leat nes mabe llut
nior ministers and top regional technocrats. Some answers would have to he fo~rthcoming fr~om Barbhados' alppoval by national parliament s so that vilt ion nly h l
CARICOM leaders paying heed, would be aware of thle cries Primne Minister Owen Arthur, host and chairman of this week's suml- to in relevant court cases, lofrte oe e oen
of~ the people to treat regional air and sea transportatio n as l mlost mlit. who washm~an ated b his CommnunityDcolleaguecs to chair. it te lim -lin i reqied;ls M-wrhet pr rse not havirnga
urgnt prri"orhnny ft a ion in he at notues'om itl scopralli~ke tour.- Eesogy security: Further, there is the need Ior public enlighten- cor~e a recoilumended high level commission, empowered with exl
'nsm an agiutr rcn an vuln rabl dule tr ac o onrt pans to n elbnacn toepsau one tp Pns ioi en rgloecrP (9 bespecal agais rioie 11t h t Ifaneo
porta(/e spokesmlan on regional tr~ansportation is Pr~ime Ministrc co~ncer~ns that ..more than 17,rce~cnt of. CARICOM~s energy needs LilUetlul C(kFAl Il.h MEC SertS r n s n~gn te inanste
Ralphiy'! Gonsalveso Sti la. Vicet n there Grnais the are vdrm sulspl lentary initiativeo(n bio-fuells? The St.Vincent. this past Febuary.
ComuntyrCrouktgWoin Chaim 2007, there are now rising CARICOl911eader to deatlhwit hiththerewgitujle es~g ypollic nt 11 CA u 11 dsbcai t~eh c n sup ine to arn t lifora tin
pr~otestations across the Community against esca~lating alir fares; mlorec progrmlmes, as wel p c the walkn "cuiy ilrwihntl C RI r an "actllionte cdc ageda onxiu mpmetaton pritetakori
uneasiness over threats to the survival of a low regional ca~rr'iers. Colmmunity. will be Prime Minister Patric Manmong. 1 h Part ula~r in reltion to the o i inauguration of~rtls
and as hopes of. a ferry) service-to sulpplement~ intr;-regional move- Food Securitry: Requiredl also is an update ten ;ura~ngenilc its CARIC Matcual De elpent Fund; new governance arran
mentn of people and goods. continue to be dashedl wlith every') pa;Ss- the1 transformation of Caribbea~n agrlicullture wit lo see ~iy a CAeggggg ,ypg~epmn Fug nd; ne igov tigg,4 aregi


international donors conference organised
by the Caribbean Comrtiunity took place in
Port-of-Spain.
From all accounts, it highlighted an encouraging
display of genuine com-mitment by CARICOM to
vigorously pursue with its envisaged modernisation and
expansion of the region's vital agricultural sector.
Practical partnership support from traditional "donor
friends" of the region is key to achieving success.
`While for many CARICOM member states tourism
and, to a lesser exent, the service sector have long been
major pillars of their economies, for others--Guyana
being perhaps the leading one, but also including
Jamaica, Belize, and a number of OECS countries-
agriculture remains both a significant source of
employment and.foreign exchange earnings.
The presence and active participation in the donors
conference in Port-of-Spain of President Bharrat Jagdeo,
who has lead responsibility for transformation of
-Caribbean agriculture, and Prime Minister Patrick
Manning seem to have made quite a positive impact.
The event received also a good boost from Director
General of the- UN Food and Agriculture Organisation,
Jacques Diouf. He had set the tone in his own address
for engaging exchanges and exposition.
The technical expertise provided by the CARICOM
Secretariat ensured good insight into the critical needs
and persistent bottlenecks that underlie the very
daunting task of achieving a significant reduction in the
region's estimated US$3 Billion food imports bill, as well


imports.l\ culrrently costing an estimated US$3 Billion--in the fat
of some1L mecmber countries continuing to default on preferential pu
chalse of' what's produced in CARICOM. An example is Guyana
nee.
President Bharrat Jagdeo has lead responsibility for transfo
11n11tion11 of the CommuitLIIy'S agriculture sector, and is expected I
reportl onI the outcome of a Agricultur-e Donors Conference la
month1I1 ali, Po ha olIt~ ent has imnplemnlccltatn taken place on I1.
replortl oI the Sir. G~or-ge Alleyne-led blue-ribbon 'Car~ibbea~n Conl
nuss~l~l(io on health and Development", subnultted two, years ago thl
The1~ ce~ntra;l themne of theL ComlmiSSionl 's reort is based on I1
sloganl Thell Health of the Region is the Wealth of the Region"' th
lemergd fromn CARICOM's "Nassau Declaration" of 2001. Wh
s;;;=;t;,s has bn md. a. x Comunity. in some on ne ci.
A Progress" report is required onl actions Itaken on (1


AG RICUL TUR

on related challenges for food security and building
sustainable rural communities,
Although not intended to be a strictly "pledging
conference", there was, nevertheless, available for
consideration and reflection by representatives of donor
governments and agencies approximately 25 regional
projects and 40 national project profiles from 14
CARICOM countries involving an expenditure of US$300
million. .
These regional/national projects are situated within
a framework to address the infrastructure, policy,
regulatory and research needs b~y which a new
diversified and competitive agriculture.sector could
contribute to food security, increased employment, and
generate more foreign exchange to better enable the
emerging CARICOM Single Market and Economy
(CSME).
Among the range of donor partners that revealed a
more encouraging response to what CARICOM is
seeking, overall, to achieve, the Government of Italy
clearly stood out by being quite forthcoming with a
specific pledge of two million Euros to enable upscaling
of the current Regional Special Programme on Food
Security. This programme is being implemented in
collaboration with the FAO and the CARIFORUM Group
(CARICOM plus Dominican Republic).
Generally speaking, donor participants appeared
sympathetic to the the efforts being pursued for the
transformation of Caribbean agriculture. But
disappointment was also in evidence at the lack of


TIN01 E TVL K




THEH AL K








SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 1, 2007 7


@ G;'fUlana






diadwartise your business or service
onr the In~ternet at untbelievauble utels'


votle sector, the ar;tcadeic conil-



Barbadian woman w~Sas la
mlenting the need for miore
Car~ibblean nationals living in
the U.S. to makte the sacri-


they can help thle folks back
. home.
She: threw the audience into
a fit of laughter when she said
people only turn up when they
know food was going to be
served
But seriously, the Carib-
bealn Diaspora shoulld be tapped
into as external partners for our
countries and hope the leaders
would consider their potential
contribution to their honrie coun-
tries.
I know too well how impor-
tant their remittances are assist-
ing families back in the Carib-
bean and in the case of the Ja-
maican Diaspora, they have
professionally organised them-
selves to aid the run-down hos-
pitals and schools in the mother
country.
There were scores of U.S.-
based Caribbean nationals at
the Diaspora meetings who
wanted to cement links and
help the Caribbean in any
which way they could.
There was one guy, John
McKenzie, the President of the
Caribbeari-American Chamber
of Commerce, who wanted to
link U.S.-Caribbean profession-
als with Caribbean-based pro-
fessionals and have some syn-
ergies going.
And while the U.S. did not
seem to have any senior


and a world free fr~om trade bar-
r~iers andt protectionist policies,
and facing margilnalisation by
free trade agreements between
powerful nations which do not
include them.
Yet. the Caribbeann did not
go with their hats in hand to
beg; they did not cower and use
nice words to describe the prob-
lems they- were going through,
and they did not shy away
from criticising the U.S. on a
number of fronts.
I think the Trinidadian
Prime Minister Patrick Man-
ning nailed it on the head when
he said Caribbean leaders did
not go to the meeting with U.S.
President George W. Bush to
make any demands.
Instead, they wanted to
share certain issues and concerns
the Caribbean was facing.
"In outlining the case, what
we sought to do was not to
specifically ask for ABC and D,
but to outline the situation, out-
line the position of the Carib-
bean countries and to ask the
US that, in those circumstances,
" what are you prepared to do,
" according to Manning.
Barbadian Prime Minis-
ter Owen Arthur also struck
a resonant point when he de-
livered one of his best


speeches yet, informing
Washington that, "we have
not come to Washington to
hanker after a nostalgic past.
And we have come here not
as people without hope."
The Caribbean sought an
audience with the U.S. as it was
the region's closest developed
country neighbour, their minor
trading partner and the home of
the largest number of migrants
from the Caribbean.
Among issues that were
put on the platter for the U.S.
to consider were expanding
the range of goods and ser-
vices in the CBl; the issue of
security in the Caribbean re-
garding the transshipment of
illegal drugs and all the in-
herent problems with that in
fuelling crime; the issue of
deportation and health issues
such as HIVIAIDS.
It's now left to the U.S to
decide whether it will continue
to ignore our concerns or lend
a hand in dealing with some of
our problems which we all
know would make a great, big
difference to our countries.
One of the issues raised at
the meeting by President Bush
was the close relations between
the Caribbean countries and
Cuba.


The President was dis-
tur~bed by this.
But it wals made clear by
several Caribbean leaders,
including ;;uyana's Presi-
dent Blharrat Jagdeo and St.
Vincent and the G~renadines
Prime Minister, Dr. Ralph
Gonsalves, that Cuba, along
with Venezuela and .even
China, were the only coun-
tries helping the Caribbean.
Should we ignore their help
which we so desperately need
given our small economies and
reducing GDPs?
The fact is thalt seven of' the
top ten countries across the
globe with the highest ratio of
debt to GDP are to be found in
the Caribbean. Only two are
beneficiaries of the HIPC initia-
tive.
This might have been news
to the U.S., given their lack of
attention to us.
President Bush was also
told that the Caribbean re-
spected the U.S. position to
have partners, and they hoped
the U.S. would respect the Car-
ibbean to have their own part-
ners as well. -
Caribbean leaders also had
an opportunity to meet with
members of the civil society, in-
cluding the Diaspora, the pri-


officials at the various plenary
and Diaspora sessions, the
World Bank, the IMF, the IDB
and the OAS were greatly
represented and once again,
the Caribbean needs to tap
into those resources for help -
and their officials have all
publicly pledged to give
assistance to the Caribbean in
several spheres.
As an aside, special thanks
.to the OAS, and in particular,
the Assistant Secretary General
Albert Ramdin for inviting a
Iarge contingent of journalists
from all 14 Caribbean Commu-
nity (CARICOM) countries to
take part in a one-day seminar
and facilitating our presence in
Washington for the Caribbean
leaders' meeting.
We were indeed happy
that more efforts are being
made for a strong Caribbean
presence in the OAS, despite
the overwhelming Latin
American bias of the hemi-
spheric body.
Linda Hutchinson-Jafar can
be reached at
hutchlin@gmail~com


IT'S safe to say that the' someone respected by all people in Europe do.
driver of the car packed with sides, which is why the job Most major European coun-
explosives that was found in had been left empty since the tries had already been through
central London early Friday last "special envoy," former some sort of terrorist crisis well
morning was not a very im- World Bank president James before the current fashion for
pressive terrorist.- Driving Wolfensohn, resigned in frus- "Islamist" terrorism:the IRA in
erratically down Haymarket tration in early 2006 and Britain, the OAS in France,
at 1.30 in the morning in a Wolfensohn (who hadn't even ETA in Spain, the Baader-
silver Mercedes, crashing it invaded Iraq) genuinely did Meinhof Gang in Germany, the
into a garbage bin, getting out have the respect of all sides. Brigate Rossi and their neo-fas-
and running away ~it all But Blair didn't want to cist counterparts in Italy. Most
suggests that he didn't pay fade away gracefully. He wanted European cities have also been
proper attention back in ter- the job, and his pal George heavily bombed in a real war
rorist school. Bush twisted arms until the within living memory, which
It's also safe to say that this other members of the Quartet definitely puts terrorist attacks
incident will be taken more se- gave in, reasoning that he. into a less impressive category.
riously in the United States than couldn't do that much harm So most Europeans, while they
it is in Britain itself or any- when there's no hope anyway. dislike terrorist attacks, do not
where else in Europe. Prime After all, if a Borgia can become obsess about them: they know
Minister Gordon Brown issued pope, why can't Tony Blair be that they are likelier to win the
the obligatory statement that a peace envoy? The British lottery than to bc hurt by ter-
Britain faces "a se ius and cton Fr' tiOf ice is sa t e inI roristussin r rtyco

public "need to be alert'. at all Russians nearly vetoed the ap- about the occasional terrorist at-
times, but there were none of pomntment, but it doesn't really tacks linked to the war in
the attempts to'use it as justifi- matter much. Neither does the Chechnya, and Indians are posi-
cation for Britain's~supporti~ng car-bomb that was abandoned in tively heroic in their refusal
role in the U.S. invasion of Iraq central London.* (most of the time) to be pan-
that would have been automatic If the silver Mere that icked by terrorist attacks that
when Tony Blair was running was left in Haymarket had have taken more lives there than
the show. actually exploded and killed all the attacks in the West since
Blair has gone off to some people it would not be terrorist techniques first became
bring peace to the Middle an appropriate time to say. widespread in the 1960s. In al-
Ehast asuthe special envoy of this, but an ocrcasional terror- most all of these countries, de-
Stth Qur th e Unted ist attack is one of the costs spite the efforts of some gov-
Sthees, the Eu lo an Unkn~a tojn Iusins s the mo- enet ocnvic tha pq

st )k at would bena hopeless drng ao uns ornpdaportion to tniltrat s jof eo mhou e I


don't believe it.
.Whereas in the United
States, most people do believe
it. A majority of Americans
have finally figured out that the


Bush administration has built
its whole brand around the
"war on terror" since 2001, so
the threat must continue to be
seen as huge and universal.
Ridiculous though it
sounds to outsiders, Ameri-
cans are regularly told that
their survival as a free soci-
ety depends on beating the
"terrorists." They should
treat those who say such
things as fools or deliberate
liars not worthy of a


moment's attention, but they
don't Which is why the ma-
nipulators of public opinion
in the White House and the
U.S. media will give bigger
play to the London bombing-
that-wasp't than Britain's
own government and media
will.

Gwynne Dyer is a London-
based independent journal-
ist whose articles are
published in 45 countries.


invasion of Iraq really had noth-
ing to do with fighting terror-
ism, but they certainly havenot
understood that terrorism itself
is only a minor threat.
Inexperience is one reason:
American cities have never been
bombedl in war, so Americans
have no standard of comparison
that would shrink terrorism to
it tru a ptac in the ocl
soc e~t.f Iutthe other is relente


Canbbean stood


Washingt


talllti


THE Caribbean may have
walked away empty-handed
from their recent sojourn to
Washington, but to my mind,
they returned home with
something far more valuable
- and maybe not even recog-
nizable by many of them.
I honestly don't think any
of the Caribbean leaders went to
Washington with pre-conceived
notions of expecting anything
immediately to be handed to
them and I'm sure a lot more
maybe are not banking on get-
ting an iota from the United
States, given their pre-occupa-
tion, fighting their battles in the
Middle-East and their war of
words with Fidel Castro and
Hugo Chavez.
What was indeed important
about the visit to Washington,
in my view, 1vas letting the US
administration know that the
Caribbean is not relaxing on its
laurels, but has been bravely
forging ahead, with their pride
held high against the odds as
their countries continue to
struggle economically, socially
with ?1igh crime rates. unem-
ployment and major health is-
sues.
They face numerous chal-
lenges as small, vulnerable
states adapting to globalisation






8 Y* MF
SUNDAY--- CHONCL July 1,00


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Tener 'l : ll
NB:S~lt l~i'.TIOS ,1,7> OCITIN EJRTEN H PENNG


WI HESTTEDONENDrls)Or~ll:'N ~


criticised both the US and Is-

= ezblh las cumr
an issue of great concern to Car-
ibbean countries, because~ of in-



Brita~in's foreign policy agenda.
He has also shown that he is not
reluctant to face up to issues

wihth nie Sat a Il

climate change demand "strong
Ialleaeship" f'rom Washington if'
they are to be met successfully.
As~ I write this commentary
ic;no ~ announcements has been madle
about Lo~d'Triesman, the foreign
offideo minister who had respon.
sibility in the Blair government
Ifor retlations with Africa, Latin
Amerlica, the Caribbean, Over.
seas Ter~lritories, and the ConI-
monlwealth,
~But, at least one of his
sub~jeCt areas, Africa, has
gonle to an interesting new
Foreign office minister who,
while he will not be a Cabi.


who served as an aide to
former UN Secretary-Gen.
eral, Kofi Anan, and who~was
W iti s s ae jitst ato
over Israel aird Lebanon. Hie
will also have res onsibility
for Asia and the UN. In many
policy areas such as the
middle-east and development
issues, Malloch Brown's and
many Caribbean govern-
ments should see eye to eye. -
The other appointment that
should be of interest to the Car.
ibbean is the Secretary for In.
ternational Development. He is
Doulglas Alexander a close po.
litical ally of Gordon Brown s
having~ served in the past as hl
researcher and speech writer,
Alexander has been Mini\-
ter ocf Trade and Minister for
Europe. so he should be no I
stralnger to Caribbean issues in
the current 'negotiations with
the European Union (EU) foI,
an Economic Partnership Agree1-
ment. To underscoie
Alexa~nder's importance. G~or.
don Brown has also apoint'd
.- him the coordinator of the
Laboulr Palrty s strategy for the


(Thle w hrl; is a business

Ca;rib' -ln d~iplomlat)
BRITAIN remains of suf'fi-
cient importance to countries
of the Carilonean that mlany
of them w\ill be deeply inter-
ested in how the change of
Prime Mlinister from Tony
Blair to Cotrdion Brown~l will-


affect them.
The one person of Curibbean
origin in the Blair Cabinet. Ba-
oness Valerie Amos. hlas gone but
another person of Caribbean ori-
gin has ~joined Brown's Cabhinet
- Barone~ss Patricia Sco~tland.
G00; ana-born Baroness
Amos heldl many~ positions in
the Blair administration includ-
ing Foreign. Office Minister.


Sclcrtary f~or Intern~itiona~l De-
velopment andl f~inally Lcteade of
thle Hiouse of` Lords. Shle ha~:>
nocw been nomlinatedd f`or the
postI of European' Union (Ei)
speciall r~epresentative to the Af
r-icaun Un~ion.
Domninica-born Baroness
Patricia Scotland is the Attor-
ney-Gjenera~l in Brown's govern-
ment. 11ndoubtedly. this is a rc-


mnarkable developments. It is tle
firit timei in British history that
aI w omal; n is Altorney-Ge~ner; l
andc the f'ir'st time that aI black
perSo~n hoclds this important
post.
Baroness Scotlandl had
also served the Blair- govern-
ment as parliamentary under
secretaryy in the foreign o'-
fice, parliamentary secretary
at the Lord Chancellor's D-
partment and recently as
Home Office Ministe of
State for the Criminale Juo
tice systemn and Law Ref'orm.


administration to pay somne at-
tention to the Caribbean
Although Baroness Amos
les tgntaone a oro rown-
moted Barns Scotland tl th
post of the government's senior
law advisor will help to retain
the votes of Caribbean people
in the UK who have trladitionr-
aIlly supported the Labour
Party.
But, it is to the new Foreign
Secretary and other ministers in
the British foreign and com
mnonwealth offCice as well as the
new Internationril Development
Secretary that the Caribbean
will have to look to ensure that
it keeps what little attention is
iven to Caribbean causes.
The new Foreign Secre-
tary is IDavid Miliband. While
there- is no record of his shof-
ing any interest in the Car-
ibbean, there are indications
that his views on some issues
coincide with the expressed
positions of Caribbean gov-
ernments. For instance, even
though Mlr Miliband's heri-
tage is Jewish, he has


next general election. He will,
therefore, wield considerable in-
11uence.
As for the new Prime Min-
ister himself, he has shown little
interest in the past in Caribbean
matters. And, it will take some
doing f~or- the Caribbean to en-
gage his attention for two main
rea~sons.
First, he now has both eyes


them after the next general elec-
tions. In this, he has a fight on
his hands and the opposition

Cotm n makn his I fe n
comfortable. Brown has set
himself an agenda for change -
change in education, health and
housing particularly. It is an
agenda that will occupy his ev-
ery waking mo~ment.
Second, throughout his pe-
niod as Britain's Finance Mmn-
ister, Gordon Brown's overseas
preoccupation has been poverty
in Africa. This is unfinished.
business, and the Caribbean will
-recede deep into the background
as he struggles to tackle it un-
der pressure from several vocal
and influential non governmen-
tal orgamisations.
If the Caribbean is to en-
gage this new Brown govern-
ment, much work has to be
done at the diplomatic and
ministerial levels. And, the
help of the Caribbean
Diaspora in the UK will be
.vital, particularly as general
elections approach.
Responses to:
ronaldsanders29@ hotmail.com


T he ne w B ntish





government and



th Cteare bean










Advancing integration between yr~




CARICOM and Central America :


SALES & MARKETING OFFICER~

Are you the person we are looking for?
Pleasant, healthy, able bodied, outgoing personality, exhibiting good communication
skills (oral and written) and capacity accommodative to easy interaction generally.

Age range: 25 to 45 years

Sex: Male or female are suitable




Preference: Diploma in Marketing from a reputable university or college.

Acceptable with at least 5 years experience: High School education with acceptable passes
in at least four business subjects (inclusive Mathematics and English Language).

Consideration:
Persons with over ten years of sales industry experience with a track record that
demonstrates ability and evidence of producing the deliverables may be considered.

Experience:

Sales industry experience demonstrating the ability to meet and surpass sales targets with
consistency over a period of not less than two consecutive years in the same area of
operation in the same entiy.

The job:
The Sales and Marketing Officer appointment is a field oriented, requiring the incumbent to
visit clients to promote sales. Own transportation is requirement.

Remuneration:
Remuneration package comprises of a combination of fixed emolument and added
performance incentives. Point of entry is commensurate with qualifications, experience and
general suitability.

Address applications to 'Sales & Marketing Officer Vacancy' P.O.Box 10566
Georgetown, to reach no later than July 4, 2007.


The Licensing Department of the GEA is now receiving applications
for renewal of all G EA licences expire g on August 31i, 2007*


Persons with GEA licen~ces expir~ing on the abovementioned date are

kindly asked to make contact with the Licensing Department at 295

Quamina Street, Gieorgetown or call 223-7056 or 226-4424 to
commence the licensing process at the earliest: possible date.


Please note that it is an offence to import, retail, store or transport

petroleum and petroleum products without a G;EA licence. Get
licensed today!


that since CARICOM and Cen-
tral America "have a common
and shared vulnerability", they
must "really try to find common
ground on matters where there
is a common vulnerability."
Noting that this situation has
existed for some time, he said
that "it is through meetings like
this and through the determina-
tion to find means and mecha-
nisms for cooperation in the fu-
ture that such conflict in the
past may be avoided in the fu-
ture."
But it was not just the
trade issue that took centre
stage. Other crucial matters
such as natural disasters,
energy, investments and
transportation received
emphasis. Noting that
natural disasters and climate
change present a grave
danger to Central America
and the Caribbean, the
summit saw the necessity for
closer coordination between
the relevant bodies
established within the
framework of CARICOM and
SICA. As a result, a high level
meeting on "Environment
and Disaster Prevention and
Mitigation" is currently
Ileing planned for Honduras
in order to discuss and
analyse a proposal for a joint
project in both sub-regions.
And in a further effort to
intensify their efforts to combat
and mitigate the potentially
devastating impact of climate
change on the countries of both
regions, CARICOM and SICA
will also collaborate on propos-
als that may be incorporated in
the multilateral regime pres-


establishing a joint free trade
agreement (FTA). The Foreign
Trade Ministers, during the
February meeting, agreed on this
direction, and the summit
formalised this by deciding to
start discussions for such an ac-
cord. The heads decided to use
as a basis the current Caricom-
Costa Rica FTA which provides
for accession by other countries
of the two sub-regions and re-
garded as the most appropriate
tool for achieving the early
realisation of enhanced trade re-
lations among the participating
countries,
As a result of this deci.
sion, a preparatory meeting
of CARICOM and SICA rep.
resentatives was subse-
quently held in Panama City
on 30 May to discuss the
framework of the FTA.
Among the issues considered
were the legal format that
would constitute the agree-
ment; the amendments and
revisions that must be incor-
porated to align the integra-
tion of the other SICA mem-
bers into the framework of
the Costa Rica CARICOM
FTA; and market access such
as rules of origin, customs
rules and administrative pro-
cedures.
A critical trade issue which
has seen a long running differ-
ence between the two sub-re-
gions is over the matter of' pref-
erential treatment by the Euro-
pean Union for bananas pro-
duced in CARICOM member-
states. Commenting on this
problem which was aired at the
summit, Barbados' Prime Min-
ister Owen Arthur emphasized


ently being negotiated. They
will also support the proposal
that the UN Economic and So-
cial Council should hold a spe-
cial session at the level of For-
eign Ministers in the margins of
the 62nd Session of the UN
General Assembly in September
this year.
In addition, the summit in-
volved itself in a thorough dis-
cussion on the question of en-
ergy in the light of the serious
effect of energy costs on the
economies of both sub-regions.
The leaders discussed practical
ways to address this situation,
including pursuing renewable
energy alternatives, diversifying
energy sources and encouraging
energy conservation. They also
set an objective to harmonise
regional energy policies and
strengthen the energy sector in
the member-states.
An important part of the
discussions centred on the
question of security and the
expanding problem of crime.
In this respect, both groups
decided to advance coopera-
tion in the fight against
organised crime, including
illicit trafficking ill small


arms and light weapons, drug
trafficking, among other
criminal activities, through
the exchange of information
and the establishment of
mechanisms aimed at rein-
forcing such collaboration.
Hailing the summit as a suc-
cess, and pointing to the agree-
ment reached between the two
sub-regions, Belize's Prime
Minister Said Musa said, "We
believe that this bold initiative
will not only bring our pei~ples
closer together but also help in
the fight against poverty"
Indeed, both CARICOM
and SICA have cooperated in
many hemispheric and other
multilateral issues over the past
decade. Such cooperation is very
active at the UN where both
groupings participate as mem-
bers of the Latin American and
Caribbean Group (GRULAC)
and at the OAS where they
share similar views on political,
economic and social problems
affecting the smaller economies
of the hemisphere.
Undoubtedly, this overdue
summit has reinvigorated the
natural alliance between
CARICOM and SICA whose


By Odeen Ishmael

As part of the efforts to ex-
pand regional integration, the
second joint summit of heads
of state and government of
the Caribbean Community .
(Caricom) and the Central
American Integration System
(SICA) convened in Belize
City, Belize on 12.May 2007.
The first summit was held in
February 2002, also in Belize
City. And now with a more
organised approach to inte-
gration in place, the leaders
decided to hold future sum-
mits every two years, with
Nicaragua hosting the next
one in May 2009.
In preparation for this re-
cent summit, the Ministers re-
sponsible for Foreign Affairs,
the Econortly and Foreign
Trade held discussions in Belize
in February 2007 on strength-
ening the political dialogue and
cooperation, and expanding
trade between the two hemi-
spheric sub-regions. ~
Significantly, the summit
reaffirmed the action plan drawn
up by the Foreign Ministers at
their February meeting, by
which CARICOM and SICA
aimed to further increase
cooperation in numerous areas.
including human development.
health, housing. poverty
eradication, environment and
disaster mitigation, foreign
policy coordination, foreign
trade and investment, crime and
security. the fight against
corruption, air transportation,
tourism, and cultural exchanges.
For many years, both sides
had expressed the importance of


member-states are all
classified as smaller
economies. Operating fromt
the cooperation agreement of
this summit and the action
plan crafted by the Foreign
Ministers, both sub-regions
can now take concrete
decisions in their mutual
interests at multilateral
forums such as the OAS, the
UN and at the World Trade
Organisation discussions.
More particularly, by
increasing their political
consultations on a more
streamlined basis in the
regional, hemispheric and
international forums, they
are now in a better position
to identify areas of consensus
while working to develop
joint positions and coordinate
on issues of mutual interest
regionally and
internationally.


Joseph O'Lall
Chief Executive Officer











Is CRICOM working?


VCNCAY


Management Sciences for Health is seeking a Senior
Technical Support Advisor to support the United States

Agency for International Development (USAID) Supply
SChain Management System Project in Guyana. The Senior
Technical support Advisor serves as an in-country technical support on
development and implementation of supply chain technical activities in Guyana.
These activities include, but not are limited to: health commodity quantification
and forecasting, pharmaceutical warehouse management system operationS,

HoV/eAlnD m~efd cat andd e olypra dureenatn coodin ton for gCMnS,

evaluation. The Senior Technical Advisor provides technical assistance to
.counterpart organizations in the implementation of the prog ra m work pla ns.

The goal of the program in Guyana is to provide a focused package of technical
assistance and support to the Ministry of Health including the Materials
Management Unit, that is strategic, has impact at multiple levels of the health
system, and strengthens the capacity of supply chain management at all health
system levels to respond to HIVIAIDS prevention and treatment.

Minimum REQUIREMENTS:

1. Master's degree or other professional degree in a health-related field
such as medicine or pharmacy, international public health, supply chain
management, or pharmaceutical management information systems.
2. Significant experience ~with programs supported by international
agencies, such as WHO. Global Fund, Wlorld Bank, and bilateral
agencies such as USAID preferred. Prior knowledge and experience :n
working on USAID projects in the Caribbean 'preferred.
3. Demonstrated knowledge of the theory and practice of pharmaceutical
management development in developing countries. Extensive work
experience in designing and delivering 'long-term pharmaceutical
management technical assistance programs.

To review the full job description, please access the Employment Section of our website at
wwwmshorg.

Send a cover letter and your CV to

Projject~obs msh.org or to

MSHISCMS Project
(Please include the address or P.C :xii number where you want hard copy applications to be
sent in Gplyana)


I



I

TEL: Z 3 5-4 4 ~7 j/Z 3 6-3 3 4 3 -9


* Five (5) subjects CXC/GCl" 'O' Level including Mathematics & English
Language
Accounting Technician certificate Level 3 or equivalent
Diploma/Certificates in Micro Computer studies
Two (2) years and one (1) year experience respectively

. Applicants must be conversant with financial regulations governing N.I.S,
P.A.Y.E, and V.A.T, the Factories, OH&S, ESRA and Environmental ~Acts,

Salaries and benefits will be commensurate with qualifications
and experience. ~s -





CARICOM in its formation,
comprises two groups of
countries; the More devel-
oped Countries (MDC's) and
the Less Develped Countries
(LDC's) ,
Founded inl973, CARICOM
now celebrates 34 years in exist-
ence. Thirty-three years I believe,
is sufficienttime torealize the col-
lective dreaml of itsi member states
.CARICOM, as we are aware, is
a continuation of CARIFTA, the
Caribbean Free Tmde AmeaBased
on the miniknumlI~vel ofcoopera-
tion in a free trade area, we can
safely conclude that CARIFTA
achieved its goals, particularly re-
garding the elimination of tariffs
and imports quotas.
CARICOM's mandate, I
dare say, has not een the same
level of success There contin-
ues to be much' discussion on
the inadequacyi of regional


policy towards the national
needs of the member countries.
We continue after 34 years to
still struggle with a crisis of
the integration system, a struLc-
tural crisis of a specific franme-
work for developing and work-
ing towards a certain quality of
collective life and an ideal of
unity for the peoples of the re-
gion. .
One must, however, in fair-
ness to the process, give credit
for the introduction of the
CARICOM Single Market and
Economy (CSME). But even
the functional framnework of this
initiative is of some concern to
me. While one cannot honestly
disagree with the proponents
that the benefits of this initia-
tive are numerous, consideration
has to be given to the fact that
greater benefits will be derived
by the MDC's, and conse-


quen"tly the LDC's if those is-
sues are addressed or the
LDC's in the region will con-
tinue to haemolrhage. It is a fact
that CSME has led to an un-
precedented brain drain in many
parts of the region.
Contextually speaking, it
is not represented as such,
but rather as a movement of
skilled personnel fromlpri-
marily LDCs to MDCs. It is
a fact also that the quality of
our relationship as a region
suffers as a result of immi-
gration policies and practices
affecting the execution of the
mandate of the CSME. What
.is missing I believe is a man-
datory conditionality that re-
quires member states to con-
form to trade agreements as
a prerequisite for the em-
ploying ef nationals from
CARICOM member states .


In other wordls, you cannot
have our human resources if
you will not talke our export
products. CARICOM's expec-
tation that integration in the
region promises economic
gains by providing an avenue
for increased regional and
extra-regional trade is noth-
ing but a fleeting illusion; at
least from a Guyanese per-
spective,
It is my view and I believe
it is substantiatecd by the pre-
ponderance of evidence that
CARICOM trade has not ben-
efited Guyana. CARICOM
trade is and has been dominated
by Barbados and Trinidad and
Tobago and to some extent la-
maica. The records are there to
prove that the percentage of
trade that takes place within the
region, scarcely benefits
Guyana's Foreign Trade sector.
Most of our traditional ag-
ricultural crops have, out of
great necessity, found their way
to markets outside of the region.
As I have said, this is not of
choice, but primarily on the ba-
sis that our brothers and sisters
in the CARICOM family are
talking the talk but not walking
the walk when it comes to trade
relations in the region.
Only recently Guyana's rice
exporters found it necessary to
begin proceedings in the Carib-
bean Court of' Justice against
Montserrat and Antigua after
they breached the COTED regu-
lations on extra regional impor-


station,
Recently also, the Minis-
ter of Foreign Trade ex-
pressed frustration over the
disregard for established
rules governing Commion Ex-
ternal Tariffs. The defaulters
identified, were Antigua,


many of the countries in the
region. While Guyana has
been vigorously pursuing
openings in Europe and Latin
America for example, it is no
idle boast when we say that
Guyana's agriculture sector
has the capability of feeding


Grenada and St, Vincent. It is
clear that trade within the
region has denied Guyana her
share of the pie. The results
therefore,, concur; regional
integratidra does not neces-
sarily inc ease trade flows
and mn sorte cases may even
be associa ed with a decline.
While Caribbean integration
has provided numerous non-
economic gains, the contin-
ued imbalance in trade prac-
tices is potentially harmful to


the entire Caribbean. All we
ask for is a level, open play-
ing field. Trade offers an op-
portunity for economic gains
that are best realized within
an environment that supports
skilled resources, sound and
credible government institu-
tions, and technologicaldevel-
opment. Without these fun-
damentals,. the pursuit of eco-
nomic gains via regional in-
tegration will likely continue
to be disappointing.


Guyanalir & Light~gac. invites applications from suitably qualified persons~
to fill v~ic g~iitions exi;Sting in the Internal Audit Unit, New Amsterdam,
Berbice.


The Deputy Human Resources Manager
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.
257/259 Middle St., George town aana


i- --.-r-- 1.I,.II 1


I


GU ANA POWER & LIGHT INC.



ES






INDAY CHROhiCFE July 1, 2007 -


Road fatality


iat Demer ar a






Br idge
TCHE police are investigating a faltal accident yesterdy t ;?;
Peter's Hall Public Road, East Bank, Demerara.
D~ead is Dwa~yne Jordlan, 27 year~ls. of Coghlan Darnl. West ;
BaU~nk, De~merara.
Reports say' motor car PKK 600(. driven by police contale~~~c
Mark Salndy, was proceeding south along the eastern can agel~-
w~ay of the Peter's Hall Public Road. Along with Sand ; 0 the
vehicle were Dwayne Jordtm, his brother Elroy Jordan, Ili. and
Kelon Jack, 18, of Plantain Walk, Westr Bank Demerara.
it is alleged that the driver of PKK 600 turned west ap-
p -roaching the Demerara Harbour Bridge and was struck by mlo-
tor lorry GHH 8730, driven by Aubrey Lim, 45, which was
Sproceeding north along the western carriageway.
SDwayne Jordan died, while Kelon Jack was admitted atI the
~Georgetown Public Hospital in a serious condition.Elroy Jor-
Sdan was treated and sent away.
Both drivers are in police custody.


POliCO Shoot robber in

Stabroek area
~E police shot and injured one of two men who robbed a mini-b~us conductor of a gold chain
Sthe Stabrock Market area yesterday.
The plain clothes police rank who witnessed the robbery commilltal onr conductor- Deonauth
iamlagan,32, of Canal No. One, West Bank, Demerara. attemlpted io arrembe llL robbers, one of whom
yas armed with a knife.
The armed man attacked the policeman with the knife and w w whol \InI 11!11 lef thlighl. BothI perpeP-
ators were arrested.
The injured man was admitted, under guard, at the Geourget(own Pubhlic Hospital.


~Tu lnmo S school Sophin, Georgel: : .0
zHumian RreSources Department Fllldlr 5
Co0lmmercal Onlce. Vreed en-HOlop~ Wesr DiemP I

zCommerrantl Othee. Strand. Nov..~ ilulStterd" l
IAdnuninstcabon onRce Canzhlldl ENi Seed.'"
Nu~lmberr 53 Village sub-sltalon E arelnltiie
C oi ncnrc ia l Office.. Co r r Iertor:

r*Wakenaami Po:~ler Suron
~Leguan PowI~er Sltabon
/ Bartica Admlnlstrabol~n once P

Comnpleted application forms m7ust be r~etunrned before Fidii~ 20 Julyi 2007" to the.
Training & Development Manager ~ EE
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.
Sophia Complex
Georgetown. -; Gk ~'CPGDING AND UPDATING!
On ,successful completion of Ithis programme. apprentices wyill undergo a selection
process based on the skills required by the company at th~at limne.


Tt :


____ ___I


- -- --- ------ ...._~___.~1


_


IlIIIIIIII-IPIIICX-------u--


'I~UIIUIIIILIUII~""--l-~~---~-U-~--


The United States Embassy will award grr
HIV/AIDS-related issues that assist in re2.
Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR) pIr~rogrlm i
15,432 new infections, enabling 9,000i pe
to receive care and support, and, admin ;

The Ambassador's Funid for -i li~~ i.--
new community activities to combat HI ,
fighting the epidemic and reducing the ;

What types of projectusre ~of interest~

This year the Ambassador Fund will s;.
Discrimination (S&D). Suggestions il
*Characterize S&D
explore reasons why peci
*highlight examples of how !;
e. mar inalized grou s
examine whether the basic I
discriminated against are bec:
personalize or advocate pers
do to put a stop to S&D or w! .

Methods of implementation may include'

: drmai repr: 2:tns of E
at local community centersit;

*ee i:::ab edob eSL gW
a work place sensitization thra
Show it presents
a school debates
a song writing competitions
I essay writing competitions
Competitions may be local -
AIDS Day activity for 2007

Please note that funds may not be us

I Commodities or medical equ
8a Medications, including antire
I Large-scale programs requir
Salaries and benefits for stan'


s for comhiuitifity-based initiatives on
Ig the goals of the President's Emergency
jluyana with the overall goals for preventing
is including orphans and vulnerable children
lg treatment to 1,800 persons.

jlled to enhance anid support existing oi
: and to encourage unities to cooperate in
;r1ed stigma and discrimination.



y focus on HIVIAIDS-related Stigma and
is and activities include those! that:

.;ie alld discriminate
;dividuals are discriminated against

rights of those stigmatized and
nied
responsibility for S&D e.g. what can '
juld 'I' care and what is the benefit to me.

,Ilowing:

performedd on school/college campuses and
:alls
/iAIDS(PLWHA) and how their lives have

workshopss e.g. exploring forms of S&D. and



anal an~d inay be part of a regional World


of the followingl

threatenn t or '~.!.; .. program us:
ug1s:
1 finding from: thc UiS En Man


Irtae~j~Em:i~f~nl~r~:~~ I Ilr I-~e~ns I--~


cl ini at least ole

c:amination and a


GPL is inviting youths bomn between 1st Sep onbiier. 1y990
1992 wiho wish .to purrsue an INDUSTRIAL FRADE
APPRENTICESHIP SCHEM~E.

The programmne Is of fourl (4) years dluration d:;i it: pmy'!:'
Ithe-job 1.l'l ;i n._In~ct th'I; ie electrical anrd mechnical dliscipih


i 1t siSeptemrber.
join the GPL


Whoy is eligi~bleto ~apply ?


The Fund provides limited financial res
community-based projects. Community -
governmental organizations (NGO). fair
pnvlate sector not receiving PEPFAR fu

The project must:
1. be a minimum of US$200, andc ~
Fund is intended primarily for i
Government rate of exchange.
2. have a program duration that r
exceed nine months;
3. be an easily identifiable. discre ~
benefits to many;
4; be sponsored by a legitimate. E
organization, media house, of p ;
5. be for activities that meet the or
6. provide day-to-day leadership a
7. provide 25% (in cash or in kind'
8. be responsible and accountabic
9. be accessible to the entire cor
and
10. have a reasonable probability\ "
follow-up activities once comr-~


ii launch or ~omp~lete?,II n! rco~St~ruCtive?
Groups. professional organ zations, non-
clJ organizations (FBOs), media, and the
:g are eligible for funding.

!gh larger projects will be considert,
Sunder US$5,000, at the United She;i

nIces within eight weeks of funding andi not1

jertaking that has 'II .. .ii.:.II impiact slnd

sh NGO. FBO. CB0, i~oiessionial
Ssector business;
,f the Fulnd, as stated above ;
;ilemnentation of activities:
:e cost of the activities
..;! monies distributed under thie Fund:
regardless s of race, re igion,. or Il .1 -

:-re will b:e Irir-Ilm II- II.1n1 I impact and/or'


' Passes wijth Grades 1, II or ill at the CIXC Generali Prof clen i
Science subject, plus E'In.1- vi n o~r .~ nl I'.~ I II rr -
Final selection will depend on the results of a written
qualifying interview.


How to aPPlY'


The Ambassador's Fund for H-IV/AIDS is
through the Ambassador. Information o;
the CDC Receptionist, DDL Building. 44 i
information please contact the CDC GAP


led by the Government of the U.nited States
'und and applications can be.obtained from
Street, Fourth Floor, Kingston. For furrther
!ana office on contact number 223-0859179


Proposals are due by 4.00 PM Friday Ji. 20. 2007. Proposals received aftpr this


date will not be reviewed.


The Embasspof the Unitell Slates of America'

Is pleasell to announce

The Ambasador's Fund for WAIV/DS






E L July 1 200


I MINISTRY OF CULTURE, YOUTH &, SPORT i~ag
KURU KURU -TRAINING CENrTRE
SALE: BY TENDER -- UN SERVICEABLE VEHIC I~Ci


STABROEK ROTARY CLUIB HOSTS ITS

FIRST FUN AND GAMES FESTIVAL


HEAD of State President
SBharrat Jagdeo is pleased
sit th 2 mtmr ent r hi
Bush and the Congressional
Ways and Means Committee
to extend and update the Car-
ibbean Basin 'Ikade Partner-
ship Act and with the exten-
sion and modernising of the
1991 trade and investment
framework agreement
ag'These wre things wec hd
lenges by Uruguay and China
.with the World Trade
Organisation (WTO). Through
these two agreements some of
our goods entered the Uruted
States of America on preferen-
tial sterns and these would have
expiredl sometime next year. co
it would have left many of our
p""roducrs without markt~c ac-
cces oln aI preferential basis."' the
Presa~lenllt old the medial ~r~iday
aIt a post Conference on the
Ca:ribbea;n bridling.
'Ihe existing trading arrange-
ments with the U.S., embodied
in the Caribbean. Basin Eco--
nomic Recovery Act, amended
in 1990 from the original Carib-
bean Basin Initiative (CBI), are


The items are to be sold on an ''as is" and "'where is"' basis. The items are available
for inspection between 08:00h and 17:00h7 from Monday to Friday at Kuru Kuru
Training Centre, Soesdyke, Linden Highway.

All tenders must be addressed to the President, Standing Board of Survey, Ministry
of Culture, Youth and Sport. 71/72 Main Street, Georgetownl. Tenders must be
submitted in sealed envelopes and placed in the Tender Box situated in the guard
hut of the Ministry.

Tenders close on Monday, July 16, 2007 at 15:30 h.

The Ministry reserves the right to accept or reject any tender,



Keith H. Booker .
President
Standingl30ard of Survey









FISCAL AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT PROGRAM (FFMP)
EXECUTING AGENCY: NATIONAL ASSEMBLY


The Government of Guyana (GOG) has concluded a Loan Contract (1551/SFGY)
with the inter American Development Bank (IDB) to support the implementation of
the Fiscal and Financial Management Program (FFMP). The overriding purpose
of this program is to promote efficient, transparent and accountable management
of fiscal affairs. The FFMP is comprised of three (3) Sub-components, namely:
(i) Tax policy and administration -
(ii) Public sector- Financial Management
(iii)Fiscal and fiduciary oversight

Under Sub-components (iii), the PEU on behalf of the National Assembly hereby
invites applications from suitably qualified candidates' for the positions of TWO
RESEARCH ASSISTANTS, to be attached to the Public Accounts Committee.

This job is initially for six (6) months with the likelihood of renewal by the Parliament
Office.

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE POST
At least a F irst Deg ree i n SocialI Sciences prefera bly i n F ina nce/Accounting)
or equivalent; with a minimum of two years experience as an Analyst
and/or three years experience in similar capacity.
-Proven writing, reading and interpersonal skills.
-Excellent computer analytical, research and technological skills in the field
of information gather ng.
-Working Knowledge of Policies and Procedures of the National Assembly
in Guyana as compared with other countries would be advantageous.

Application must include relevant information.
A detailed Terms of Reference can be uplifted at the FFMP PEU within th~e
Parliament Office.

Application must be addressed to the:

Confidential Secretary/Ad min istrative Assistant
Fiscal and Financial Management Program
Public Building .
Brickdam, Stabroek, Georgetown
Telephone No.: 227-7026


GEORGETOW1: PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPORATION




We Care


I. Tenders are invited from1 siuitablhY qualified persons for the supply of` tle
following items to the Geocrge~2town P'ublic Hfospital Cocrporation:

(a) PV(:insulated C:ables

2.Tender Documentls can bec obtainedl from thle Cashier. Finance Departmnent
of the Georgelotown u;bli:c Hlospital C:orporatlion. New Market Street, from
09:00) h to 15:00b lMondayl to~ FrIiday upon payment of a non-refundable fee
of $200) eachl.

E3. Ech Tende~- Ilr ms: be enlcloscd mlla scaled envelope which does~ not in a~ny
way idenltif the Telderer and should be clearly marked on the top left ha~nd
cor-ner-'Tende~r li~r (spercit-c item Y''.

*4. Tnde~rs mnust bel addlressed to T[he C'hatinrmn, Natlional P'rocuremelnl &i
Tender Administraiouin Board,~il Ministryv of F~inalnc anld must be placer d in the
Tender Box s~itualrte at ilhe Mlinistry~ of, Finlnce:. Main &P U~rquhart1 Sweeits,
Gcorgetown~ no bler~1 thain (I9:0~h Tuesdlay 10("' July 2007.

t. ach 'Indcl lsul h ~i,u~icd by: u:2i d Carit e < Du < tr< x 1

General Manageri'l Natioial InSuranIIce SchemeII (NIS) in\ theC na~me of` th
individual ifindn~ idual i rtendering orI company if ompn~y~ is ~tendering.

6. Thi Geogeo wnc~c\ l Publlic 1b itajllil C:orporation does~ not bindt itself to accept
the lowest ~or;i~ I;t fedel.


Y ADN CHRONIC


i


in a"state of`limbo" because of
opposition by Paraguay on the
CBI hear b ean Basin Trade
Partnership Act, instituted in
2000, extends "greater benefit"
than the CBl; but, not all Car-
ibbean countries have reaped
dividends.
President Bush also pledged
to address the "existing deficien-
cies" in the Caribbean Basin
Trade Promouioin At.sgeby

Bush and CARICOM Heads
after the summit said they were
"determined to strengthen" their
existing tradle arrangements.
The trade programmes,
known co~llectively as the Car-
ibbeani Busin Initiative (CBI),
winnlin ;i :inal aclment in the
I'nited Si:_ sconomnic rel~-
rrnnsi \\ Iih:\ neighbours in
centrll;l.l .i. :n a and the Cairib-

Thelc (ij 1 intendled tn f~-
cilitatc the~ ialonomic develop-
melnt and e po[irt diversification
of the Calribbean Basin econo-
nilies. Initially launched in 1983
Through the Caribbean Basin
Economic Recovery Act
(CBERA). and substantially ex-


panded in 2000 through the
U.S.- Caribbean Basin Trade

C cure tlA provides 24 b
eficiary countries with preferen-
tial access to the U.S. markets
for most goods.
CBTPA carne into force on
October 1 2000 and conthf'ues
in effect until September 30,
2008, or the date, if sooner, on
which the FTAA or another free
Id elat% mnesnt s desrbed
tween the United States and a
CBTPA beneficiary country.
Currently, 24 countries ben-
efit from the CBI programme
and therefore may potentially
benefit from CBTPA.
These include Antigua
and Barlluda, Aruba, Blaha-
mlas, Barbados, Belize, Brit-
ish Virgin Islands, Costa
Rica, Dominica, Domnicanru
Republic, El Salvador,
Grenada, Guatemnala,
Guyana, Haiti, Honduras, .Ia-
maica, Montserrat, Nether-
lands Antilles, Nicaragua,
Panama, St. Kitts and Nevis,
St Lucia, St. Vincent and the
Grenadines, and Trinidad and
Tobingo.


One(1)

One (1)


Massey Ferguson 1105 Tractor

Toyiota 26 Seater Motor Bus


PCC 136


THE Rotary Club ofStabreek
will host its first Fun and
Games Festival tomorrow at
the YMCA ground Thomas
Lands, Georgetown.
The activity commences at
10.00 am.

from eopoae bdes2 tla i
several games for fun with the
minimum of rules. Games will
include softball cricket, fun vol-
leyball. small goal football.


dominoes. cards, novelty and
some surpnse games,
'lIls event gives companies an
opportunity to build team spirit
and promote harmonious relation-
ships among staff which are essen-
tialsforimprovedperformanceand
inrsdprod ciiy. In addition,
nies to integmte and foster coop-
Lative rdationships which is criti-
call f~r businew survival,
Ea1ch I'lrucipatling Company


is asked to contribute $30,000,
which entitles them to 12 lunches
and two cases of beverages. Pro-
ceeds of this event will support
humanitarian projects in Sophia,
Bagotsville/La GrangelNismes
and our literacy project in
Buxtthough this event tar-
gets companies, individual
patrons are welcome to par-
ticipate in games and support
the food and drinks bar.


11ichacli. ll.han
Chiief Executrive Officerl


The closing date for all applications is Julyl6. 2007.


* Please note the newv openingp da~te


CARICOM/UI.S. trad ~


arrangement to be extended


UATITY


DESCRIPTION


REG. NUMBER





SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 1, 2007 13



Fisherfolk urged to



heighten cooperation to


address issues in sector


A big catch on Fishermen's Day



an~II~


M~iniStry of Health


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


(1) Staff Nurse/Midwife
(2) Staff Nurse
(3) Midwife
(4) Nursing Assistant

RGQ~lf]emlenk;--

Staff Nurse/Midwife


Successful completion of approved basic Nursing and Midwifery
Training Programmes, current registration as a Nurse and Midwife
with the Generail Nursing Council, Guyana and designated
Registered Nurs~e/Midwife

Staff Nurse


Successful completion of an approved basic Nursing Programme,
current registration with the General Nursing Council, Guyana and
designated Registered Nurse.

'^'ROf

Successful completion of an approved Mi.idwifery Training
Programme, current registration with the Gener-i Nursing Council,
Guyana and designated Registered Midwife.




Successful completion of N~ursing Assistant Training Programme,
current registration with~ the General N~ursing Council,, Guyana and
designated Registered Nursing Ass:stant.

NOte


POTSOnS who have resigned or retired from the Public Servi~te
can apply.~


Applications should be forwarded not later than July 13, 2007 to t~e-
OffiCO Of the:-


Permanent Secretary.
Ministry of Health,
Brickdam,


MINISTRY OF HOME AFFAIRS
TINT ON MOTOR ~VEHICLES

The Pub ic is hretbbei orm d ta wtm effect from

arrangements with respect to the registration of
motor vehicles are to be pu~t in place!:

(1) Motor vehicles of all classes and
description shall not be registered upon application
for first registration and/or transfer of registration

LPneletos etha is-t say. tha alitglav itf tetd on ie
molor vehicle mustlaccommodate not less than 65%
light penetration:

(ii) In cases of factiory-tinted vehicles. suich
vehicles will be allowed in! the first instancema
Certificate of Fitness for a period not exceeding six
(6) months providedd the vehicle is otherwise
roadworthy):

ii11) On receipt of, an application; an
extension of the Certificate of Fitness for a period of
six (6) months will be allowed for factory-tinted motor
vehrices during which tim~e owners of such vehicles
will determine what course of action to p urs u e .


J U NE._ 2007


GUYANA on Friday joined
the world to observe
Fishermen's Day 2007 and
all stakeholders were called
upon to heighten their coop-
eration in order that the
main challenges facing' the
sector could be addressed
collaboratively.
To mark the occasion. a
National Forum on Fisheries
was held at Berbice State
House. New Amsterdam, Re-
gion Six under the theme "Fish-
ing Rights- Making the Indus-
try Safer." Various stakeholders
and officials from the Ministry
of Agriculture. the Coastguard
and the Guyana Police Force
were present at the eveht.
Minister of Agriculture
Robert Persaud, delivering the
feature address, said Govern-
ment recognizes the importance
of security to fishermen and the
viability of the industry, thus
the forum focused on security.
He highlighted the critical role
of fishermen's support to com-
bat piracy and hijacking.
He noted thrit while
'Fishermen's Day' is celebrated
under the theme -'Fishing
Rights." there is also need for
focus on the responsibilities of
fishermen to conduct harvest-
ing in a sustainable manner.
This may be done by ensuring
the use of Turtle Excluder De-
vices (TEDs) where necessary,
or the right size of seine and
hook.
"In order to safeguard
your rights, we must take the
necessary steps to achieve sus-
tainable catches and prevent
over-exploitation of our re-
sources." Minister Persaud
said.
He noted that Guyana has
an estimated area of 138.240
square kilometres of maritime
space and there are other fish-
cry restmirces tat hav not

coastal pelagic and large pelagic
tuna, dolphin. wahoos and
king mackerel. .
"Revenues from the re-
srqurc iin the deep ea can be
manner, since the products
from these resources are high
priced and in much demand.
The Glovernment has received
al number of local and foreign
applications to harvest these
rtsour e," the Minister told

He pointed out that several
regulations will be put in place
before any harvesting is allowed
and will be in accordance with
international fisheries conven-
tions.
Lieutenant Commander,
Coastgutird, Trevor Blenman,
who spoke about security in
the fisheries sector, said there
is greater need f'or cooperation
of fisherfolks, especially to
provide necessary information
that can' be used to apprehend
pirates. He noted that many
times reports are made about
incidents of piracy, but limited
information is provided and


this prohibits the Coastguard
from going after the pirates.
He pointed out the imnpor-
tance of security to
sustainability arid further ad-
vancement of the sector' and as-
sured of the Coastguard's comn-
mitment to effect the necessary
actions that will arddress piracy
and hijackings. Reports show
five incidents of hijacking over
the period Januanry to June 20)07.
during which nine crewvs were
affected as compared to eight in-
cidents of piracy involving 19
crews during the correcspondcing
period.
Commander of' B Div~ision,
Clinton Conway, also hiigh-
lighted the need for cooper-ation
of fishermen in providing neces-
sary information to add~ress pi-
racy. He noted that his division
has been collaborating w~ith oth-
ers to address piracy andl there
have been some successes. Ear-
lier this year, several sdspccted
pirates were charged after a raid
at Hogg Island on the Essequiho
River. The Commalnder further
stated that efforts are being
mnade to enhance mlarine capac-
ity to tackle piracy. and urged
that fishermen ensure licensin
and registering of their vecssels a
early -as possible. .
Principal Fisheries Officer
(ag) Dawn Maison add Regional
Chairman of Region Six Zulficar
Mustapha also delivcred re-
marks at the forum. during
which they highlightedl the iml-
portance of the fisher-ies sector
to the national economy\.
Representatives of the CIari-
time Administration.the Guya~na
Trawklers Owners and Se~a F-ood
Processors of Guyana aInd the
various Coops of Regions Four
and Six were among those who
delivered brief rema~rks at the


event,
Government has been initi-
ating various policies and
programmes as part of its focus
on sustainable development of
the fisheries resources. In this
regard, the Ivlinistry of Agricul-
ture and the fishing community
have been collaborating to ex-
pand the current initiatives. lThe
Fisheries Adlvisor~y Commlittec
(P'AC) was recactivated and is
working to improve the quality
of' service by the fisheries.
Thle Ministry has coml-
pleted a five-year F'isheries
Management Plan (FMP') that
includes a specific plan for each
sub-sector, and is aintinglto
imlplement this shortly.
Efforts to support f'urther
expansion oT' the aquticulture
sector include continued re-
search. training of farmers and
prodJuction of f'ingerling~s at the
Fresh Water Aquaculture Sta-
tion. Mon Repos. and plans ini
tra;in to construct a fingerling
hatl~chry at Mon Repos.
The National Aglunculture
Association of Guyana
(NAAG) continues to be sup-
ported significantly while the
draf't Aquaculture Bill is beinog
reviewed for presentation to th
Nullional Assembly.
Following the fo~rumn..
Minister Persaud presented a
boal and a 75hp motor engine
to the Fishermen Coop Soci-
ety of Numiber 66 Village.
Corentyne Coast. The boat
will be used -by the

TIhe M~inistry has in-
vested close to $31V to con-
struct tw~o boats and eng~ines
for Co-ops in Berbice and
Essequibo. TIhis is part of the
administration's efforts to
aIddress piracv. (G.INA)





SImB~[,srCHlrJoll ly4 .Rom~


OFFICE OF THE REGIONAL DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL

REGION 6


1. The Regional Democratic Council, Region No. 6 invites tenders from pre-qualified contractors to
underiake the following works:-

1 Repair to sections of National Psychiatric Hospital buildings Fort Canje.
2. Patching to sections of Pump Street to DBST- Edinburgh.
3. Rehabilitation of Kala Street to DBST Ankerville, Port Mourant,
4. Rehabilitation of Whim Eastemn Sideline to DBST South Public Road, Corentyne.
5. Rehabilitation of 1" Street (Squib Street) to DBST North Public Road, Belvedere.
6. Rehabilitation ofAnkerville Middle Walk to DBST Port Mourant
7. Rehabilitation of DDO's Quarter Orealia.
8. Rehabilitation of Head Master's Quarter Orealla.
9. Rehabilitation of two (2) Flat Bridge Mibicuri, Black Bush Polder .
10. Rehabilitation of two (2) Flat Bridge Lesbeholden, Black Bush Polder
1; Rehabilitation of C-248 Quarter Springlands
12. Rehabilitation of C-173 Quarter Whim-
13 Rehabilitation of Fence C-248 Quager SpringlandS.
14. Construction of Green Heart Timber wharf at front area Albion, Corentyne.
1,5 Construction of concrete irrigation and drainage structure at New Forest, Canje.
16. Rehabilitation of Pump Operator's Quarter, Manarabisi, Canje Creek.
fltr-- Corrstructiorlof one (1) concrete culvert with self acting door and concrete revetment Sisters
Village, East Bank Berbice.
18. Rehabilitation of Ulverton Middle Walk Dam to DBST North Public Road Corentyne.
19 Rehabilitation of Bush Lot Medex Quarters, Corentyne
20. Rehabilitation of East Bank Berbice Road (Islington to Everton).
21 Rehabilitation of East Bank Berbice Road (Everton to Plegtanker).
22. Rehabilitation of Fyrish Branch Road,
23j Rehabilitation of Whrim Branch Road. .
24 Construction of D ,ewy Doctors' Quarters, New Amsterdam
25. Rehabilitation of Winifred Gaskoin Secondary School.
26. Rehabilitation of Fyrish Primary School-

2. Terder documents can be upi~ftedff~~~~~fffff~~~~ from the Regional Accounting Unit, Regional Democratic Council,
Vryan's Erven, New Amsterdam, Berbice any working day at a non-refundable fee of fifteen hundred
doitars ($1,500.00) for each tender document for the above projects

3. .Eash tender must be submitted separately, in a plain, sealed envelope. bearing no identification of the
tenderer, and the project tendered for, must be marked at the top, left-hand corner and addressed to
the Chairman, Regional Tender Board, Regional Democratic Council, Region 6, Vryman's Erven, New
Amsterdam and deposited in the tender box at the above address not later than 9:00 h on 13'" July'
2077.

4. Tesrders will be o ened in the presence of tenderers or their representatives immediately thereafter, in
the Boardroom of the Regional Democratic Council'

5. Allienders must be accompanied by valid certificates of compliance from the National Insurance
Scheme and Guyana Revenue Authority.

6. The Regional Tender Board reserves the right to reject any,or all tenders without assigniing any reason
whatsoever and not to necessarily award to the lowest tender,


Desmon~d Kissoon
Regional Executive Officer
Region 6
East Berbice/Corentyne


Emerson. it will trenmgthe u

around the world. It includes an


= emndou prda coura grean
our history of bemng open to the
world. And we're committed to
promoting and defending the
values we hold most dear on the
international scene.
We were reminded recently
of the extraordinary contribu-
tion that Canada has made
when the 90th anniversary of
the Battle of Vimy Ridge was
commemorated at the rededicat-
ion of the magnificent memorial
there in appreciation of the con-
tribution Canadians made to the.
advancement of our common
purpose.
And that struggle continues.
For the past half century.
Canada has been at the forefront
of global efforts to build peace
and security, fight poverty and
injustice, and promote human
rights and the rule of law across
the world. And we can be
proud of this tradition.
Help ng Afghanistan can l


stability aInd peace to palrts a
the world that have seen In 1
nc,il andu Lphe~val. Canaduan ;r
its international partners an :
working! hard to achieve signil!
cant and lasting progress in ~l
ghanistan.
Canada is showing leader
ship by committing develop
ment assistance and deploying
diplomats, development work-
ers, troops and civilian police in
help the Afghan government se-
cure a better future for its
people.
As Canada's Foreign Min-
ister, Peter MacKay has re-
cently highlighted our co-opea-
tive efforts in the Americas as
another good example of our
commitment to projecting Ca-
nadian values to the world.
Beyond our obvious North
American ties, Canada as also
part of a larger, hemispheric
family: a family of states com-
mitted to common goals (goals
like democracy, security and
prosperity.
Canadians have long had
business linkrs to Latin Ameri-
can and Caribbean nations, and
these comnmuities have contib-
uted significantly to Canada s
socialandecomie grwth.
For this reason, Canada is
committed to reaching out to
our friends and partners
throughout the Americas. to
build security, prosperity and
peace throughout the region.
and set an example for the rest
of the world.
But our effoits to promote
values like freedom, security
and democracy must also be
supported by economic coop-
eration.
We should remember that
there is no greater way to re-
duce poverty than through the
opportunities made available 4\
Sse bdo pomyperity and na-
tional prosperity require open.
vibrant business environments
that provide the foundation for
creating jobs, wealth and oppor-
turnty
As a trading nation, Canada
is an excellent example of this.
Our prosperity has long de-
pended on the import and ex
port of Canadian goods and ser

vetent .0 su ctes so qua -
ity of life as a nation owes no
small amount to our willingness
to do business with the world.
To enhance Canada's com-
petitiveness in the global
economy, we've developed a
framework called a Global
SCommerce Strategy which was
recently announced by Interna.
tional Trade Minister David


JULY 1 is the day that
Canada became a self-gov-
ermung nation. Four colonies
became a new state and pio-
neered a path to indepen-
dence thalmany other na-
tions have since followed, in-
cluding Guyana.
Canada Day is an occasion
to express our national pride
with our fellow Canadians both
mn Canada and throughout the
world and to recognize the im-
mense privilege we enjoy as citi-
zens of a free, democratic,
peaceful and multi-cultural
country.


Canada was built on immi-
gration, welcoming people from
every region of the globe.
And as the Honourable
Stephen Harper, Prime Minister
of Canada, has said:
To me,the characteristic that
most defines Canadians is "wel-
coming". And that characteris-
tic has been a constant ever
since in our evolution as a coun-
try. Wave after wave of immi-
grants first from Europe, then
from all corners of the earth -
have found welcome in Canada.
Not just welcome, but also
sanctuary, opportunity, toler-


ance and genuine appreciation
for cultural diversity.
It has been said mlany times
that if you want to gain a true
appreciation for your country,
you should travel the world.
That is so true. l have dis-
covered that spending time
abroad gives one new insight
into the nature of one's home-
land.
It is certainly the case that
many in Guyana have visited,
studied or lived in Canada.
Many Guyanese continue to
have links with Canada, through
relatives, business ties or edu-


national experience. Many
Guyanese who have decided to
make their homes in Canada
continue to contribute to
progress in Guyana.
Many recall the close
friendships that have existed
between Canadian and
Guyanese leaders, even in some
of the most difficult times in
Guyana's existence.
They all offer insights and
ideas on how Canada's relations
with Guyana can be strength-
ened.
Canadians value our iden
tity and sovereignty. We hav<


High Commissioner
Charles Court
aggressive market access agenda
and strategies for making
Canada a partner of choice for
international business and in-
vestment.
Co-operation with our glo-
bal partners is an essential part


oiperation is the best path to
prosperityirS. the best pathl to op-
po"rtunity. and the best path to,
the reduction of poverty)
throughout the world.
We see many examples of
these co-operative efforts in
this country. Canadians played
an important part in developing
the Bauxite industry in Guyana.
Today, Canadian mining firms
are at the forefront in exploring
and bringing new mines into
production, bringing new tech-
nologies to Guyana, and
strengthening the communities
in which they work. In com-
munities around Guyana the
Canadian International Devel-
opment Agency sponsors
projects that contribute to the
creation and diversification of
economic activity. Other
projects strengthen local govern-
ment capacity to manage their
responsibilities and contribute
to the well-being of their citi-
zens.
Almost every week, the
newspapers carry reports of
Canadian groups undertaking
different sorts of voluntary
projecs building houses, pro-
viding veterinary services, eye
cmandmuch.
Under the new Canadian
goveramnet's policy to increase
Canada's activity in the West-
em Hemisphere, including the
Caribbean, there is every pros-
pect that Canada's engagement
with Guyana will increase mn the
future.
'llis year, as we celebrate
Canada's 140th birthday, we
have a perfect opportunity to
express thepridewe have about
ivng .in a young, prosperous
and diversified country that is
the object of envy around the
world and to celebrate our ac-
complishments past and
pm orie Minite H rpe
has said: Canada is a country
with an enviable past and an un-
limited future.
In striving for excellence and
by building on our skills, vision
and expertise, Canadians can
strengthen our country and so-
lidify our role in the world.
At the samne time, Cana-
dians can be inspired by the

athe efotf dthe pr et, so
that together we re-dedicate
ourselves to building a
brighter future. Canada and
Canadians are working
around the world to make it
a better and safer place, for
ourselves and for our mnter-
national partners.
Happy Canada Day every-
body! Bonne F~te du Canada!


CAN ADA DAY MESSAGE






munnu~u~~rrwcy~r cr.v- ----;------------ --~ ; --; r ----------


)_1


Me lical Practitioners
~M:LECTURIES
("rjiay Jujuiy6i2007
DiagnOSIS Of Congenital Heart DiseaSe

Monday July 9, 2007
Diagnfosis and Treatment of thle tr lerl;.1, ill
chji jil thi.EmergeflCy R00m

Of. Phiilip liefschire
Paediatric ardiologist

18:0011 (6.pill
Eye Clinic Wai~lingl Area,
G00fgef0Wvn.Pub'lic Hospital Cl' apl-r-;~'~
One CUEl Credit will be awarded for 2aL.~ I rture

Rambliran. ..-.~
SPublic Hoispital l'.vp.' .:n..


PreSe0tSC


Time:
Venue:



Dr. Madan F
.Director, Me
Georgjetown


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wihplde t~ee oldi orwidei ie~rity whie givli;- A-lle bicoptid.epufi ~canswohTlpe lsdct a ltin p i
for t~~Bimm~vsTigi-ation~ laws ti thalC undo liin itre id .wrkrsn ~ Idefea tt ;,.Ii... c..lpi~l~etlearedrcet SAwhen o


would allow more of' those s sensible as;l. i;" b....lv i.n E 1 thptl on ciog ofl~the south-
already iIi the:United States workers even if-they lack tlyq~ c7~1.: eqi IS '.. ;Z1. nod porting illegal
so cothle citizens and.vot!-. 1 g~~t eche slis ~ilvored iDri 1~ii~iB 1~ I11 sai~llc heylso crredt
:Hillaryi Cliliton: Barack ..'lMany -of its hadl re~cin- er s con- i1tuedI onllj' withl immlligotltion
Cbbmiia and five other IDemil- tives who canie'tq thil colm- issue We v Care
crts~ spoke: to the Natioonl.As: try without skily but hav\e 11I go~ing 10 be a~huge politi-
sociation Lif Latino Elected and shade a :grat coniltrjbuion t o entl.]ims hat': s gatng o bc'le :~i~~ld
Appo-rited Officials two-djays themselves ajnd thbcr fa;lpilles notr iiusin trle presidential race but All
aftei~ t~e. U.S.. Senate killed- a and we're prboad of them aIndl ;l(b uphe lc o~ngressiondi races. he
proposal .that would have cre-. wew list to giv~e~ indre people e told immillalists after the foruin.
ated a path ici citizenship for that chance going forwar~d. Rep~ublican presidential candi-
niore than 12 million illegal ini- C~linton~said:..- ;Ulate werel invited lQ speak.to the Dae
migrants .many of them His- Sen. C~hrs Dotid-of Coil- grloup on Fri~day but only R~ep. .Topic
panic nectickit characterized the re-~ Dunlcan )Hunter of. cal~ifornia
The association had sup- cent~immigiationr debate asd sh~iowedl up..-Form~r Alaska Sen. Date:
port'ed the. proposal and the. race: to see "Who out th'ere- M i~k~e Gra;vel'vias the ~only no- Topic:


[woi-thirdj:.f. ;!.. His-
cs live.io dates-that. will
I.priimaiy electiotns- to
'se pi-esidential ~nominees
r before Febrinar 5, 2008,
Hiding Floiridfa, Califoirnia,


New.York and Texas. In pre-
vioriss electiollis, the early pri-
maries that waeed out the field
of-Chandridates were concen-
trated. in 'states with only
smuall I tiino populations.


candtidates said they .would
ekep working for a better ver-
sion that weighed the contribu-
tions cif immigrants as heavily
as the need f or border security.
':I.want my daughters to be
raised in a community in which
all people, .and not just some;
are considered part of the
Ainerican family," Obama, an
Illineds senator wvho would be
the first: black president, told
the conference at Walt Disney
World.


can~ be' the ~most'anti-Hi~s- show innonithe Democrats on Sat-
panic.".'Hisp~anjcsarethelarg o~rjrday:
estantd Liastest-growing edh Febb E<,1wirds, the.Democrats'
nic minority~in }he United 120ii4vicce presidential norniftee,
States and mak~e up bbout 15S called the border- fence "craiy" and
.percerit of thdpep~ltilion l said hle dlid not whant to live in anl
All four Democratic can: --'An~eiica that~is made. up of firSt
didates' in -the. Senate -* class citizl~ns -and second clas
Clinton. ()bania Dodd hand. ]workers '
'Joe 13iden of D laware ~- -- .Richardson said the presence
voted to ridvanc'e the now- I of sot emny Demnocratic candidates.
fa~iledinutijgration'proposat: -demonstrated the political matu-
Neiv~ Mexico Gov.-.Bill. 'rity o~f Ofe Lacino~ population,
Richardson drew cheers when whichh is e~ipected to play an un


%Iti-


for the best deals


$32:3451


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POWElRING THE~ LJIRELESS OF3LD
STALL A3, BoU.RDA IVIARKET, GEORGETOWN.
.(NEXT-DOOR TO WIRELESS CONNECTIONS)~


PRICE '


$6 495


as" ':~ 'ALL PRICES ARE VAT EXCLUSIVE



G.P.0, Robb Street, Georgetown. Tel: 227-7307-8
Stall 'A' Bourda Market & 130 West '72 Regent Road, Bourda. Tel: 227-3404, 223-5262







Y ADNUS CHRONICLE Ju 0


I .


SUMMER 2007 SCHEDULE


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--- __ IXIIIII-


~I ~ II~I~ _II_~L_


1.ia~ NORTH AMERICAN'


\- -
126 Carmichael Street, South Cummmngsburg, Gltown, Guyana.
Phone: (592) 227-5805, 227-3896. Fax: (592) 227-4164.


16


will contribute to a better
economy, health and quality of
life, has of recent been a fr~ont
burner issue. To maintain agri-
cultural contributions and assure
larmers of their livelihoods,
Government has been con-
stantly reiterating its commit-
ment to this emerging sector as
part of its diversification strat-
egy.
Government is initiating a
market-led revolution in the non
traditional crop sector with
production practices being re;
engineered to motivate farmers
to produce more.
"The result has been f~urthei-
growth in exports of non tradi-
tional agricultural exports in
2006 to 5,201 tonnes as com-
pared to 4,719 tonnes recorded
in 20(15. This represents a
value df approximately US$7M
or G$1.4B," Minister of Agri-


A GINYA feature by Ravena
Gildharie
MOULDING a vibrant non-
traditional crop sector con-
tinues to be of significant im-
portance to the Government
of Guyana as part of its thrust
to boost the agricultural sec-
tor, increase income and na-
tional earnings, and aid the
country's advancement.
Guyanese farmers have al-
ways cultivated non-traditional
crops but not on a large scale,
since this was seen as a mere
kitchen garden practice or sub-
sistence farmmng. In the past,
some farmers had adopted the
practice of bartering these items
in exchange for other essential
food items-
Cultivation of crops with
great export potential such as
fruits, vegetables and citrus that


I


culture Robert Persaudl told the
National Assembly in February.
To date, the Central Pack-
aging Centre at Sophia has re-
corded about 30)% increase in
exports over the corresponding
period last yearu.
This surely shows upward
mobility since Guyana's
economy is heavily reliant on
agriculture which accounts for
43 percent of the country's to-
tal earnings and contributes
mnore than 30 percent to the
Gross Domestic Product
(GDP).

PRODUCTION ON THE
INCREASE
For centuries past,
Guyana's agricultural focus has
been on rice and sugar which
were considered the mainstay of
the economy. However, recent
global changes have forced many


to reconsider this and expand
the agricultural base to include
non-traditional crops, hence the
additional focus and effort in
developing this ara. One signifi-
cant reason for this shift is the
removal of preferential market
arrangements previously en-
joyed by small developing coun-
tries, including Guyana, which
has put pressure on the future
of these traditional industries.
Government's persuasion
and support for the sector are
proving successful as exports
have moved from 1902 tonnes
in 1992 to 5, 219 tonnes in 2006.
This outstanding performance
represents annual earnings of
approximately $1]B.
EXPORT MARKETS
Guyana's products are ex-
ported to regional markets in
Antigua and Barbuda, Barbados,


Grenada, Tlrinidad and Tobago,
Suriname, the Dominican Re-
public and St. Lucia, while the
extra-regional markets are
Canada, France, Martinique, St.
Maarten. United Kingdom
(UK), United States of America
(USA), Italy and Switzerland.
Additionally, farmers coun-
trywide are increasingly ac-
knowledging the potential that
exists in the sector and have
been pooling their energies and
resources to support its emerg-
ing development. The average
size of fruit cultivation is
smaller than one hectare. while
there are an estimated 2000
hectares under vegetable produc-
tron.
Vegetables such as pump-
kins, squashes and tomatoes;
fruits including pineapples, wa-
termelons and passion fruit, and
citrus such as oranges, limes
and grapefruit are among the
crops cultivated. This, of
course, generates income and
creates employment for many
urban and rural residents.
There are at least 80 non-
traditional crops exported from
Guyana, mainly produced by
small farmers in areas such as
the Pomeroon, Essequibo Is-
lands, Parika, Corentyne Coast


market demands now require
more processing activities.
I FL -A I


Government is responding
to the need and is constructing
a packaging facility at Parika to
ease the burden on the Sophia


and Berbice River.


centre. Smaller facilities will be
set up at Number 43 Village and
Charity to process thle 'oulk of
produce from the Corentyne
Coast and Pomeroon.
Additionally, a Guyana
Shop and Marketing Informa-
tion Centre were: set up at
GMC to encourage the con-
sumption of local products, in-
crease exports and guide inter-
ested exporters and producers.
It will make market information
and contact more accessible to
guide clients on current market
trends and demand at the global


FOUR PS
Four crops were identified
by Government for promotion
and larger scale cultivation:
pumpkins, plantains, pine-
apples and peppers, referred to
as the 4Ps. These crops carry
sturdy market demands at both
the regional and international
levels and are expected to lead
the development chamn.
Guyana is taking advantage
of these available markets, since
they provide great opportunities
for local farmers. Ex-
ports of pumpkin have
increased from 59 52'
tonnes in 2001 to 275 33
tonnes in 2005. There
have since been projects
to promote the cultiva-
tion of this crop to en-
sure constant supplies to
available markets.

GNIC'S ROLE
Guyana's non-tradi-
tional crops have been
showcased at various

tin, wher man -aet link-
ages have been formed.
The Guyana Marketing
Corporation (GMC) has under-
gone restructuring several times,
but its mamn responsibility has
been to promote, support and
develop the non-traditional crop
sector. GMC assists exporters
of non-traditional agricultural
products with technical advice,


exports
Agro-processing and other
value-aldded technologies have
been intr~oduced so that farmers
can enioy a better rate of r-
turns. Inlcreased production and


- . ~

a~~ r 5 i 9 a
E'~~~ .l 5C


level. Market agents will pro-
vide guidance for possible link-
ages between farmers and pro-
spective buyers/exporters.
Exhibitions have also been
held locally throughout the
country to mecrease awareness
of local products and develop-
ments taking place in the non-
traditional crop sector.
.Government intends to


that as the years go by, the
sector will continue to thrive
and develop, creating mlore
opportunities for farmers and
reinstating Guyana's agricul-
tural dominance.


CIIYIIY ntl~~Ylnlr I..I.


N~on-traditional crop sector flourishing


~~NNO ~ct~r


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FLIGHT NUMBER


NAO92


NA9b4



5:00 PM


1 0:45 PM


9:05 AIM


DEPART GEORGETOWN


ARRIVE NEWV YORK





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2:=50 PM


For reservations and Information
call your travel agent or.







SUllt SUNDAY CHR81UICLE July 1, 2007


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LOADABLE & RELOADAB






NO INTEREST CHARGES





eSinco Trading Limited

47-48 John & Sheriff Streets Campbellville Georgetown

Te l: 2 26- 7 109, 2 26- 1805 Fax: 22 7-6008 desinco@gol.net.gy


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Y ADNUS CHRO icLI' I '70


-IlNDEN ECONOIllIC AllVAliCEMEI\ll -PROGRAIMME I~~


L1 E :,AP ACANCY

$ae~T"Ca l-NIANAGER FOR REGHIORI1 DEMONSTRATION FARM
The~ Lindeli E!citjuiC ic Advanc~ement Progr-amme (LEAP), a
lr~lu r~ lmi'c f? in canddbi the (Eur-opeanI Union. The core activ ities o'f the
pnc~roganin7ie inc~ludle thec prlovisioi of-btLsine~ss/adviisoryservices to small
lu.c 1 IndiimienlterprIsedK; the prc~vision of a managdcl~ business incubator
forl new uill .i niqA'W8i~ .Id 1130 promotion of the region for new i nvestment,
hotly local _and f;'ri-c~itg 0 Accompany"ing sr include vocational
trf~ioing, instituttiolnal. :sirngihlycing,- a revolving credit timud, and



Dt\ clopment, a~ Demon tru~-tio~nel`;Itrm is being~ developedl to be operated cc



Degrece ii1.Agricu~~lture- n ith a mnniiiimu lf' six (6) years
expelrince1 oF rlI i 1diploma~ i n Agrliculture.L with ten ( 1 0) yea-s
exper-ience. This shoilid include a -minimum of thr-ee (3) year
exper'ience in commierciial frming.
*~ Good analyticid skills,
Experience- in. providing traIining
Must be coniiputer litefate and have goodJ commun~Llicati~n
skti FIs
Must be willing to live i~n Reg~ion 10

Applications, including aun up to dirte CVw and~ 2 .references should be
Schlt to. .
The Inter~national Project Manalges.
Linden Economic.Advancement Programme c
9)7-9)8 Repubt l ic ven ue
Mackenzie '
Li ndon


Appllicat ion shotild( be` ~e~e i ved 1( no ~lat thanl M~ondaiy 'I6" Ju~Ily 20~7
Terms of` Refer-ence fo~r this position can be uplillled tiom L~A P Offlice.


RE-AtDV:ERTIS~S/[EMEN

I-nvit~titon ~For Bids (IF 8)
Reynllthic; ofl'uymoial:
11/84-71.15 Prevec~n' ictio. conth}rr / PrL/oes~



r:_Repuib c of.Giuyana has received.a Gr;ni jr-i no e international -Developm~en
Ass 0 tfonrthrdt Ie costoih -i ranttr; I m niur Cotoi Pir~t andh ilintere
o. o .Ia ?~ Moible Vral?;ta;ry? Counisehirig & .. Veicie ICB No.

2 The Mn istr~y of -I _-1'1, 111 : !I t he Healih Sector- D~evel:opme n~t Uniit hlow- invites sealedi
:3~ ~ ~ .i,. ...,!- d bider for thertl1: cpt~i. .1I:~I~ _-- :

ar-l.nd JDCledis, andi i': opernt "1( dde;i~cirs f~romi ;.; Sourice Couintries as defined ini
the Guidelines:
4 .. I te ert 1 Unlbibd rs [nn obtain ift ther .nrr mi ri fioromthe He ah Skedct
Proculrement ifficer at c I r ncl..,. n ,in;l -, I il E; JIl~1Documents
at the address-jgiven bet.*. lic. -m,-1... pu l 110
5. Qualafications requirements include: Financial C.4F jBolln legal and other requirements.
Additional dftailsaie r!... ,-1 lJirW ac
.A cornplete sel~of Bidding Documnents may be purchased by interested bidders on the
submission of a written Appncation io the address below and upon patent of a non
refundablefe.. I u~n d :- B~1, united Slates dollars r I*.enr rstthusneu ril ;,.jrnas: Il
The method- C!.- io rll ;.*. 1be by rnI1.~ ~- ."seque "t E1, anna~~I Doc i':~ II~~- ra-- *.11 IIr- :-
Sby e-mail.
7 Biderinu~stbe delivered .ot 1e ~ i? r: re lto.vat or before39,00am L jl I. : -, -.. .au I 1
2007. Late bids will be rejected. Bids ?will be opened in the pr s-rl :t Iru ,C:...vrs'
,,, .I .<. choose to attend in person at 9:00am iocal time on A~ugust 21,
:III rll 1:In.!.11-' be)F acedmparliled-by a Bid Seculrity of five thousand Uniited States
8 The addresses) referred to above is: For purchase of -scilr ,~I document anld bidr
clarification purposes:
The Executive Director
Attn: Mr. Prakash Sookdeo
Procurement Officer
Address: Health Sector Development Unit
Gor town Public Hospital Compound
Tel: 592-225-3470,226-2425.
Fax: 592-225-3470
Email. psookdeoL~hiv.gv.ggy. prakash sookdeo g~hlv.go: gy
For bid submission:
The Chairman
National Board for Procurement & Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Urquhart Street
Te: 592-223-7041


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SUNDAY..CHRONICLE July~ 1, 2007. ~_.


1111,


1. The Guyana Defence Force no invites sealed bids from eligible and qualified bidders
for the following Vehicles and Generators:


b. Generators
(1) Three (3) 65 KVA(Prime Power) Diesel Generators
(2) One (1) 15 KVA (Prime Power) Diesel Generator
(3) Two (2) 7-8 KVA(Prime Power) Diesel Generators

2. Bidding will be ~conducted through the Nalional Competitive Bidding (NCB) procedures,
specified in the Procurement Act 2003, and is open to all bidders subject to provisions
of Section III (Eligible Countries) of this document.

3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from Major L Fraser Staff
Officer Two General Four (Movement & Engineering) and inspect the Bidding
Document at Camp Ayanganna from the 3" to 13" July 2007 from 0900 h to 1600 h.

4. Qualification requirements include:

a. Valid GRACompliance.
b. Valid NIS Compliance.
c. Valid Bid Security.
d. Valid Bid Documents.

5. A complete set of Bidding Documents in English may be purchased by interested
bidders at Camp Ayanganna and upon payment of a non-refundable fee-of five
thousand Guyana Dollars ($5.000.00). The method of payment will be cash. The
Bidding Documents can be uplifted.

6. Bids must be deposited in the Tender Elox at the National Procurement and Tender
Administration Board, Ministry of Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets at or before
0830 h on Tuesday 2007-07-17. The name of the project should be in the upper left
hand corner of the envelope. 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 National Procurement and Tender Administration
Boardroom at 0900 h on Tuesday 2007-07-17. AII bids must be accompanied by a "Bid
security" of 2%/ of the total bid.

7. The Ministry of Finance resenres the right to reject any or all Tenders without assigning
reasons.


ish American parents in 1942,
according to online biographies,
Streisand has never played out-
side North America except for
London and Ausuralia.
hankk you for corning to Ber-
li! -ode o f -toe on
late in her2-U hourrlong show.
"It's my pleasure I'm
thrilled to be here," she re-
plied.


about Germany. Spiegel, a top
German talent agent, said he
could understand her stance.
The 65-year-old singer did not
want to comment on her reasons
for not coming to Germany in her
- --e beoe u nasaeett
Reuters on Friday she had said:
"Germany is a very different place
than it wasbefore WordWar Two."
Born in New York to Jew-


as half full."
Streisand, one of the best-
selling female artists of all time,
is on a six-week, eight-city tour
through Europe. .
"I'm really glad to be in
your city it's filled with
culture...and the deserts I love,"
Streisand said in the open-air
Waldbuehne arena, next to


Germany's Jewish community,
said he had made repeated appeals
to her to come, and, before dying
last year, Spiegel blamed her refusal
on the Holocaust.
"Barbra Streisand was the
only one," Spiegel said, when
asked if artists had reservations


recited a Goethe poem, which
she said was a lifelong
favourite.
"Germany has always been
a place where you buy a lot of
my records. I feel very good
here. I'm always amazed how


BERLIN (Reuters) Barbra
Streisand told a sell-out Ber-
lin concert crowd yesterday
that she was delighted to per-
form in Germany for the first
time after turning down sev-
eral invitations in the past.
German media have linked
the Jewish star's refusal to sing
there previously to Germany's
responsibility for the Holocaust
and had hailedl her decision to
a~ppear.
Stre~isand quickly ~n armd to
the enthusiastic audience of
18.000 that gav~e her mnorec than
a dozen standing ovations.
-'l'm so very happy to be
in your country," Streisand said,
speaking in flawless German,
after the crowd warmed them-
selves up and brought her or-
chestra to their feet with a se-
ries of pre-concert stadium
waves.
"It's exciting for me to be
here, too," Streisand added be-
fore listing some of the things
she likes about Germany -
from currywurst to apple stru-
del and Beethoven to Bach. She


Ige in Berli
Berlin's Olympic stadium used
for the 1936 Olympics and tar-
nished by its association with
the Nazis.
Paul Spiegel late leader of


music can transcend all our dif-
ferences. Even though I may
complain about certain things,
I've come to look at the glass


a. Vehicles
(1)
(2)
(3)


Twro (2) Canter Trucks
Three (3) 15 Seater Mini-Buses
One Motor Car (Saloan).


St Wsand el rin t



Ger many we h Berlim


cOnC trC6






...._ D Y CHRONICLE July 1 200


r~lllll)~ll


CINlV CnUSn l A.1..~


(NATION NEWS) The pres-
ence of at least one university
graduate in a poor household
is the most reliable way of
lifting that family out of pov-
erty.
So said principal of the Uni-
versity of the West Indies Cave
H~ill Campus, Professor Hilary
Beckles, as he called Friday on
past students of' the campn]us to
"give back" about $4.4 million
t) continue the I transformation
of' the campus Into a "world-
class" facility.
Beckles said whiile the ma-
jor expansion envisaged for the
campus was receiving support
fr-om Government and the pri-
vate sector, it was now asking
past students to come forward
andi also take responsibility for
the developmentII of the campus.
"A campus can only be-
come first-rate with all'hands on


deck," he said at the launch of
the campus' latest fund-raising
mechanism, the UWI. Alumni
Circle.
In a ceremlony in the staff
common room "founding mem-
bers" of the circle were
recognized for the more than
B'dos$115 000 they contrib-
utedl so, fr, as the first step in
the major f'und-raising drive.
It is focused on providing
f~unds for the campus' beautifi-
cation. upgrading the Lalw Fac-
ulty and its library, and trans-
formning the abandoned
principal's officiall residence in
Rockley, Christ Church, into an
alumni conference and reception
centre.
Donations can be made
through tax deductible deeds of
covenant. .
In her address, Maxine


McClean, president of` the Bar-
bados chapter of the UWI
Alumni Association, reminded
all Cave Hill graduates that their
largely free university education
had been a launching pad for
their progress and it was time
for them to give back.
Pointing to the culture of
alumni contribution that sub-
stantially benefitedl North
American universities. she
"'implored" all the memnbers
of the UWI "family" to fol-
low suit.
Chairman of theUWI Le-
velopment and Endowment
Fund, Paul Altman, who said
corporate and individual con-
tributions were critical to the
growth of the institution,
promised to grow the fund
from strength to strength
over the years.


THE PERSONNEL OFFICER
1~0. Tjo~IC)I 82 1
C ecrpe I o\v nC; l~'a I I a


II~


_.._.._. I- r clc--


A DYiNAMIC RETAIL. CO,\ll'\MYr 15 SEEKING TO RECRUIIT



TALENTED AND MOTIM4TED SALES REPRESENTATIVE

SALES REPRESENTATIVE r- ---
The ideal candidates must
Be creative, a team leader .j
,Ind 1-rUSt po~SSess Good

c o mErn u I1ict o nsE ls




Experience in th s field will be an advantage.


U.S. boosting security


at airports: White House

KENNEBUNKPORT, Maine (Reuters) The United States is boosting security at airports
following a suspected terrorist attack at Glasgow airport and car bombs found in London,
the White House said yesterday.
Officials said there was no specific threat in the United States and that the colour-coded gauge
of security threats was not being raised.
But White House spokesman Tony Snow said more police and federal agents would be sent to
guard airports and that travellers could expect inconveniences such as longer lines ahead of the
busy Independence Day holiday on July 4t, especially at larger airports.
"There is no indication of any specific or credible thr~eat to the United States, no change in the
overall security level." said Snow who is with George W. Bush at the president's parents' summer
hlomle in Kennebunkiport, Maine.
H-owev\er, Snow said the Transportation Security Administration, the fedlerall agency in charges
of se~curity at U.S. airports. is undertaking some "alertness-raising measures ".
"Ytou're likely to see those (measures) in the increased presence of some TSA agents outside
termin~als," Snow said. More local police would also be sent to guard airports.
Asked if the beefed-up security was promipted by the London and Glasgow incidents,
Snow said. "I think it's really a result of just trying to malke sure that. when you're tak-
ing a look at developments.around the world, that you're taking every' necessary precau-
tion- '
Britain raised its national security alert level yesterday to "critical", the highest level that indi-
cates an attack is expected imminently.
A four-wheel-drive vehicle crashed into the main terminal at Glasgow airport atnd ex-
ploded in flames in an incident that Scotland's first minister said was being treated as a
terrorist attack. A day earlier in London, police foiled a possible al Queda plot to detonate
two car bombs.


1.WI grads asked



to give back




SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 1, 2007 2 I


ggy


rglmllll11 mmmI I mmmammIs~




g 9,. .m lu\ I 13:45 r

g "I ilK ILO 5"DONB" a
g .. With 5HARUKH KHANg
g 19 th C~lui\ 163ES(: r Ir
g plus ; "TH~E SHOOTER" ,
g" DELIVERY US~ FROM) E:\A" g plus
g ivih LL (.;i: ' I "COLLATEREAL
1 IDAMAZGE"' 1-



I I g1~~1111111


BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOCIATION'S CALL


,


VA CANCY


CHIEF ACCOUNTANT

Guyana Powecr & Light (GPL) Inc. .h- -~dI~ to Iecr-uit a CH IEF ACCOUNTANT
the Finance Division. Head Office. 40 Miaini Sr.. 7". ill I I i a l

The incumbent. as head of thie Finance ;enhantl~ll wfyill be responsible
01Rinly fof:-

DPreparation/co-ordination of financial statements. cost benefit analyses
and other financial management reports
&Oi Ensuring that accounting and financial information systems provide
comprehensivev. consistent and .acc~urate records of all financial
tranSaCtionS
O Developing and implementing an appropriate control environment that
provides reasonable assurance of efficient operations and compliance
with laws and regulations
r&d Providing direction to other departments regarding accounting and
budgeting policies and utilization of financial resources.


ACCA' or CPA Affiliate with at least eight (8) years experience at a senior
08089818801 18Vel in a relatively large business, preferably a utility
COmpany.

Good organizational and negotiating skills.
Excellent written and verbal communication skills
Knowledge of project;management
^ Cbjmputerliteracy
7 he ability to handle mu ltiple tasks :-ou~t Int<\lrlyrs and balance
competing priorities.

Persons Who do not possess thle required qua~lif icatioSns aneg~ot aggly

Applications should be subm~itted before! Fr-idy 13 July 21007 to:
The Divisional Director Human Resources
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.
257/9 Mliddle St,. Cummingsburg,
GEORGETOWN. Fax: 226-9821 pueawiosrw


CHIEF FINANCIAL 0 OFFICER
G# investments Invite appllcat lonst rornsu ta bly q~alifi edra nd lst~kratgalll focused
persons for one of Its portfolio companies.

Domiciled In Jamaica and reporting to the Managing Director, the successful
candidate will have the princi al responsibility of directing and overseeing all .
financial activities and identifying and Implementing strategies which whill
effectively enhance the company's overall performance. Subsidiaries are located
In Jamalca, Trinidad and Tobago, Guyana, and the Eastern Caribbean.

Knowledge, Skills and Abiliies Required:
"*Masters degrePP all majo In Acrunlrtn o~r Finance

:- hlrlnum of Irn 11 iontea~rs aperlence In findnrlgl mranagement witlh Iinceasing

rtsonpsll~es icn mullaee j dril a pain eeah whn jkn

> Fanis,:.v.:y alh11.h ustrag an Irnple~ne~nts.1g .:0mouter based accounting systems
:-j un tSlrll seenl jr, ..Ilhrai Clnn lechnical k illsg analryt~cal abbly~r. 5'000 ludgmcn r .-rud sron *

* pri?7lr.1..5 AitnIt ~.- Per Ence' v old be a distinct asset

:- Elcteil~le .nler perr::r.. cornmnulllcanlon ana team tauliding sh Ills

Key Responsibiities:
:- 11asn~ian CexcuI'se reSponSlblley for IIanacIaI Ol nl~ opIvns. moualog: won-in l l ..r..~~. 1 .::plll l
ex~Pendlrures,. ja-r~l In~I r aC4 bUdgeI and gener.ml ar.r:ouln t,,,g
MllloItor Fnan( adl aisks ndII~r~ kepsenlor management Informsd
:' F; ~ ~ a an n s u p and Im ler- i tlrl~ ao n ln dn v err n al I rn anc..al rz so lln ar~ jy c em s
:-na lr'eurelr al il~n~pact adrurae et lo..nr :oc

Qualified applicants are invited to submit their resumes in confidence, by July 8, 2007 to:
'www.gracekennedy.com: ECKRSGCF0009
Grac Kinnedy


NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

01:00 h Late Nite w~ith GINA
03:00 h Movie
(}5:00 h Mystery of the Body
05:30 h West Indies vs
England 2nd Test Day 3 Live
08:00 h Lifting Guyana to
Greatness
08:40 h- Cricket Resumnes
10:40 6- Weekly Digest
I1:00 h Cricket Resumes
13:00 h- Lotto Cricket Info &
Quizz-Live
13:30 h- Homestretc(h
Magazine


14:00 h- In Style
14:30 h- Catholic Magazine
15:00 h Grow with IPED
16:00 h Feature
16:30 h- Family Forum
17:00 h Lutheran Men's
Fellowship
17:30 h Guysuco Round- Up
18:()0 h NCN's Week in
Review
19:00 h BBC
19:30 h Kala Milan
20r00 h -Indian Arrival Month
Lecture
21:00 h Movie
23:00 h Movie


tions, including HIV/AIDS,
which, she said, was taking the
lives of a disproportionate num-
ber of young people.
"I was very shocked when
I read the statistics in the min-
istry of health that showed that
so many young people aged 20
to 44 had died as a result of
HIV/AIDS. It means that
(many of them) would have had
to be sexually active from the
age of 13," she argued.
Not wishing to confine
the public-education cam-
paign to the state, the Sena-
tor is also recommending
that entertainers and sports
star~s h~e engalged inl the effort
as well.


legislative measures were
even more crucial.
"Society doesn't always
have to react to this break-down
in social mores and values by
legislating against it," she said.
"I think we need to educate our
people as to what is appropri-
ate conduct."
Accordingly, Senator
Mottley wants the Office of the
Children's Advocate to lead the
way in launching the proposed
public education campaign pro-
moting abstinence.
This campaign, she said,
would have a double impact. It
would declay sexual initiation
and wo~uldl alsoI save mnany
young people' firom sexuar~l inf~c-


83 per cent of boys and 63 per
cent of girls under 15 in Jamaica
have already had their first
sexual contact. -
Senator A.J Nicholson,
Leader of Government Busi-
ness, recoiled in horror at this
report as well, saying it was a
very worrying sign for the soci-
ety. The age of consent for
sexual intercourse is currently
set at 16. .
Speaking with The
Gleaner after the sitting,
Senator Mottley said while
legislation, such as the pro-
posed Sexual Offences Act,
were important aids in efforts
to change the situation. pub-
lic edlucation andl other n~n-


(JAMAICA GLEANER)-A
Government senator,
alarmed at the reported high
rate of sexual activity among
under-age teenagers, Friday
called for an intensive cam-
Spaign .of abstinence educa-
tion to curb early sexual ini-
tiation.
Making her contribution to
a debate on the report tabled,
setting out a range of new and
amended sexual offences, Sena-
tor Donna Scott Mottley wnas
particularly concerned about
those involving or targeting chil-
dre~n,
She told her colleagues that
information available at the
mlinistry of' health recvealed that


(NATION NEWS)-PRIMIE
Minister Owen Arthur has
told the Barbados Cricket As-
sociation (BCA) he doesn't
plan to wait forever for a de-
termination of the way for-
ward for Kensington Oval.
The vexing issue has been
on the; table for some time now
and escalated in recent weeks
with great public debate since
the conclusion of the Cricket
World Cup (CWC) in April.
Kensington Oval was rede-
veloped at a cost of about
B'dosl50 million to host the
CWC final. The work was un-


dertaken by the Barbaldos Tiur-
ism Investment Inc. (BTI) a
Government agency. and the
BCA.
"l expect that after the BTIan ,u
the BCA have successfully com-
pleted their discussions they will
move quickly to put in place the
new govemance, management and
operational set-up for Kensington
Oval," Arthur said.
"With the permission of the
Government, the BTI has quite
some time ago made a very clear
offer to the BCA on the corpo-
rate arrangement in respect to
the ownership, marketing and


the ma;nagementn of thle redlevel-
oped Kensington Oval."
Arthur \\ feature address to unveil the
new Herbert House, which is
home to the Cricket Legends of
Barbados Inc.
"For more than two years the
BT`I and the Government have
been waiting on the BCA to get the
agreement of its members. This
evening, I say again, that the Gov-
ernment respects that part of the
redeveloped Kensington Oval
which belongs to the BCA," the
Prime Minister added.
"The Government also re-


spects the equitable pocrtioni of
the t;s, llaxpay r l of arbadosl~ in
thec $150) million-o~dd we have
put into Kensington Ova~l."
The BCA has convened a
meeting of members for this
coming Thursday to discuss the
matter. Tony Marshall, the
president of the association, is
expected to address the mem-
bership.
"'We have been patient
and we have no desire to rob
anybody," Arthur added, "but
we have a duty to protect the
equitable interest of the tax-
payers of Barbados.


Sen'ator calls for



abstinence education


I
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1. I'*



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Y A$INU CHRO I LE 01, 2007
-

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..


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*~II-~PZIJIL*I1~"~3r CIPrrr~UlLILI~*~r~---ICI:.


~Jn~*PIXlj~:UBllil~*X~1~L1~II1IID*d~~


AUTO Internationahl he
Amecrican Spare Parts Deaicr
and Service in all Amrerical
?European and Japaniese
S.rparess. Automatic: & standards
r on .:,, sp~caliSt:': 1
s-550y. t 3:;-::#




ROOM~S and apartm~ents
:n $4000 dail? I .. teiim
lalodS602000~ -. 1. Cai
TOURIST villa residence
Subr~lyantille-has executively
finishedd apartments for lon
-hort term rental.
aww.touristvillagv.com, Call
S227-2199 or 227-2181.


INTERNATIONAL Travel
Agency for sale. established in
tourism Indust y. Call 227-2712
223-7487, for further details. '
CLOSE down sale entire
furniture Workshop Inc. existing
contacts e c t e asene
Call 622-4 60, 256-3338-


WORK from home for
USSL$$ weekly. Information?
Send stam ed envelope to Nicol
Archer. POe Box 1215
G~eorgetown., Guyana.
BE your own boss filling
000menve psS dorUSSt5 Ge
relf addressed envelope. for
;;co mationn to Natasha
Persaud. P.O. Box 30120.
Pankaa Guyana

whorkn r3fTOm nom fln III 1 e
envelones ior USS500 or more
For iniforration,~ send
N~~aiathanie W~illiam~s PO Bo .
S'i Georgelown. Guyana.


".NNI BEAUTY SALON
ONj day and evening classes
in cosmetology alsd 6 week
:-!J2e0 in ca:! ar!;stry and str
se n;i~p Sree njurjaca 52332

!:iCRA S Beauty Salo.
22z Ore:trodue Street. for cold
ave straightenin facial.
an.~~icure .malpi trearment and
: w;r zIariabie. Tel. 22!-

LU Ecool t
.:: no~ offernng a
r-~l Jco mdet~o c
.; 'l cl~sses in Acrylic
:;- 1(Stush which stars
., `. her Qlaj courses


ret S reet. No th Cibu 9 .
de6d space sas able






i-~-li~s~%Itet


E:i valn our 'om uter a

Come.ners (Da~zzell) --
50. 626-8!')11 Our ~l


;1's:f Rssi. ~s

r;i~j niom ss Oc

Dip Woi iam #261-
20.0 h t- 2300 .)


WORRIED & DEPRESSED
Need help? Do you have
problems in love, mlarnrage. job.
promotion, examination.
enemies, legal matters or any
utiiler problems that neied to be
old inl confideCe De:ils
-we Mr. BOLIVAR PAITE.DES Y
O BOX 09-0 1- 111 1
iUAYrAQUIL ECUADOR :


CARS with or with~outr Drivers
6slwa 53 0800 per day 2'18
DOLLY'S Auto Renltal 272
. Bissessar Avenue Proshead N\aqar
'Georgetown. We accept Master,
Vilsa and American"Express Cards.
Ehone 225-7126, 226 3693.
dollysa toren al@y hoo.

SEWING done at Kitty Home
Studio. Any type of costume -
clothing, alterin Conlacb:-.
Sunita -231-762 227-6335
JEAN offers courses in
Desakia fabric d sgnisn ~
frkn dhgorafloral arranraemeS)
Kitty. 226-95480 610-4105.
FOR all tYSm pes odf
dres~smakina unDr ad
altering at a fordable price in
Kitty anld around G/town. Lot
45 Garnette Street. C/ville ( 2
houses away from Sheriff St.).
Call Sharon 649-2358.



DoCOeSEsTOSLOG Y-classe~s at
begins July 3'd.Cal 265-2490
ENGLISH. reading, writing
on line, distant, your home.
classroom one-to-one teaching
ad ls or children Call 651-

MATHEMATICS and
;Sc ence Subjects private ,
iuo 2ais t domnerral/ Go

,AIjg Laq pe i res r tr i ~~rs
YtC. Cal Michelle 27 1342
227-3265 .
SHIVALA Academy ACCA
anld CA~T Classes rcorn n cnr no ~-
Jil 9. 420307.:c~ .n ol
Tel. 220-4?86, 613-72'20
PREPARATIONl CXG
CLASSES in Maths JIn June:.
08. Other classes Social
Studies. Business ab ea~ts.
Geogaraphiy. Integrated3 S .nCe.
etc. Call 227-7850. Mri L.ee

LEV 2SUNe D ern i. F-rm 1 -
v,. SUBJECTS Mail. .., ,: 1*
Sca! Stu i s~iArja t 4' .
Call 227-7800. Mr L. i.
EARN a Ced1..:.1 i lpiima or
De ie.n anl E..0 ~.:' .1 F. ...

Education Link #261-5079.
FOUNDATION Giasses for
M t ematics. 3 sheon at d



us he se Scini A su ics .n

THE Laan nga ge nstitute g
commencementi: of idts
rgrammibled in Smmclud s.Msic'
roam. al Poetry73 C .0-; ad

ACADEM OF ARTS
rPsegister for Senter r20
form c. . .. h acts:
Maths, f rcor, r.~l:l -~ Social
tudiness Princ. i! ...ie.

School fro Ju oly an

8371. .n nuir h


ADVANCE LEVEL
MATHEMATICS SUMMER
CLASSES- have you just
finished your CXC's and want a
heKad start on you're a-Levels?
H-ave you julst finished the Lower
6 an~d want a head start on the
Ulpper G? Have you just finished
the Ulpe 6 ard wbl ik t
devt:le er ito Iidaenikae c
fdene tere Is ta Cl~ frsi l
Spend this sun mner shialpening
the analytical skills necessary to

a u'eU a-e s an eoo
mathematics. Theoretical
Mechanics. Statistical Analysts
LEVEL: Core Maths. Advanced
Maths. .Further Maths.
EXAMINATION BOARDS -
(CuAFhE Edxelm it ridge For
contact ROB3EaT: 225-c 10 o








D~xacEay

a Pgggilk80
PDIRIGI~al0
AlSO:

? MiratMOflc
Computer Graphics, etc.








Tel: 2251548 1



EFFECTIVE HERBAL
NATURAL weight loss, Detox
cleanse, powerful male sexulal
enahder 2prod68s. American



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



etc. SAso rn a i X- 1 bet C l
Juliette's Book Library 143 W~est
Rulmveldt. Tel. 223- 237


ENROL .now at Shalom
Driving School 1t2 Croal
Street, Stabroek. You could also
obain an anter~n'atirnai Driy2 7


learn. Studen60 s must know who
Pbhes nh Drivi ng ias enrs Lt
bnvuost rnss cge ai79 Sue
Bourda scrt n olo

hir. tderaSnt hMassae Ifo w
rhy -myl wthe rapeuti mas sge i
combineds with reflexoy b

MThernaSC, m25o Reset thoess e


im ee as .Vsane e saetfed
Masay myTherapeui mst. Tel59
6el: 15-8 47/ 682-358. oe
ww~eociPEtieomlescapetorest

MARRIED mal. 45 yrs seeks hf~
howvi'l friend. f-lbbess d~r#vin9
meetiongnweoe. C allll Harry
--615Lr7-9982-88 H


22


$


MAGAZINE o olwd
Pen Friend. Ir Worl Nidy
Send stamped con eon
CFI. PO Box o2P154

GET'A FRIENO! Get educated!
Get Marr'odI uMigat!..through t~e
CITelephone Friendship Lini
ral aY-2i -50793, twenry-fo r
'o r i '-, nt rcst elin
a ng so independent mnales 60
u v i e S2 i n l e 8 [ a O 9
Mon. Fri., 8.30 am 5pmT, Sat.
7- 10 am 4 pm_ ~
IMMEDIATE Link The
Junior/Senior Singles Dating
Service3718- 80 ~rs. Call Tel
22 8:0 m2,2am Satb~btO~ on 0
ho4sp n. (o0 phones same



SPIRITUAL help from
proo eame evil et'c. kne2
0708, 61 -641 .


A Part-time Cleaner, Washer.
Or whatever is the needs. Call -
231-9188 for more info.
TECHNICIANS available for
a pliance repairs washers,
d yrs, microwaves, stoves dee ,
fQ 5er~s, etc. Call 6 2-452 /21 -
you TEC IN on c~al for al
you Lec?"Cao s C p nd5
8360, 265-2634.
KKEl CANADA/ASIA
Supply all types of new. used
farmillg and construction
machinelry. World comlmoditi~s
wwwv.kkeiweb.com~i yahoooca
FOR all your construction
repairs. renovations, as well as
mnadsonry, va Mishmng. pu 1in ii
M~ohamleP on 2 3-0591, 667-
6644

of all y >e f fp~re 8ure 'i!s.-
outboard engine, chainsaw.
brushi cutter. Iawn mower. water
um ~s. etc. Tel. 627-7835: 266-
CH-ECK out M~artina s
Car@@lob t r@ tdnd e ficiz~t
Can., all Caribbean Currencies
-TT. BDOS, EC &Euro. 19 Hinlck
Street, Georgetown. Teal. 22G-
1933.













Y1 PUBLCR ROAD 81 MGECCLES, EO





month limtewraty. N. K. fW







r Por8 RAasDco ECLSe.



PLA NNING. ourin weddinge e

realvly. Tel ~ # 5-296 r is
us l at36Epaist St.N/C/Burg. G/
.a Liownl s~lot ofaltre


HRONICLE summasrri~



ANNN LR GL FR IR CAASSIFIE AS : E
LEGALS BEAUTY SALON PROPERTY FOR SALE EDUCATIONAL 1-
TO LET- LEARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MEDICINE AUTO SALES (; ~!~crr,
SERVICES DRESSMAKING HEALTH Mn c,; -to


FOR, low cost air conditioner
refri erator, mrlcrowave, freezers.
drink and water cooler, water
.and servicing. .
1;1 I~ 1 231-3547. 225

FORlt~i~ a~dsrie
1:in repa 3 cf rieatc
no".' 3a .st~ov s,Hm c!
Solution!s noi T- .~one 227 -
0060/629 .






le ton handl a1 al out
cilngrai on matres. lled

EtudenIs. WOFk PB~mitS.
Refu(Jeer. Fuit Sllonsrshi 4
Visiitors 5 isa, US Gr800 Ca
ilollery. A peaks f0[ Refused
C0505. P0? 005/ Oivuef5,0t .


Ceftfiled Imlmig 10nln on5Utonts
57 Upper Robb Street, Boarrdo
(beteen Oro0000 8r A bert Sfs.)
IB,: ad-1740 or 622-8308
(anada: 416-431-88450 o
547284 0375


www~artdbnl~lrat~rt~~t.


LABOURERS FOR LAND OF
CANAAN SAWMILL 684-7212-
DRIVER/Canter Driveri.
Apoly in person to P. Ramrcor,
& Sons, 23 Lombard St.
VACANCIES --o
expRerienced Cook and Pastsv
2131e~r or8e Domestic person. Ca 1
TAXI Dr~ivers earn $15 00U ~
to S20 000 weekI Contact GR i
Taxi. 73 Queen St. Kitty T':
2'27-2100.
ONE n~le sitiii yiai ;
work in the Iterid: IIr b twen 3
am and 4 pm. 225-7118, Mon
Satulrdays.
1 E-XPERIENCED female
Office Assistant. Must" be
computer literate. Tel. # 225-
7118, 9 am to 4 pm.
PORTERS. Must be willing
toy wrk flexible a surs Aopplrng
%entre, 98 Regent Street
Georgetown.
SEAMSTRESS for garmentl
factory. porters. carpenters ano
mlechanics. 'D~ Lama Avenue. Bel
Air ParkA.22C5-4492, 225- (4 1

At ndat 4br les & females .

PORTERS and Security
Gu rds. Apply tn persdoby i~;




tractor & lorryL ~~cence, 3 j~s
experonce. Ap /ILen th rit
agency aton an eteeirenes
Mai r, 1Emal eTab I nd Baask /
Conac H re 's Pa 15- 9rla~e

227- "70.
ACCOUNTS CLERK to wiork In
Kwakwani. Logging Cam o. CX!T
Accoulnts or 3 ears Book- ee2150
~~rience. Te 6G23-9889 or ~i
FEMALES from country area
and Inlter~ior locations to work~ tn
various positions sales.
domestic. restaurant and
receptionists. Call 225-0'995,
610-0905;
ONE full time Handyman
xa r ener. MAs yhi prerpsr a
any reference to: May's
Shopping Centre, 98 Regenit
Street. .Georgetown.


COOKS. Cleaes
Handyboys, Counter peasn
Also one experienced Ceashier.
Apply at Shanta s (25 Camp i
New Mlvarket Sts.) bet. 3 and 5
pm. No phone calls~~
VACANCY evir --


z~act l inhd ne r~~ I
Queen Bee Shop!.l.! :
Ca hVe sne~c ut lr n
application in cersorrto r 1~
Pharmacv, Sheriff Sii -
between 9amn and 12 noon.
VACANCIES exist one
Accounts Clerk. Salesclerk. Mulst
hae tr ariec iS h ardae andd
Apy wth wite o prcat 8n

SECURITY Guards. Must
be willing to work either day or
night shifts. Must be able to
read and write pro erly. A ply
an li ctrn. Mapsr Shwrt~en
Centre 98 Regent r
VC wnCY xists t Su vival
Suermarket f~ortw (2
Cashiers, mornng shift n~d
evening, shift. A lcnsmust
apply with a wrfi~enapplication
ag passport size photo to 16
Duncan & Vilssengen Road.
Tel. # 227-8506.
anVACAl 2EST eisth sofull-ti e
foliqwing subjects: Spanish,
AB u~Informa ion Te olg n
write Dlcto an eVtoPn
Box 101 52.
RK's Security needs 101
Seunty G~uards & Offic rs for
Baon, anine 8 rmed
riisons Iorine rn e yees
Prestigious Locatoion r;; I'il
WIDE). Contact Mlarvann. RK's
neurt S~etryies.G172 Li ht &1
Tel. 226-7511, 227-o own.

Mxec anis Sidust h ye pr dica
Knowledge of reading parts andl
service manuals. Top salary In
the Georgetowrn area an~d
bonuses will be! included. r., I i
in person with
Ennenr na & C nslructicn C,
Ltd. 61lE '% David Street. K=0v.
G/town .
EXISTS for labourer-s wjith
Mechanical experience. Musr
have a sound secondar:,J
education, knowledge -or
engine parts will De an assel.
Top salar In the Georgeiown,

SI~ Ce'aia tros
Enclineerina &i Construction Co.
L~t 61E' U avld Street. Kitty.
FOR Security Admin.
Officers. Those w th experience
Ellval scri y or r-


Adm 81! trators Patrol v l~.
~i-,~~ ~ L igt & C~heracr



Detween the ages 25
md~ ar~, to sel rntyw ~dd
iar betweenwl k000 a~nd :

00 pr oon.Divn
108 RegentSt. (opp.e GBTI
Bank).

A VIBRANT financially
stable company with brancl
offices countrjtwide is looking
faorrecadeesr oien ed Persaor5 wo
F natca Product You can
er ea minimum of $50 000 per
month. Training wNould .be
provided. You we I be eiil
ao join the Comlpany's Me~dcl
and Pension Schemes.
Doss minimum of three (3)
GCE or CXC subjects or any
euvl ne 1 I rb s~
Essequibo. Rindly send
.Application to PO BOX 10607.






~ZIIYr\l VI((\VIIIVLL UVLI U II LVVI _ _~ M-Y-I-. il.-~ --.-l~r~-r-lluul Ulr~-~~IIU~MPIU-;IPIIIY~~Y~- I


ONE two-bedroom apt. to
rent located in Cummings
Lodge, UG. Tel. 648-9844.~
LG 4-bedroom
furnished house, 1 master
2 living rooms
washrooms Darking, lI~ ard
space @ S1 000 others
furnishe~aad unfurnished.
Call 226-2372.
EXECUTIVE houses by
themselves area -Ogle, Atlantic:
Gardens. Pnice $100 000 to
$250 000 nea Enquiries is~s
65l 7220-7 21. Cell64

furn s~he ENTOh Nr
spac tm nrent Suit Ire fno
overseas visitors on short
term basis. Tel. # 226-
5137/227-1843.
LUXURIOUS apartment
for overseas visitors, close
to Sheriff St. Fully furnished
with AC, hot &. cold bath,
etc. Transportation
available. Call 226-8990,.
61 -1 03
FULLY fenced and
secured) concrt tb nd (8
processing aplantb factor
sMtorDgoeme Phon~eu2 -0R50a0.

unfurn shed bottomd dltraoorn
inside toilet and bath, 6'"aS.

2o2w2 9130 0 p,~geG r month. L

check ou N nf me vHoe a
Coo tr osmhotal mAS T2V
hrs service. Call 225-3 17;
22S tCummings 4Street 8
ufFrURIHaED asnd
one, twoo, three m tour
bedrooms. Queenstown
residepn ial from US$25 per
alalablon Tel t6 -42a5
OFFICE or business
space to rent 1 spacious
na temd St.. Ie k-n- usl
AG/townd contact Lyndon
Fm te na~m o22Rol~s~d~a
2 7-0676 during Office
hours.
HOUSE to rent 3
beodrnos,B lo e dat 18
anud S7n5. tno Aew Bowk
33- D~iamon~d23 ED Call

.uoM nt hae fr oeo ho
home, suitable for volun 'eers
or working male or female.
Call 226-8901 or 611-7658. 7
am 9 p~m.~~__~~~~~__~

bedrF R aparEment in oK tt
all modern conveniences -

se ~ 48vt~vr

bdTHOMA Stt'- 004 20
Alexander St Kitty (school)2
$180 000, executive 2
bedroom top flat, fully
furnished,AC security .hot and
cold Excellen~ce Rea ty- 227-
8010, 625-7090.
4 -BEDROOM
TU~N~FUoRNISHED HOUSE
TOP F~LVAT,~ CUMMINGSN~
LODGE; 4-BEDROOM
POOOLS U8 2HS2006'~. 28

4-BEOROOM, -storey
house 2 Y/2.baths rk
fundihtad etc. droom
residential home .US$1
800 fou ished 2bet io




dB~ Po -n"b US 1
00Sect on 'K' l)S700
4S5 000 $ 5t 000, S65500000
rooms, bond, of fice
business. TI!' ""7-8932,
225-2709,623-...1
ONE el g ht -bedroom

de taenia aerued ao
wire mounted on fence.
tnernadtocoild \hdtee, files
water: th rough h out the
building, etc, one two-
bedroom one level concrete
house, new. Grove $35
000. per month; one two-
bedroom! lower figt newiv
constructed in Bourda, 580
000 per month; teto
bedroom semi-fur. ow~er flat
miUS$60000 U150 000

xom iaiwSr 7. Y~
St., ourda US 600: two-
bS droom 1. .II i Camp
~oncrete: '. ent
ompo~und ii
1 m ig~~ ing 2. 17


VREED EN-HOOP, Bella
Dam. GuySuCo Gardens. 5 5
acres cane land at Stanleytown
West Bank Demerara. 684-5885
GREIA Land in Kingston
suitable ,~,,esfor ~ Kcommercia se.
Price $60M. Tel. 225-3737.
225-4398.
TRANSPORTED loom famni
land Moblissa 'Newtown, Linden
Hi hwa with access road to
wa ter. contact 625-5109, 612-
4067. ..

ProviREnce $2S4tMSeeMAnch r
2C3a~n ,nr55 782 P233 57 1.60
BEST Rd. 5 house lots 50
coconutshei s 2.5t~ara pes,
mnoe chreecfrut trees,
$MU 2P5 000. Ederson s -
226-549 .
G/TOWN central transported
conrlot. Are for 3 store
nrela $13r0eM now $100
US 50w0 .0 Ederso 's- 226.
5496 --
MOBLISA, Linden Soesdyke
16 acre .. General farming
Di 2dd acre5s $ r~acrseg3s~e~cd
oi 2derson'ls r- ~2_ v-5496.

4UArMDSTnEaARe 22 mi
$560 d$1F 10205000Ederson s -
GREIA New Providence
ED -18and aDxi atesy fur
Price 24M neg. Tel.'2 5
3737, 2`2 -4398.
GfGREIA i-o~u~st ~: nr

4 1 2Meiad~o 7Bro20k5-

398ACRE:of land of Melanie
Public Road Ideal for storage
bond or coulditake( 1 transported
ooertles 2$101( Tel. 231-

-KU6M -84 rs'frm
land 2 acre residential land.
Alliance Robd Timehri -1.2
acks CY rra2-a~br~a0 624635 wit~h
GOING icheap opposite
Gafoors ware house oni Broad
rreer Irei~etusaen25
million n Owner H 226-1 4,
EAST Bank Demerara 6
ars rnjrdside -r $5d 30 a r
27-4a6d4.s -elNo. 6M46-3 5
124 ACRES Parika, 40
021e Vodsd Wes oan 33e3soe

SAILA;PARK- Vreed-en.
Hoop Housing Scheme
House~ lotifor sa e, near the

R ie abmP eIo Sel li
7670 or 254-0397




DOBE lot, Atlant c
Gres-12M Han~ Acres -
8MBel Air Park (d ~le lot) -
60 A.r Houston, double lto -
12M :ueenstown -$30M.
Land o anaan (150 acres) -
$800 000 per a~cre6MlCanal No. 2
520Ma 2, 6CJ978 Tel. 220-
ONE double iot in D'Uran A
St., reduced from15to$M
lne land tit Ma ~ela Ave &

Uue ek21om r ~osho 1xnd ne
22-6625-5198/231-2064
225-2709.

land N3 tr et Ca eBlic rer
$2.New Market & E st Streets
5"~~ 16 n 2


Ibertedtown0c:~1 concre e 1.9M
I e toretred fr
60MY to$4 M. Sec. as 7M
eadow Brook ~4. new 9M
BankdaentonP r 3.16ou bd
16 5M. griclc onre e $O.Sete

ROB titnwcnrete $5,
Albrttown 6Moe rEastSteet f-
se~M: Croa S tr0Mkeet'K $457M.
rackdamd $40M,1 Cambellville
$9.M, Rivrside Caledonia 8
ares, God Hrope -11 8 acres
al houedse laort Pbi Rdat -
.251912. Mahaicony 2 900 ace.

upply 55 ariees.Prk 42 L
acres. 15o oe acres rvrie-

3rO1~M, lacoy ezight 24M .
6I~j acye $20a re~s, Enmrek 4
ars ar riverside ladadohr

commercial andresidentil rea
lan 5 3282Go. w 2 4 40Ers6


APEX EDUCATION
Vcn lots (instant
Vaempntinens)s Heads of
8mppartment, retired Head
Teachers or CXC/CSEC
Markers, Specialist Pninciples
of Accoulnts/Mateatheaics
STeacher (Business subjects).
Security Guards/Canteen
Attendant!Cleaners/Janitors &
Hnd r tne for antt90nanwch
CV/Resume to hle Director of
Studies at 22 Atlantic Gardens,
SEast Coast Demerara
ATTENTION AL

TCNRHEOR NY STCUDTENTA. I
it vour intention to start UG or
TI. Have you been out of
school for some time? Do you
have the necessary
Mathematics and Science
background to succeed? You
can set A HEAD Start by
enrollng in a Special Summer
Pre aara ory Pro ramme to be
conducted by C. Benjamin a
well know DersonalitY at both
wf these institutions. Call 645-
7936 of further details.
TPOREPAATSSON IS THE KEY
APEX EDUCATION. Want
nchh enjntacs in~gncarhe
AoinEthePiuone n -Pres~t us
i quality private education no
Sruyanlese over ten (10) years.
Vaca t ment s He sta t
SDe ar ment. retired
H eapdteachers alsCX pC E
Mark ,ccunt /Math macs
Teacher (Business s aj ces)'
Att/nanCeaunaerr J nitorse
Hnya or na ontnan e
Studies at 22 Atlantic Grdens
East Coast Demerara.

invied s rhm nptal qait}
of: Security Guards -must be
able-bodies, Billing & Delive y
Cedrks beharesn thea ess of
eprefera ly male)
hauireamets: A plicants dmaurst
background and previous
experience will be an asset.
Applic in person with
repcom nndations (one o27
Ilece of mues fromdhandasa
v~aaid Po Dire Cerne tU: id
Investment Trad ng Co. Ltd.
2G0 rgtCamp Street .


LAND Melainie ECD 2 '/
acres rice land golden feast
Essequibo Coast.`Land Su, 13y
6EB2D4 8cce~ss7 Realty 2-
EAST Bank Public Road,
5) minutes to Cheddi Jagan
nternationdi Airport. Gatewav to
Brazil, A roimately s1xten 0a)
coemeocia nodr inusetsi uses
From main public road to new
Airport H away, Divided into
three (3) s udivislons, Approved
pla oopmree ent, and'ihnandiate
inlo a ecti 1. 6 acre f Ho e
apartment builIdin parking lot,
arcey oe, garden/parket.
Also allocated and available for
sale another twenty (20~) house
lots for a securt gated
community Phase I#2
approxima ely twenty five(2
Acres presently vacant Phase #
is a presently working indu trial
sand' it. Reduced to US 700
9000. wner 226-1742 or Cell 623-





STABROEK MARKET
AuREA- $1.58 (US)
SCAMIP8El.VILLE 810M
DIAMORID 34M
EECCES $4.SIVi


YAMARIKABRA- 1.5M
MORE












SINGLE :PERSON TO
SHARE APARTMENT. CALL 612-

K FT3RRCdP OV ER EETANS

FURNISHED HOUSE -
79 ATLANTIC GDNS. CALL
220-6060, 626-2066.
MdAPARdTMENT~fo en i
227-6262.


UNR SNAIU EHE 1 -BEDROONM

APTS. 233-6160.
FURNISHED ROOMS F R
SINGLE WORKING MALE $4
500 WEEKLY. TEL. # 613-26 7.
TWO (a2) bedrooms concrete
IIto d.~ C~omoltl tiled
ONE-BEDROOM apartment
at C/ville with toilet and bath.
No children. No flooding. Tel.

E EUTWVE houses office
Soace and apt~s. from st'$500.
Call Tony Reid s Realty 225-
2626, 225-5198, 231-2064.
2-BEDROOM bottom flat at
43 Austin St., Campbellville.

1 SNES e apartments


SNOEOV E R5EAS V S~O
C/VILLE 4-BEDROOM
A26ART9M2EN 374520 000. TEL.
NEWTOWN KITTY
FURNISHED APARTMENT
SUITED FOR VISITORS. TEL.
621-3438, 609-4899.

Trkevn ,DSvs cutr~e -$3 O0a0t0.

OVFRUSRENISSE TFRLSATSHFOOR
227-2995, KITTY.
3-BEDROOM semi-furnished
apartment. Contact Mr Matthews
or Neal Tel. 226-1249 or 621-
6229.
ONE 2-bedroom apartment
upper flat. 45 Railwav Line.
Campe eOFOReTABLE <4 l~
furnished, 2-bedroom aarmn
in a quret neighbourhood. Ca I
226-1458.
BOTTOM flat 3-bedroomn
$80 000 neg. C/viile. hot and
8od, s f contained, etc. Tel.


FURNISH-ED flat for
overseas visitors. Call #t 226-
0242. P. Ramsar-nn yo
PRASHAD NAGAR 3-
E~DROOM unfurnished house -
80000. Tel. 226-1192, 623-
7~4V2 .
SELF-CONTAINED rooms in
Prashad Na ar 30 000
month Contact 22 -2993 or
629-24 4 or 656-1060
SITUATE near Law Courts
an~d commercial center suitable
froffice and or business. Tel.
225-5910, 226-4420.

AOUNMEEBEDR R MA
655-2404, 225-5904.
SBEAUTIFUL quick house at
Land-of-Cnanaa, suitable for
honeymoon or holiday s.
Caretaker on Dremises. Call 2 6-
8901, 611-7 58, 681-3217.
2-BEDROOM bottom cDflat
a t. Vigilance, North, C.
P newaerin~side bahand
rnnwashroom l22 000 months.
Cal 274-0207, 274-0941 or 66 -
139.
AP0A0RENTOS_ ibd~ro000
2-bedroom)6~oL.~S fu32000
6- roo 5000 Carlnishej

STILL available one laae
3 bedroom top flat 273 Eastr a
penitence. Lamaha Park, East
ngS if~oodd rods Laem c
s ace, house by itself. Call 218-
1804, 622-6843, 688-7354, 226-
ONE 2-bedroom bottom flat
rent at Industry H/hS, ECD price
OHO~m 2mT-3318Cel4-

itself si uae atO89 cogdeaabm
Housing Scheme. Telephone -
231-84 3 or 689-4926 or 613-
0217.

St. I2U-b brydtselbottH 1 td t
South. (furniseh~e~d or
n~fjurIs~hqed 2-04.SucsRely-
2S 4, -C NOT7A4ED rom
for single working female.oA s
2-bedroom houses. Call 665-

BUSINESS space suittabl
for Internet ca e or non-alcoholid -
8n la}n6Road. Tel. 226-1964,
BEL AirdP rk, fuly furnished
g~ eure e~c tvem7 co e e


o~ON chofonpa le~d onn
Tel. #pt 254-051op 1 i

FURNISH D flats for
overseas visitors. Phone 227-
295 K ttDERN 2-bedroom
bottom flat, 2 singe rooms for



2 --616as r~'ess place.
fulFOUR-BEDROOM toqp flat,
Hail ourunr shed.nE8 oYdt~e
89a75Pu Bdge -
1 AND. 2-bbdroom self-
conta'"6~~ined a rtments Teli 265-
3884 61- 49--!-----.-. .. ._......... ...
1 FULLY furnished 1-
bedroqm apt. i~ Kitty. For
overseas _or out ar town guests.
Call 227-2466 or 644-2 47.
LhONEd d apt. to ret
at 88 Middlep Road lsa
Penitence. Cnct2518.
Preferable mnale. ~
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a
a 0$ 3 0 pr dv


1,2LL 3 flyFULLY h


APARN HlSEEN BEDROOM
OVERSEAS VISITORS HOT
AND COLD, AC, PARKING
ETC. TEL. 218-4635, 218
0392, 648-7504.

or rcalon ral pe tt
advertising at~ onlc ff a
other bus nt ~ iilo22c6-543a9
1 SEMI-FURNISHED two
bedroom bo flat situated at
Waterloo S Pjv"referably for
students or* sin le wokin

S~G~REIA Large concrete
building on Cummings and
Lamnahi Str~eets, top flaf can be
usde as ridelc S1bot~tomT
225-53737 225-4398
ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT IN GATED
COMMUNITY -- fully furnished
SAFE, QUIET & DECENT -
287301-0105% -ber tdeFreitas


SUBRYANVILLE 2.
bedroom fully furnished,
upper flat apartment.
Secured, ACtephn
13- nO%'5h2tdd!45t7ol. C
BEL Air Park US 6BO
US$1 200, Subryanville -
20, ewinl ;Air Spnn US$3 ,
nT r yd ns UU ;3 000
Call 612-9785.---
SPACIOUS two-flat concrete
u 2} eial crnbrusin sdfieodr


UN FURNISHED three-
bedroom top flat with all
conveniences. K. S.
RAGHUBIR A ency 225-
0545, 642-063F.
3-BEDROOM aoartrrient,
fully furnished in Craig'St.,
Capellville for overrjeas
Cuest. iShort term. Call Tel.
~23-1329.
ON E fully f urnishe 1 2-
bedroom top Rat to rent, short
V oer loa 22erm04Alex nd6

REGENT St rbu i ns
foor- 6r36ny type of bu in~esses.
BELAIR PARK: (1) ve[ nice
4USbe2 50000 (? uteu2rnareodor
cottage, furnl hed US$750 and
b3) great rsbheedroomSe
Ce~doom Aurished hvoe e US 2
000. HAPPY ACRES: 3-bedro~om
Otla~ndur rhs oarel eo er. Cal

ASOLUT (REALTY. F60r'Hom
wit Sty
FURNISHED ROOM -
DECENT SINGLE WORKING
F0E8PALE 7:0EL iR221 0
ROOMS AND apartment
to rent on long term basis
fro sixbt thuauns rnonthlv
227- 336 or 231-4110
ite3-BE ROOM HOUSE b
itef- %75 000, 1 tofla
fully furn. $75 000. nge
Realty. .Tel. 227-3551, 64qq7-
085 a tnet
Cull mb ised ion rvai s s
ues7 3ShOr 259m46Call Tel.









Kit:2 00 ~dom51sat, )30:1 )



;Vllh .i I31 1:1 H; C,,lIg
bx0 0017110) fiiilSil 0 fff1; E $.





t sad tga~r nlE d bero a



26taerief 3m 3joOnllp50960 naul@

G eRo tFA -fa spacios goud 95.1 s


foor, sutble foor laorg volum
25-737 225-4398 atOl Gisd
To Let ossand bus inh w~ ess
5 050000 US~ca12-8 Orng fom

rnas tere bedrooms apatmet.
Fullysed frnshe ecue,
inomosuton proof Subrynv Tie
All333 bi150 Ispad.Aviabl a uly e

TN(?r sutbefroo hous :~

000337 to a 1 aeB.

Pawnshop). ontac9 621-62 1


Embanment -bedroom arte.
toilet & bathe, botto flat
I no cuto orof eubranvlld pc


15 ACRES of farm land
situate at Parika Backdam. Tel.
260-4713.
EARL'S COURT, LBI -113
feet x 69 feet. Residential. Call
624- TSE lot -50 x 100 in
SNew Housing Scheme
Tuch n, WD. Asking -$2M.
GEORGETOWN -
US$850 000, ne 90 x 110 .
corn~er. 227-04 4 (0). 646-
3251 0
HOlI.l.E i0o -I Esil La
ne otiable.lCall 688-5244.
d4:0843, ~j7-3459. 231-
LAND for sale Timehri
Public Road with access to
611e front. Tel. 257-0055,
61 340
HOUSE LOT on road side
108 Baknum ni wide x






JULY 01, 2007


_


SUNDAY CHRONICLE


Air SHADl Se 18r l
OUOS 900 U2$1520000 u
fur n~is hekd a cts.OU UV from juT
$40 000 $80 000, 2 & 3-
bedroom urnished and
un furnished. Enachu St.
Sec "K" C/ville air-
conditioned, fully furnished 3
bBeond plo s oceM bn0
ohmem cntaals availale
be ie~nti aoodn li te
Estate. 223-5204, 225-
24 628-7605, 618-



REGENT St $180M. Tel.
No. 641-8845.
NEW Bel Air Park $32M.
Tel. 690-8625, 611-0315.


TEL ft by 50f. nG
r~e egiable. C~al 613-4 2
LAND with 2 houses at
4S dArnculturaemRd aT iupoh
5338.

r~op~eOtCa a bli Rooand Oe
623p'1.alaca, ECD. Call

stor'A co~ncreBe nbuildn
5trnspr r7a85a91able).. 641-
OE concrete and
h~ooer uldng sbid leC S

FOR sale by own
asp T~aAmla nve il
616-9900
LOW income pro erties
Toerl.sa22e7-51n 856ri2-252 9M.
LOATED on Churc:6
Stet Mobds I0 3 ya ran
1 2-STOREY wooden

ity Tel 2 3-213 :6
193 .
ONE two-flat concrete
house for sale. Contact M~rs
Khn nasto 2 For2sh~a- 37reet

EmbGnkmE nt Rod n
siz r 75 ut~ab e'o s ai

GREIA Twro large i; ..



foTRAN PORTEhD .
contained 7hree-bedroom
apartment, no re air. vaca~t
possession. 642-0636.
35 'J Duncan Street
Section 'K' Campbellville
Georgetown. For business
residential pur ose. Tel. 61t-
5034. Price' S8.5M.
ONE going business
remises: .one secured
peautifully tiled office; one
three-b~edroom house -
ri~~lle~d j- n Newv Amsterdant
TUCVILLE $6M. South -
576M Kittv uy4M.0 Albe t8 4
ueentoI23 .8 25~ 1 og -

st~ruct re Iel to ithscpl 1
clinics 1 office double lot witB
Ow509o 4oue~s28 uess St. 64 -



GREPBIA NEED


3737,tas 25-398.06 6
FUTREHOMESEALDY

227-4040, 225-0995 621-
6247. Property for sale. I-louses
anti business' places for sale.



rC/V LLnE -' $314 milo


wooen house. KelleySt
Charilestrow lnr. formely
Rudy's Liquor esurn N~~9542


oo"1 Tet 27-621084 ng.


ROBBur ~a~r et 2

-65s4 e -~~dcal. Ederson s -
SOESDYKE Public Rd.
vdc~ant neww luxury ous 3
water, phone S 5 006. ilb~X

NORTHdRUimveldt 2-flat
n droetmsb arn lt nnis
sE emmsn Fs 122256MS4962 000
NORTH Rd. vacant 2-sltor

5n~0'0 E er 's 26
KINGSTON rnear foreign
embassies colonial luxurious
mans on, Ida international
htel 800 48040 000 ins ~e~ct
54 6
LAND OF CANAAN

~459~5 Uo. ters n s

re SnEwithOs ARen ~las3h '
0' ~x a3n bjonid 30' x O' for


reals Htl~ a 1w y buLtI concur LD
mu sno% u uf nishsebdeUrSoo6r
o",ns~thlyn Ei~derson's 226

at EnWr ree aemroonom two
97 60 -230'2, 225-5782, 233-
THREE-BEDROOM, to
MltAtlantic V/ill 5 crner l


69M. 609-2302. 225-5782, 223-
571 Oohvalaeoel



000.roen 225-62622 -198 231.
206"~4'Tony SReid's Reltyn -
oneNON Par 582 1,Ned 3chm

o a e ho uv -r r3t C

Athanb8 -8 it. ie6 1 69 3 neg
HADFIEL Stoud $5 9M. I


Cucnctrete -$3. Phonabe God' Ml
Faor iten Realtn 22$35-59
00.225-2626 559 231- 04
206, BLYGEZiGHT 3-bed om -
BelAi Park and 28Me -
sore 2-se US11. LSothers a
con aine oStret Mibddle Waer
iStreeto itety Sheif Street and 4
lot mor all ovtier Call 226.
7128 615-6124. ABS UTE
READTY. "The Hom o beter
Q ~EAST Bank DemodF~erara -oe
uen3-streyue~d xccrte -
4n5907lrga1uita hs60leandsco807
dy e0 -ol 5Mo et 4 T12 0.

B Isncee s- S310st00 y 3codsnre
ortno r~eat o 22-1

U 0 0 .6 231270 64,el
No. E IGT 46-3251o -

soEv T Coast. -L onhe(1)

bu dain three Midrooms, e
onget (1tt msterf I ry roo, an
mlot arter $22M g.l Owner



Bress ncsuluinse.-4M

$$740 Osas Demr ira r o
27M, (New)o r2 641
45 ns rtown len 8
Versai, Cll so ma 51
cETA mp ad ow
licd k.- MG 2M, .~ iu$o'
bidtn nln $17M 6 225"


GteLRddfTOWoN one d
I 0. 2b 27- 646, Cell 6n4 -

40 FEET x 28 feet 2-
storey concrete house oi land
situa ed 1145 Section 'A~ Block
XGreat Diamond. Land 125
x 66 ft. Tel, 644-462~4, 656-
9261. Pr-ice $15M neg.
conc AdReP RK,hoonue tw fl
drso th e olets t


,PPxmesh, ov read tank encsd i

godcondition wooden an
c~oncrete, three rooms to~p, sel-
contained one-room apt and
azrI eTs ar5 37b37 ,om5-439e8
GRl-Dunc~a St et -
eLB2F/i ein r bb




-PamVCEoSTrMEMN ~ ~PROP IES
Mai St, -US;tS80's7 00
d'. nKs ontnUS$ 4O~


~,""1M60U9S,, 1 M.all 220-
ENCLOSED .-shape double
Iot ~d b de widixt oof

2 s 40x0)fr toal area 3
xRoad. nMa Deonom. rhe neP 23
0570CN v0bdon
eocretsei hue aandLatnd f~or
YD rm rwkaab ze Oat se3a
fi. x 24 ft. size of land 200
x 130.7 261.68 x 156.56. Call
Mark 626-2002.
GREI -Nn Pariet, ECD

~~anr~e 7el oturhs ed c nrt

4398.

build W- 18320alsqi. feeoen Eat
& New Market Sts., new 3-flat
cnrdetarbduiLdina -Stre 80 s3. flt
concrete bui dnin 6 300 so ft
Cntacst Tom 2a7mb9e0\v lxe
100,G6R16-977 Fr h EBD.

Iic parcal of 4al aiiP 0 ~~
construct wharf in Demerara
having~~ ces tolnd an se


CoEN ERPISaE Ga de frEa~st
bedroom residence includes
master room. D wnstairs 2-
bedrr n self a ntalnesed, nrad'ds
~d with lots of oarkina.
6. negotiable. Call 628-
489or after 6 pm ~2257034.
NQRTH American has 60%
reduction on all prices. North
Road for store like Re e~nct St
now US$110 000 on ,-toe
Station StreetM s op a~n
residence -$16. S~hell Road
business and residence-$1M
Newaorwn, i6 rISaed
eon 3 ii000s.t ad
2nst -o land -16 Od



am 8 on ~ edpr e t

h11I 6 3n -

an a6 lnd oters.A tic ~



berttwn- U~~~ EN5S$1 e t~s
Sxctreet office/bnde c

a d s i



C L00, o K
oe foo Ie am

pp 0 Ace 0,
Quee s wmn -$0 am
35 00 L 000.

xecutve fcres wihtrewee


he p n ~os ah~ for eight


G EoAn Cu mm no m l

a~rtsrttd tpiibust ;na enteoror
converted to bond, etc. $14aM.
Tel 225-3737, 225-4398.
FOR sale or rent furnished
executive ty l~e two-storeyed, 4-
bedroom ?i e% acre of land.
mser s fdconat nedm an aro
a Idi6101ne~d master b~edr809m.

1b~~4"~530M~8h, Section h~
rCdaCro 11at t $~M~~i:6M

10Mer-en-Rust 1.M 78M
ccl es~ D omR- $9,(ew
ftie ubi Roa OM
ueM ORobhbeStreet cO %9
465 relSAir Park ~0 1

Q eenustowpnr- 1%~ 6E~a


ghav~ront Ru~iewns4M
Gadnvest Gar2e2nM A antic
G edye riverside 3 st30rM !
ohnr rres debnui annd comrmeafa l
6Ersea 7el a 5 5G4 d~wil 5







Estate at 225 N 540 T. 50







SUGRIM'S R~ttVEA ESTATE




TeWcI CKtPe~lKL H$t eIsir
Naga ~ttNeHaen New
rova e~tt(~idstlt sedw




Nonarel, Enterpr) 30Is,
Lusignan, Enoe na ndlR





DEVEDLPMEON WIHFLARGE I
DACRAGE HAVING ROADC T
WATER. SUGRIM'S O REL LIT
F TDE GOT F 2UY VZ
JEWANYRAMS RENTALTY.

E0TACTTL VE LW Y EOO M -


NnReubcPak New Provience
hrorviesapp Ataicrs Atlatic

Alb~zeriottown K ,DUrban St.

roe noeFoulis Parad p,
ambeo vl NonPa


coanha in t Prn pe
Hospited Ilu and forbod S

POD OL ABE FOTRSAE.

ONEAE 1 HAING S~qAW.


DREDG. CALL 61221-825. EA


PEN3TENSCTEALMLARKETN CALLA
612-2125.
.EARTH f or sale
delivery to spot. Also Bob
Cat rental. Call 626-
7127.
1 ROTTWEILER
RDGhEe t ,4Camon~t~h s~tro~n
650-7492.
281ALISTE2ROArc wel r
628-3m 5, 270-1709.



12 VOLTS DRY CELL
BATTERIES for sale. Contact
# 662-55146.
2 COMBINATION safes
with combination and key
loc~k.4 61e 223-6333 or

SOCe ad a nour: N
Phone 663-9296.odibl

dups full vaccinated and
23 0r~m~e4. -Call 646-9456,
NEW 18" Celestion
fr t. nCall 2sa2k9e1r3 2681050
1203.

D ber~ma pus month
dewormed. Tel. # 222-5013
2 DOBERMAN pups, Pure

0ema dep~herds pre rd
1 NEW Sans~ul DVD/VCR
CratiernMewach ol c5-F4a93
- William.
1 LIFAN scooter. Excellent
and working condition. Price
99t~ngche e. Tl_22-49 d7F



1 STOREY pup ier fath
Dcinamiond e c hemfcae. C
Contract 645-55042- 4

C503MOP E4EOUdTFITn. CALL


U T r E r p e odt8 r


Biamnd Saeliew Dish. Cl 26
4795 or 618-50278. 4.
mlone 0 atseeao
usd-bo and pT CB Ustatio
CamPes. Call 2273 5AL

000, onearen Avant frid e
cot- $58 000. %allpn 64-59


week ldn sets, 1 motor. 218



FOR SLLIE hosehold

h79 aoc e f oeo r

eexea a lae drartt ng t
Conta 628-3840tt oenr 644
games.~ ~ -a12735
ONE~ Doqube stall inside
L0,oamP it ce Maaneti fr805ne
000 ne Conact 22 -4549 o
26-2194 .

1edn MIDs Rag speakr,

oahtn 2lnt s mlfes




pressures rayter00 sng. bCeed
-glmoe 3 omaine e se .

FON AE dobl fryer wit
fasie stachndutbe flor food,

buseiness CflaallDnse done
642-8376283 4 for more

ronfownrmation. ig $


I


TBRUANS SREEDDROER M
TAsNKE~RES 110 200V1E1MEG.


GARNETT STREET FRONT
PROPERTY IDEAL FOR
BUSINESS AND REESI 1ENCE
TELH2L2A6N1D1S2,A6C23- SM' ;
TRA SPORT D concrete
cr nttt nu ddina wh e-o dr
aArtmnit~sk Ao repairs. K2S.
0545, 642-06 e y









"HAVE FAITH IN CHRISTTOA,






JROewaRTISam' Realty

227-19un 8 7 6n23-643
Emaintl, ewaairealtyyaho.Co

$12M.hi Goledvearwca pnC
largen~ woodentl buien god
x 120 Ieeslevalteland. Price it


Je~nra' ns f S


000IA moth ruice O9M.

andM conetve, cthree roos tp
three roomsn bottom. in good
conditioned an. Price -52 e.
TelM 'E2. 25-33S7E7225-439-hpe

2uldn 40a xrmc tbeare 3
9Reoand Mc Don honsed 233-


STAROE Botlyrickdm -
stoey. corner37 building Ie l
dnsuroIa cclinic r tdccacesnes.
US$13 000 tre. Edrerson's- 26-
PAndnRIKA nllew roshopmg
buildinam b) c neral story,
$80M/ion 400 0.Edesns
Tei 226-54 6. 22-422 ng
-- -b c 2o sieb iewt ~
storey~~~~ conc rerlste6 luxrous o
-~~ds~ai 226-5 6. t 1'x5
bxu ne' to ndare t3osw
2oa. 6-5496 Pariel 2-sore 23

ctonrete modern buligdesig

Ede LANDs 5 atcon ed


sOVE cRSEAS/Gu annpk~ e
doctors whoic ts e h
wIt racm unterne f X-as, M
Uq~S 185 000. Ed rson s 26

cNtEW net Hopely 2-store
000.Ede son' -_ ..........




nnt~orern~atio@Ise Hoteur $6M
54S$635 00. dero' 2-
URENTERRS Gre new e
2-trey~~b~ concrete ro le. S
bottom g eral toa clt ,
End terso -ras 226- on 6


transporteTI ad a4Lg~ena to
bs00eer ~n'sI -2









~SUNDAY CHRONICLE JULY 01, 2007


II II. ~__


_________/_____~_____A______~D_~_____~*


AA60CRINoA.Price- $200


ONE AA 60 Carina, in





7let oring condtn needs





OiI [ -; IM.. in ~ 1 AV-4












r. A ood


poe 10 t 1- .56.i



9AT 192 $1 3@ G-
.,17 rms -rf 4 .-

pnl -4 t.)n~uie




ood~Fi;: Rnoditl


rims etc 5 n








it r a


TWVO 6-c linder Lelad
engines (M ne OD PV 900 with nd
pressure pumps.9" x 11'iel
t ettisg obr Irrl aStonit~w60 I
ees nrarre two brand nevy
lshat 6 njctors two 11 l

T"L blodY k66s7CeT d. nd
4s e0d) & 1200 erre p
(brand new)cfdrts htritt tr cto

-aes 'o ne rmtrs

,-,. steering



ONE H.... 150 ;~ ljcc
m ~ urioud ge (lld float i.111-I
aUU urnt Jai ng motorc cle
150cc gents, erigte com lete,
overh~aul in m nt co ~ion -
V net~eN eius peristerv usss n
xcllent en ine $4 5 00 :
Xne Toyota Mlux entio;: vari
neects some body work engine
dnde ove 0 d2 4n












AVlAILABRLE AT
WIHOLESA~LE
ANDa RETAIL



Sand a so avalable,
TH E
Har are



O~E bcqllpeet ~jF et
with become s:s
a RPder'S 6; spiht top 'P
toube s rs. s. P
Drive horns, QS
am lifiers, eulse
p srers uN umaanrsf~rer,
-1'0 watts bC.l ets.As,
O~tlhal ot tharipps 1d" cx
lihs. fa : g mcln Ue
w nchn rls~~ 73 5 g1s6an8-
89990_ _














1. ,











SAW equ~ti~n~i ent ;~~n
AsrWin cd est
.hTPp I x70M stant

akW"r e. a nai~R


as
ee ianae s4

avut slyre er,

each r It ca t .



cylinder erl mne and oe hx
minus engi~ head L). E~j
Both for 00 000 Ownel
mligrating - 1-2284.


r-r~
ONE To ota Tundra F
150. Tel. 6 3-5534, 227-
37 17.:.. ....... ----
843NE C~amr0SnVe30 PIE

1 ^ E "1 C.:...: llj 0~ non

S1 BMW, nve~rti le.Pri~c~e2-


TeI 227-23 A9 m e monrd UN 0

: 2 00 M~I~Dl To oa
Tslomm Tel. 610-3880, 112~
77.r.(- t I. *1 neotable
1 SERIES, 111 L~and
-R iver. v(10ing 6cdodit1
6,60-3)008
ON~E NIssan 910 Blu bird
viorkinn condition. Price $300
000.. Tel 645,7050, 223-
S'4352.
1 AE i1. SPRHINTER. Fully
EFI, excellent
.c (:all652-4770. Price








NE 3LY VE, Lowcahpre t ;r ng
tr y ~. ,26-241 acrcr


ne t. Tel .1 .<...9 2353-5998
1 EL ATIED 192 CARIN PHH ?16


1 EPi 82ii TOYOTA Starle 4


00tfact Rocky --~~~ 22ic -$1400/2-
1 L-T OU.RINGA.H Waon- uly
olouade, 1 xcelralent codto
Picenedi hCact Noad.220-3946, d

1 B TOYOTA GTouring !
wor.agton-ac (P eqries) autmatc.
r~. pri Rocky # 225-1'400 or

1 AT 170TOYOTA-Ll Corona

ul ligTOdutIbGWynfullypoed

Pr05 00cl Con ct cek 22# 621-

1-go SV 30 Cary-s automatic.

drve mr:l a fl powered. A n 4.M
.?iiRocky -t 225-1400/61(0 o

h A :ii .1OT Cr c$ q
ATul lill CuORN fully ered
AC weree r .l. C m .
rnuic 2. 124 0 2.85

a:w heeils drv Price 00
SMtatRok n541-74. Ci
1 Akr~CrNIBU rnac s wil
driveOc rn!la ful pwrd

10cuiv 825 &00 Moar n.
6 2 k y 3 Mi l a f d o u b l e 9 0




4T : 216-0089/650 ful
:oet OYOJA~~ Case X10

1 NISSANe De12,e good
'picdto Mc dOF.eColntat
are~p .*.1 lelrv tc
O'.v JE Edotad51 O00r

1 18R MINIlBUS sol s

e~l!f sed Cal 0 # 31n2 644


6icc 3T *Contac Numbel ly. A


1TOYOTA Ca Crin A 22
Price, neg Call Stver 645- el
7622.1:~ I'l 61 -1399- 21-096


ONE (1) Toyota Corolla
PJJ series. Contact 623-7371.
i RZ M NIBUS CONTACT
V. GRIFFI'T 641-4392.
TOYOTA Hiace RZ lqng
base diesel turbo G;KK senies-
Call # 623-5857-
ONE Double Axle I..el~and
tankeCocdt c604ndit on r 'c~do
980
I eSrZK Tak g g ~

2206AT 0~I il ., PH :J
series. E: .- llr~ .1~ ~ II .
Reasonat- l :~~ 1 i I
5514.

conditin n $6 00N0 n-I
s~~s2evr es (neve work on
1 AT 192 I: F l1?1 ~
powered with r-
375 000 neg. !-
266~-2461.
1 TOYOTA Ceres AE 100
fu~lylyDowered with AC .:; ," -
1 1580 neg Tel. 26B--140 I

0 Od 1%N~ AN Sutrm FI
excellent cond tons, Tel. #
691 2530, 662-0195.



u1t8 Ca f oSurf 4- 225
SUZ Troon C, ful power d workins

auo~~crnd ll poafer J 1 r r.
940,6283-643127047 -


ONE Coaster bus ~in
o tacwo~6r I73c6nodrt 60
1 64 o r~easonaie


acelent caonditio~nF 2
Dowere~dl. Tel 222-29)0

od lSSeN ds E241 ckiii

ney_ A lat. 663 Oa-
loaddO DAmlarmstem 51 00
kmn, etc. New ailing scooter
50cc, 1 50)0 km. 33j-3022.
TOYOTA Mk. 11 GX 00 -
$2.8M, Toyota 4x4 -2.
oi s Auto Rental. Tel. 225-
712 ~, 226-3693
TOYOTA Carina 192 -
f _lyowrered, AC. PHH & PJJ.
xc etconidition. Sheriff St
225-6 1 2 T'o ota Carina -

neweredO Must be seen.u 72
Sheriff St 225-6357

o dliti 4C3 e
2Y7 -4811. : 89-1635
GX 71 Toyota Mvark I .
Good working condition and
Inulyptobered. P~rocne 3750202
34 0
AT 170 Canna~. 1T rimns
4PiAn r. 20mvalve sen :dle
crLystai flights Conta t 641
SUNNY D15 100
Model. Finished only 6 006
miles. Vehicle( ~
registe ed $2 3 'C
2611
S 1 T YOe) - r nr :-



1 AT 170 TOYOTA
orn, excellent

phoe ii ;_
nOANEE A0TO1CroC iriof P
automatic. fully powered
4xelln2\ can stion. Trel
SMARINO $900 000, 110
orolla 1i.3M. AT 192-
$14M. 212 Carinal .575 000.
r6esG4i ~r.1 U2 Tuee Auto
AE 1003 T1OYOTA Corolla
fully_ poweretii,.AC, automatic
ma etc., In immaculate
2Modiion ne27e6Or uln, hit 16
141l, ha ab.

oc d NIS' t N C iro, 2 0
series 1 owner 1
Cotc gRocky -
PHH1-se 802 l
Bow~ered alc I, ,;
lurbo. Price 1
Rocky 225 19 (P~1: JL .I
secr~ies), mane~l or ..,


259:3237


~i~si (RATT N
FOR ITURE at reasonable
Prices. Also made to order. Call
?27-0902, 628-7410

-I Ill ;



Mape il0 005 ~i



2 ELECTRONICS
-r.il anr- * teme ICCTV

i-i, r system. Cil8-5009,
~ ---
GERMAN SHepherd,
0 perii" 7 :enedksd ol ml.
im wtedl blood line. 1 1, c.
f P Tel. # 686-5713
4~27 225-5422.
HONDA Pressure washers, 1
Stihl Brush putter. 1
Lawnmower, 1 mitre saw, 1 air
.IP'eas~b oe raarn Call
FOR sale computer
.~.~lrg.. m as tex



Cei~ n.~ vaabe by
2333(US)ion otc 4-31
EM.L # 26-296 SbOR 2265
Mackt.or asobcat 7alr -3 iesel
weldier on wheel aslne
Telder generator ORO ot2Rz


215 (ONE) B eriggs adSron 2
Homder L generator, 5500k 92

LnandCrusecro Faal.90 rcra L2 e
w^590 tractmssor.Ta61942
25 ifer PK cmpIers30
00in$26 oacke fo 000 pe pk. 0
De isp~o osai le hets bue
320 each. Owners mig rating
HO.SH OLDLte ieertems 5
rSerth irna mn t o54A36sl


GB1ao d32izer C25e onMBCPRUA4Mo
inve0 Crallr 623-875 oppy 0
2t PSofdutw avas a31sn
i: oal..t fre Gamesod o, etc.
G20enius. Compers 231-7650.
626- -28-

L dotin Ver t _ao a s
gaCD.a T-f Tel. ~2-8 o6g
001 af S~zClrnCU4
2S APARTMNT building 25 B
s8 Fate in Alboueysown. 1
rO a Pic C upnr 4-Runern
3rv -Cal 622N77058- 7-

.cmue. -otr D wholeable -
aidos nd l n offo e n
rditS22o 3 FP S2



0 id tse dewo ne
S k 0-onTL eld k20-87
2.4GIor /Cele /fo CP 80


jiotdem keyboardo~. mue
!,-' B;.187n~r f py dlrvner.

b~c ooekditingacr: Cnare'

Iic~kcbcon oot s t raiD7E 9n
d at s an ut Wa 1 d
227-801. 26t8 a 2:

NOW in stock.er tiet es -rl.

.' m/cinibues.F ly o d d
ri Tc dot aterms tnkdetca
I,in fIllinties avalabl @ Paul
amch Autol Sales. 111 CBroAl

Tel22-07, 656-4104~py dv.


TWO Stalls for sale in
Bourda Market. Tel, 225-3106
faroem 69 am 5 pm, 231-7851
PA RTrSfort Dry ers/
Washers. Thermo~~-stas pk s'
mtc oknc bn aha bible. call
6 257
ADOBE C3 letmastler

2 89'a 2smuS cb~ tgraopnhiace

aONE lareg alss sidedb ard
hIepe suite, 1 larcr bed
an wardro;;~;b~e. 2 beds. Te7 e226-
u14692.
1-N~ew Wateor nir~y ~
Prees urerasmahe-rs 191achiie
etc- brand Belis &; GasStatt.
volts -240. 380, 460, Amp
'1009.







1, RC 25i0








2 8 7028 .





4ued aerg indstia

Mrton Eleti ols28

240, 460, $50,000eah.

including wal-to-wll capets fo
A arium (otable) newr; moe!
machievetc. 333-3022. 26

en me, ma sc Goin chaec 3

mod.lrf hZ noery480H5, d
elecrca pa'lckrin andi 28

NUEW. NUSD DAKO r
." ldoue camBtowal matrpess
Teepounu tbe) -e 27-5adans
1E MERLIN D -eile wahn
mcinjedo tc.1 33-3 2

GARBAG Preude Ren,
cheap. 1 damaGoinae p
8ter. Gasoline dne .Tl. #


RIZE Milall 225- j

oer ulp a~dCvi in a r s
p aey rs cual zersin tw a
tterers ~ ~ hP one N

400 r~/gC0nlt or o n
1 00.Pone 647-3 00
2.j:j~~~a set mae thre de s
aumi uim.fie hoes fts
25-406301e ac et-35- 647-000
S1HOELNDAC~ivil99odl
i)orgna ful ceth rinterior
small steern wheel, woo
s mkife.lni al 6r4895 murc


Contact Mrarviso Smal on tel.
#268-2264ie~crie. Tl

227-7357',2777.


. 51M 80 16X DVD- _?Pdj

sp ROMr. 17 latr screen n7oew
in box G$1* '~j;:.' Ph.on el
233-2546, n2- reitrd


! ero -2



's


BEST offer- BMWi'51'.fuly



3I~`~ s~ed `:ai '1~1.1..


100 664 0205. .64
.CELICA^n


14-after
hours. No A enrts
1)HIN NG at out

:r. I

6111/645--2975.
1-NISSAN Cef rci private.
automatic, fully p~owered a c

.r Contac F P
1400/621-5902.
1 TIOY'OTA R:Z ~~l'ny Base.
PJJ Series.. EFl. cat rye. TV/'
DVD. m-ags, m!: 1e
1400/i62~51-50









------- ~


Eight matches today in ...
(From page 27)
Estate XI and Young Warriors will challenge each other and
Hustlers XI will clash with Bomblastic XI.
On Monday (national holiday) the competition resumes with
six more matches. At 09:00 h Majeed XI and Foundation XI
collide, and Rocky XI meet Ruimzeight XI. At 12:00 h All Star
XI will oppose Hurricane XI, and Country Road XI and Cornelia
Ida Unlimuted XI do battle.
At 14:00 h, Unstoppable XI will come against Riders XI
find Country Road are set to be back in action as they take
on Uitvlugt Youths XI.



LOc er room mas
(Fr b ckpa

nas.
Asked if insiders might be to blame, ATP (Association
of Tennis Professionals) spokesman Andre Silva said: "We
obviously don't know who is doing it and I don't want to
speculate."
He estimated that there had been about 15 thefts al-
rea~dy this year.
Czech player Radek Stepanek, the fiance of Switzerland's
former world number one Martina Hingis, had ^i 000 euros
($6 723) taken in Monte Carlo.
Sweden's Jonas Bjorkman, reported the loss of personal
effects at both the Australian and French Open tournaments.
Frenchman Sebastian Grosjean was one of three players
robbed at the Queen's grasscourt tournament in London ear-
lier this month.
AI'P spokesman Silva said: "We do take it seriously. Last
year we passed a rule tightening up credentials in the locker
room. Players have to tell us who their coaches are.
"We want this to be resolved but we need the players
to work with us-ini~cambined effort. The gBladyle~rs coun-
cil will beinvolved- ir ~anylisew decisiozr a't s" evolves
what we feel is a very private area for them."


'9. 2 d- 0.oedcd2
1 GREEN Toyota Tundr-a -
Iited. ful y customised
2f;tl egist ed. Tel. 663
io005 TOYOTAL Tacoma
zss doors. Extended '.nt
c3Tydtla9 und1ra. I .

fOYOTA Extra Cab pick
ii.diesel AC, bars, cr vstal
d ~~lnor eta.m~ 5s61710.

enal SewsZe s n w

1 OOA Exr a.V
15 A 1 .Rocky -
I AE 100 CERES. PHH
ecs -automatic fully
r.1 i 1jn.j l tck -- 2c2e5
STYT TAE 81 C rolla
po~vate. manual. Pnice- -o375
in i~eted siom b~o2 -1w00r.k
1-5902.
ri1tAT 10 nCaARINAlv
:were AC $ 82 000
~nt~act loc~y 225-1400,



8MW 325i
Convertible

-6 5e Usl Skill kit, outrr oin

.. P

$1.5 M

SMeutede Bei Limrited Eiin
a-~idei aulomarit fullypowered.
Ston)j ( IPF ilido NokU 8 .




$1 .275 000



rON (41) PKK 672 H~lux
nraculate c hdct osn and onbe
d* sonndion neo~nta~ct T I
623-8696 or 227-1316
tiime or 227-7775 after 4
TOY A Lad Cr ser FJ
6-c linder. 10 seats. AC.
5~ tn sie 4 Sceif bS r
1 AE 100 COROLLA, PHH
ies $ 1 150 000 neg., 1 AT
C orona, PGG Se~e~s. 45
iine $950 000 neg. Cain
2-2640. 613-8221 '
1 RZ MINIBUS EFI with
:sic and mars. BHH Seriesd
E G 9SrtSeris eP ice -
jis000 neg. Phone 268-
13
elTeOYT 4 4 Extra Chb.
=. mao nms. Pnice $2.2Mv.
5na~cG2Rocky 225 1400 -
1 -AT 190 Toyota Carina -
t~omatic. pfu power ~~red
nri~alac 1i50csen 1'.7M
intact Rocky 225-1400/
Li-5902.
1 TOYOTA L-Touring
agon. automatic. fully
rvered, alc. ma is, alarm.
mate start, C eoavr. flare
t.PKK series. $rc 1 750
0 C~olntlagct Rocky -225-
4 TOYOTA Hilux Surf, 4 x
.5-door, fully powered. AC
r!iatc eg i rbar ro t
na aM 2n7 -13,26
'1. Shahab ._... .
DAVID Auto Sales. We
ataend s~e8 oe hvehndcleg
raan der Stbil AAET 1 0700
:nter & Corolla. AT 191
iunbshi Lnc~er, Lonqari
.ort base mini'bus.-227-
!553 Mon. Fri., 229-
TOYOTA Hilux Diesel, 5L,
anual' AC low mileage -
6M. Pce quoted_ on the
harf Toyota T100 lw
ij lagw aneue 4register
2.750Mx,. Subaru forester,
88 4 ex4c.ut If hnd #on.
;isan paroMnn x4d
t.ndit~lon. Contat~t 624-1160 .


I
I


new, N~ teis. Cal2/2
NOW IN STOCK
RECONDIT ONED Tovota Carin-a
ofT 192 Ai2. ~~~.... sRZ
CK 2A 1 .1.I ..r., Lncer
mod Daymnents. Contact AIlv Auto
Sales/Car Rental. Tel. 227.
8364, 684-7631. Ask for Fizul











ka0s en55 18y (pye le; 1
11100 t*~ r: orgno, ) D

10 lit~t ~d lt 18)


Cal227-7577, 624-8402. Must see


rr. ~




AT 212 CARINA(1" owner -
Croa 0J 0S~erie $1A550 0000
ne .1. C50r~oll GO-T rdng AWag n
Sprnnger $675 000 neg., AT 170
uron Bird lnw0 ondee. ) Nisqs
000 neg., RZ mini bus (BHH
series) -$cll1M neg, Tyot1a
Hlux ET tra abapcpaup -kuM
2 0ZN ne Contact Pe er Khan
1 ()4227-2 33. 664-0205 or 644-
JUST ARRIVED TOP
QUALITY RECONDITIONED
A HCLETS aARS: Toyo ~
Vista. Tota RAV-4 ACoA21.
~6cgli aidun Wago a, Ho d
Double Cab LpNs147./Hilux Extra
IEbSELT BUES: TnodotC Ha
Nissan Vanette/Caravan
I tu~bisi Cnert rtruc~ks 2!3Duor
FreezerU To oace open tray 4WND
t uck BU Hlu NissanOAt a. sd
ard ve hthe besF picaeseons du
service and finance na available
Deo Maraj Auto Sales. 207
Sh mpell ide x26h4939,e6e 1
076Z A name and a service
you ca ntd s 5

cab back and front spring leaf
L3Y engine) $1.1M. 1 -- 2000
.10del Toyota Xtra cab Pre
Runner never re ister ~2.8Mr. 1
Toyota Xtra cah 4 4 Tacomla
2e0 rNr stefredm tie2.Xtra cab
2x4 never re istered $2.7M. 1
se sos- 2S1uM, 1 Diengul4 4 S r
98_ model)(a 6.2Mdi~ 1 -
$29Mdoublencbax4 ip-
tnb lkot D~n Odaub0lb Iac
wheel c nler 1.1 1 oyot
4x4 Camrv PK -' $4M.Kidy
c71l N22 -0995 628~-0796.oa
Corolla NZE 121,. AE 10,
EE 1 T3,y Hnax tvcaECKa3b
L12 N170, RZN 174. Toyot-
Hilulx double Cab YN 107. LN
107, LN 165, 4 x4 RZN 167,
RZN 169, Toyota ~-ilux Sin le
Cab LNI 106. Toyota Hi ux
Stirf - RZN 185 YN 130. KZN
185, Toyota Carina AT192
AT 212., Toyota Marino ALE
100. To ota Vista AZV 50
Ho~d Ca2RVARCO1,2Toyot~aARAL
40 ~ota Mark IPSUMr SXM 15
~i~Mark2Co 01n00,Lraence C
2Z11 oy ts sch d l
Lancer SC2WaToyota Corol a G
TC nt t Rose aomde~hol Auto
Sales. 226 South Rd ,
. B~ou r~d~a 3G e~or t90w~n. 2Te7
3185, Fax. 227-3185.We
giue osuetheethbeesbe ause



ONE SECURITYY GUARD.
CALL 226-8990.
226 S7 TCHRS Contact

5yMALE or fekm~ale, e B0 nk
Demera a. Mu t~ b int rested ddn
8901 Cal am 6 p .


By Martyn Herman




abiteddrae aendd flate ao
Coor taOnejusta lng enough
women's Si gles e
Lakl dres inspired Sy $an
was beginning to get a litt
soggy when she wrapped up a
6-3, 6-3 victory over Japan's Ai
Sugiyama minutes before an-
athedAtlantic dehperession
iahdotplay f t dy-
Only two matches were
completed on the worst day of



ONE Ni htS~h~iftClea d
nae eday Shi adf20G d
Appointment fl am 5 2
Tennessee Entertainment
Centre.
eeWi RcKSHOPde rsep 3rs
makers. Earn as much as $50
00 weekam aCnad5 2p61-3 55
URGENTLY Bargirls ad
Waitresses.APpl idn orson toDOC's
the hrsof 10am and 1 35b eg. N
calls.
WE BUY & SELL LANDS
NATIONWIDE PRPACEERTOs
ADD WITH US FOR FREE.
CALL 226-9700
1 -LIVE-IN exe ereced
Ho skheeper/CC k. P2 -a
between 9 .am.!n 5. (pm _~
SecuriOM ga~rd CBTW 35 anndit500
Handyman/Gardener. Apply ir
person to Clairans on Church St.
WAITRESS Cleaner. `Must
Ae yblen eo awro -h oe
RMiddeutroan Sts1, C vir ettTe
226-5818.
SPACIOUS BlJILDING TO
RONDTGININADRUSTARYIECUMMIFOGR
BUSINESS PUR OSES. CALL
CA ETERS 6 on wth
Store (Nut e~ntre. 68ob
St eet. ~l~acy!Gtown, G/own
MATURE Guard between
a~s45 & 60 ears old: to work
sG Icanan Vaetyi Sor .p6e8s R
Street Lacytown, G/town, Nut
Centre.

differeNt ly~ rosownatcthoba tne is
repair watches wudbean
tree &A pulyC raena68VaRoeb
199 Lacyw,.town,.: G/ow.
SUPERVISOR, Salesboys
enedctro hto ousesh id be ~~
movies, etc. Must have
nplyGyaenanVd~rioeSoe, N
Cen re, 68Ro Street,
L~acytown, G/~town,.. ~ ~~~~~~~
FEMALE CASHIERS,
SALESGIRL COUNTER CLERK,
PUMP ATTENDANTS, BILL
WRITER. HANDY BOYS, WASH
BAY MEN. A~pply in person with
written application .at Texaco
Vlissenge~n Road.
ONE Domestic worker to wash
r'ess, ~~clean and do general
h odlAls she hdoeld koew
10 31andnTMWo a gd.hoeurrsso
-cna~ct unic~e M~a o9 aot T~el8
0756
LIST of .Species: Purple
SHhe ab aDa ri nak) Ka ukn i
Tatahibua n~i verb allBrown).
bnarHH rt1RE SCcedar
Coconuts 4" in diameter an~d
.p 4umpkns5 8C2nt~act6Nai-
6156 Ral
ONE 11) female Driv~rl
Instructor. ~an be tandto
an Instructor. At least three (3)
beoaor expperenncedaseac[)rianrd
gualty resingre uiredlb Aply
alcaintno: Thwe Coo~rdiato
Li~ghs in (tu f tor~~Sn~eB176
G~eorgetown. ~~


CL1LM2 2977AGEA4SK 00R
1 MAID. APPLY 172
EAASKTFEBLDDEDRIVE, NANDY
2 NIGHTS' GUARDS.
TELEPHONE .NO. 2259304,
227r- 8 ^HER &, Drivers to
work cnI : >ervlce. Tel. 225-
507E 164.

CONOTNAETXANGDRA 2L2632E8
6168280
CALAABNARMSLFLOR68L4AN7D O

U GETLNY NE TGENERNEAL

Call~his A E3s3-iD5V0 ay
after 12 inoonl.
CLASSIC Cabs needs
2i~ac7er 4 2c207ac 5ca~resp

a artmen s and houses to rent
aso 2a~n~d anl poroe~rtles to buy.


225-6i72
EXPERIENCED Sales irls.
A!pp~_i in ~person with wr tten
pl ation~ to Re ent House~haold
2ec40n 143 Tegent Road.
ON -, ,,irdA agi e285 -~3
2!r3 7ib. attractive Wags.
ONE romlputer skilled person
Eo work iromn 3apm to 0T pm

Hamid. General Store. 244
2Reen ftd --, T~ :1- a21 r811
Porters.
1 - LIVE-IN Domestic, 35
S45 yrs Preferabi rm
cuntr~ 6 ea. Tel. 212 -147;56.
WAITRESSES needed
0nattractire salary. Contact 259-
1 EXPERIENCED HIRE CAR
DRIVER TO WORK IN TAXI
SERVICE. 644-0530.
NURSER YIP reschool
tecer ao prvaTeethir~e. elious
DRIVERS with hire car
acxinsc r ce IIl Jrefare pu 62b
8350 or 227-7740.
WAN; toI house lot on
the ECD .ED for-$7000000r
Cahos 16; ess tha~n5 $2.51V.
2 LIVE IN Waitresses to work
at Jam s Bat 124 Montrose Public
4Ro~a2 -as Coa~st Der~n~erara. Tel.
CONTRrCT crs a lded a
Classic Cab: hr promotion current y
2u~n~nl 8C; m ust bein hi.l e n

Domesti: o work in T Dad.
Must hav education. Tel. 1-
868-330-8367.
3 EXPERIENCED created
Coo rfor Iest uran! .epst y
Demerarra Good wages. Call

with know~leage of Seldin 3 vse
wolrking expenlence. 22 -93 4
Lox for3d~s BEn RD Icat o
to: 10 Mea low Bank. Sel. 225-
9304
FuWOOtD iartr Inacnhceswoo r
pieces from one tree. Caliq226
B77,2 55641, 24 Belvoir
ONE Security Guard, age
35- 5 Aid lidppM in per on at
Preferabl ro~m ~East Coast. _
HOU SE KEEPER /Coo k,
experience necessary. Age 40 yrs
and over. Salary negotiable. 622-
9961, 231-9176'
ASSISTANT Cook/Creole,
preferably male and HouIse
Gleeane rotoel 62o590in
~1 ACCOUNTS Clerk. Send
wechni al SearvipcesI 18 2
Industrial S~te, Eccles, EBD.
EXCAVATOR. O operators
t eworskt en t hee s ntri n
conac tl.p#22-9c33,


30 5 between am nEd pqm

o23-5512 *
ONE e eriencedh Taxi
Dri br. om tact.,Mrs. Z.Telhan2 a
7948.
DOMESTICS Janitor,
SH udntyra gasrd BenWr 3 ad 5
person to Ciairans on Church St.


weather at a rain-hit champion-
1li~ 1ll oher ben nin
cl 1!ptio Al melic nddefending
t~lh l Ior e unpressive 61,a 6


The only real excitement
o a depressing day in south-
west London came when 2004
champion Sharapova raced
against the encroaching rain


match but chose her words
car er latto mes were
really slpd ry," shet g~d.vei

awanotecause, you know, if
like you're givmng up.
"I just told them that it's
too slippery. But (the umpire)
touched the grass, 11( wa dnot

sayathangpova is in line to

Veus ille rsm nxt, altho
the American 23rd seed was
trailing 4-1 in the second sets
having won the first gis
Aekiko Mori ama when the
Fourth seed Mauresmo
struggled to hohl serve in the
first game against thelliordso-
dox Santangelo before setalng
mnto her flowing rhythm on
Centre Court.
She sent down 11 aces
during an easy victory before
awarding herself eight out of
10 for her performance.
"We didn't really know
when we were goinglo go on
because it didn't look too
good," the 27-year-old
Frenchwoman told reporters.
"I'm just glad that I was able
to go on and finish quickly so
that I have this third round be-
hind me."
Men's second seed Rafael
Nadal only got as far as warm-
ing-up in his thini round against
Swede Robin Soderling and must
try again tomorrow, as will
Lleyton Hewitt and Novak
Djokovic.
Despite the dismal
.weather, organizers ruled
out playing on the middle
today so all the players will
get a rest day.


clouds to finish off
Sugiyama.
The final points were
played out with the ground staff
poised to haul on the covers and
Sugiyama complaining that the
court was becoming too slip-
pery.
Second seed Sharapova, who
had tmiled 3-1 in the second set,
finally gotoff court with winning
forehand before almost being
caught under the rain covers.
"I heard the weather was
not supposed to be good for
the rest of the day, so it was re-
ally good to finish that." the' 20-
year-old said.
The 31-year-old Sugiyama,
playing at her 53rd consecutive
grand slam tournament, ap-
peared furious at the end of the


SUNDA CHRONRNICLE uy1,20





Saf8 OVa and Mauresmo



0 de rain to reac at1






SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 1, 2007


set for the fielding team, as
Jacobs' side will be seeking an
outright victory.


Ida Unlimited XI against Anna
Catherina United XI, and Hague
Bushmasters XI will face off
with Next Level XI.
At 14:00 h, La Jalousic
(Turn to 26)


I ~a~n~


rL L1 'Ir
U
-~


ABDUL HACK

6 June, 1937 30 June, 2005


Mrs. Agnes Fung Fook
Formerly of 48 Pere Street, Kitty
Who died on June 30, 2006

It's been one long, sad and lonely year a
Since our beloved mum was called away
Being with us today would have been so nice
God knows best and took you to paradise
To lose you, mum, only those who lost you would know
But the happiness you gave
Us wili continue to overfow.
May your south continue to rest in peace.
Sadly mrissed by yourr husbandt Rupert.
C'hildren, grancldchildlren, sister andf rother~



IN MEMRORIAM -'."

;i'I n 10ving memory of our
beloved wife, mother I
Sand grandmother
MRS. JOYCE DALTON
.. of 7 olit" on Seet,n
Demerara, who
departed this life on :
June 29, 2004.


~i~NINMEIMORIIAM
itn cherished and loving
memory of our father, brother
and relative DENNIS
AUGUSTUS DUBLIN who
was called home on
June 20, 2005.
Gone from our sight
But never our memories
Gone from our touch
But never our hearts
May God grant him eternal rest
Inserted by his loving children, sisters
brothers and relatives


SINCERE THANKS
The children, grandchildren,
their families and other
relatives of the late DORIS :
R 0 0PC'HAN D, wish to
express their sincere
appreciation and gratitude to
all those who attended the ~:'1 9
funeral sympathized either
by visit, telephone call, e-mail,
cards. flowers or assisted in .
any way in their recent bereavement.

Special thanks to Mr. Michael Khan, Dr. Sealey, Irfaan
Ali, Glendon and Jasmin, Mrs. Marilyn Yhap and all
other kmnd friends.


I_ __


~, rjrr-ulrrr r~-rrvrrrrrrr-n7rr~-~n-li-i7-7T1T-rrrn~-~,


-
~
PT4F~ iiI
- -
~,'~


on the West Coast of
Demerara.
At 09:00 h Rocky XI will
clash with Hurricane XI and si-
multaneously Cornelia Ida East
XI will meet Cornelia Ida Invad-


ers XI. One match is set for
10:00 h with Farm Masjid X1
coming up against Ruimzeight
XI. .
At 12:00 h All Star XI will
collide with Fam I, orela


EIGHT matches have been
set for today in the continu-
ation of the Muslim Youth
League-sponsored Hack and
Sons Rice Miller 15-over
softball cricket cmptiton


THE National Under-19
team continued their prepa-
ration ahead of the regional
TCL three-day and one-day


""rom "ly4tht Aungust -
tional Stadium at Providence.
Several of the batsmen were
ir na eth oep otun t sbata
make a score of 360 from the
two days, and at the same time
test the captaincy level and the
concentration level of the bats-
men and the bowlers' despera-
tion for wickets.
At the end of the first day's
play, Steven Jacobs' side had
reached 335 for seven with
Georgetown Cricket Club
pae Visha Si~ngh h utng e .'
Chandrika with 74.
Left-arm spinner Totaram
Bishun- and leg-spinner
Jonathan Foo have taken two
wickets so far.
nelhde the acin uotn-
Jacobs' XI reach the target,
another small target will be


Three years have passed since that sad day you were called away
WLithin ourbhearts we always keep special place for you mo
We try to do our best to live as you would want us to do
Sometimes it is hard, but we try
.As we have loved you so much, we miss you
In our memory you are near
We love and remember you wilth each possing year
May your !oul reii In peace. and may
..~ God gramt you ilemuol or rest


.lil Sudh\ missedl I1 t our belo t ed
1; [. husband. adlorable children andi
precious ilrandchildren.


I )
(.

I


, J


In sad and lo\ ing~
Memnory of`
MVRS. SHEILA.:
SSOOKMA NGAL~1 whlo
leftl to be with the Lordljr



~. :XIf tears c~o~rdd buddlr a stairwaycl~
Andr usenior~ies ar lanre
We' canr wa~lk I~~Irih upl to hteaven
~~~An blrt i~ng you house againt
No farewcell wtor~ds welre spoken
!V time ln to say~l goodbyelc
Yo wil cere goneL brfore We knewi( it
Andlc only~ the' good( Lord lJesus knows hylr
: ~~Our htearrts still int sadnless
8 .lAnd secret ftears still flowr ~
Ao one wd~t l ever~ know')I

Fondly remembered by her husband,
ir, childrene, g andchildn son and


In lovring memoryc of
MIR. SUIRAT SINGH- of
47-48 Cogian damit W.est "
Btank Demerara. ~
January II, 1924 July
2, 2006.

Sit's been one year since you've been gone
Lord whispered silently come with mes
.e I'll take your pains away
SYour golden heart stopped beating and
comforting hands put to rest
God broke our hearts to prove he takes only the b
Sod are the hearts that love you
Silent are the tears that fail
You were a legend and on inspiration to us at
SLiving our lives without you is the halrdest part

May Lord Krishna grant his soul eternal rest
Lovingly remembered by his wjife
M rs. Kussila Singh, 6 beloved

r gand h idrn etnde fa ,,and


i/














j. :I
est

~z~;IA
~tji~ f
,111


Eight matches today in MYO 15-over softball


Singh hits 101 as N~ational Under-
19s prepare for regional tourney


~)Bli




:rl\ 1


II I


You' Vef 8 s US (0( holUI saying g00dbye I
There is n0f 0 (a Of lt pass by
Wifil0Ut US Wanting t0 know why
105ha been a year since you passed away I
BUt it SeemS 05 though it WOS Only yesterday
In our 100ff5 you live, in oUr memories
you Wil live 0f0rVef and eVef
Thank you for being our father


Eternal love from your wrife Muzifah Hack,. scen
children, daughters-in-lawy, sons-in-law and fourteen
grandchildren and friends. r


t, i6



i,







28


E


HL


Pl ce
(a) Nicky's Fish Corner
(b) Liquor Restaurants
(c) Residence
(d) The Fish Shop

( L quo Re Maurant
(g) Shop Girl's Liquor Restaurant
(h) Mini Bus BJJ 7901
(i) Residence
(i) Residence
(k) Marion s Block


AdlreSS


;nRow and Princess Street

-Lotetam tonaRoad BI 8 k Sect or ;' B" S ophia. :
S:Street, Alexander Village.


Street. North Ru mveldl -
lorth Ruirrveldt
owbank.


Shirt-jacs for




oric keter s
PRESIDENT of the Guyana Blind Cricket Association,
Mark Harper, second right, receives a quantity of 20 shirt-
jacs from Bhagwan's Store on Water Street for the national
blind cricket team who will be taking partic the upcom-
ing regional~blind eficket tournament to be6eto--ha.Ia-
macae plymrs wi use the shirt-jacs for travelling and attend-
ing any funct on during their stay in Jamaica.
OnFiay at a Simple presentation ceremony at
Bhagwlan's Store on' Water Street secretary of that branch'
Ms Sunita Devi, hands over the clothing in the presence
of proprietor Pradeep hamtani.


LINDEN ECONOMIC ADVANCEMENT PROGRAMMlrE 8



REQUEST FOR CONSULTANCY SERVICE
L E A P TO CARRY OUT SOIL & WATER ANALYSIS FOR
I~e~lrRW ~ DEMONSTRATION FARM

The Linden Eclolnoic Advancement Programmne (LEAP). a programme
financed by the E:uropean Union. Th7e core activities of the programme
include the provision of busin7ess/adv~isor-y services to small and medium
enterprises. the pr~ovision of a managed business incubator fo~r new
businesses and the promotion of the region f~or new investment. both local
and foreign. Accompaniying mecasures include avocational training,.
1Sitstitl~onal blfamcillline. a r-CVOlv~ing Credit fu~nd. and economic
IIIil"L I~isiutife.~

W\ithlin thc framel~c wor ofj~01 LEAP's activities to Support the Agricultura
I-lkielopment a Dem~uons~tratlo n fh~rmn is being developed to be operated on1
, 0111 0 lM~lc~c~ l hls~ 1:\PI seek~s the service of a Cocnsu~ltant to carry.\ out a
S0o il a d 8101:\11 . bl\-i F~f hie Dllco nStr fttc, li I dfl11.i 10 RC. 100 .



Ma~ster.'s level in Agr~onomyl~ orI equi\alent
A 111lillinitin1 ofI 101 yearsI.? experienCe.. '

P'ropos"als m1u\t h~e alddre~ssed t1.

T'he International P'roject MIaniager
Iaillden Economic Advancement Proprasitine
97-98 Republic Aenuec
,Maclicnzie
Linden



T~rl'S OF. elefe~~clulC lior this C'onrllstilittle Lcn hC u~plifitd ifolli LEAP.\T


(m) Residence
(n) Grove Wash Bay
(o) Residence
(p) Residence
(q)Resldence


SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 1 2007


dissent and that is completely
="::acetble, sac beee
ment.
Ramdin pleaded guilty at
a hearing after play ended at
the Oval. England won by
five wickets to tie the two-

Dmac T et2 O sheor e 3

Friday's game through in-
jury, have been passed fit to



was pleased to have
Chanderpaul back.
"Not many peopic can do
what he does, block it out in the
Tests and smash it around in the
Twenty20," said Moore,
"That's what makes him one of
the better cricketers in the
world.
"He is now our number one
batsman and getting really good

Ch de Iau went a spell

out beioursdis inute i wth-
recent 3-0 Test-series defeat
by England and then sniashed
41 off 26 balls in the first
Tw~enty20 match.


Wide I
Winieskeeper Ramdin

reprimanded for dissent
LONDON, England manded for tlissent after an defeat by England on. Fri-
(Reuters) Wrest Indies appeal for a catch was re- day.
wicketkeepsr Denesh jected by IIrpire Nigegl "The player was clearly
Ramdin has been repri- Llong duringthe Twenty20, disappointed an appeal had





MINISTRY OF HOME AF FAlIRS

NOISE NUISANCE
The M~inistry of Home Affairs reiterates that it hai -ceived numerous complaints from senior citizens,
thRe sick. working parents, students and several i abiding citizeils to the effect that they are being
affected by loud, repetitive and contrnuous noii s anating from the following premises situated at
the under-mentioned neighborhoods.
"AI ~DIV ;IlQNl


B. Road & Iguana
SIguana Street, N
:ne Street; Meade
:- ke Street, Kitty.


I


(1) Sports Bar & Night Club


art Street, Kitty
orstelling, East Bank Demerara.
>ve Squatting Area, East Bank Demerara.
uston Housing Scheme:'~~""
Ilston Housing Scheme.
nIl Street. Werk-en- Rust.
*it Square, East La Penitence.
: me. East Bank Demerara


( r) Mechanical Workshop ir
tas Buddy s Hotel

"B"' De
Place
roadrence
e:csldence
.ence



Place
templr
s;.idence





Place
L: i::gs Den~t Liqu~O ReStaurant

:~ M Jn D~sco

: OnI i -:

"'E 6
Place





Po~i Te o!?. 'i- we~ lie.-0 provided with ihe

''No person, shall. in, any road, street, pubi
op~erating8 or causingy or suffering to be ope ~
speaker. gramoph~one, amplifier. automat,
ofthe rmeanrswhatsoever, make or cau~st r
and so continluous or repetitive as to cai!.
neighbourhlood '


ION
Address
8~ Public Road. West Coastl Berblc~e.
G~am. Cotton Tree. West Coast Berblce
:er Kenycorentyn .
:!r Kenny.Corentyne.

oN
Addres's
Sshon Street. Anandale, Edist Coast Dem~e ra .
:Ird Street. Mton-Repos. East Coast Demerara
Bi Non Pariel. East Coast Demerara.
Street. Enterprise, East CoatsiDemorara
..d East Coast De Tieraraz
ad East Coast Demerara~~
-,r West. East Coast Dem~eram~
!ON
Address
e:k 8 Tusc hee n New Hpus ng Scipe a m
a Ida Publici Road. Wps Coss Dem-- we (.

i Wes; CoaMi Demorant;l
net. Wilndsor Forest. We~st! Coast Dmernara,
;Street. :Winds~or Forest, W~est Co~ast DemclrarR

JSION1
Address




:ievantl Divisiona: l rCv~~ der.s of Ite Guyana
itails vert!ain~ing~ to:. t ..mplainlts. These
wheinl to en~suro iind;
or- larid or in any building or premises, by
anrry stereo set, juke box, radio, wireless loud
i!n or similar in~strumenlt of music. Or by any
f o be made any noisewliich shali beso loud
lisance to odccupants of any premlises in, the


(Sub-Section, (1) Section 174A of the Sun;1 Jurisdiction (Offence) Act, Chapter 8:02 as
amocnded by thle Sumlmary Jurisdictionr (Ofli (i AmendmJent) fict 1_989)


igPErR T CHR ONICF


I I -I --






SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 1, 2007





Winner of I Movement Promotion football to


Ready! Head of the i Movement Promotion, I Salam, third from the left, receives one of
th five trophies from GT&T Public Relations Officer Allison Parker while other members
ofI Movement Promotion look on. (Photo: Courtesy of Ravendra Madholall)







Regional Democratic Council


Office of the Regional Executive Officer
Region 4 Dernerara/Mahaica
Regional Administration Office, Paradise, E C.D
Tel. # 256 37632 Fa x # 256 3774

Pre-qualified Contractor~s are invited to undertake the following work for the
Region Four Administration.

Area of work to be undertaken is as folloyvs:

1. Construction of Nursery School at Lusignan. ECD

Contractors are reqju redf to submit at the time of tendering the following:

a. A valid Certificate of Compliance from the Guyana Revenue Authority. It
must be noted that where a Tender is submitted in the name of a
Company/Firm the Certificates must reflect the name of the
Company/Firm and not the owners.
b. A valid Certificate of Compliance from the General Manager, National
Insurance Scheme.
c. Detailed method statement and W~ork Programme.

Tender Documents must be submitted in a sealed envelope. bearing no identity to
the contractor and should clearly indicate on the top left-hand corner the area of
work to be undertaken.

Tender Documents shoulld be addressed to:


National Board of Proc rhe en nTe~nder Administration

Main street


and deposited in the Tender Box at the National Board of Procurement &
Tender Administration~ Office not later than Tuesday, July 10, 2007 at 09:00 h.
Tender documents can? be uplifted from the Regional Accounts Department
between the hours of 08:00 11:00 at a cost of $5,000 each.

Tenders will be opened immediately after closing. Tenderers or their agents
may be present at the opening.


Shafdar Alli
Regional Executive Officer
Region 4.- Demerara/Mahaica


A reputable company located in Georgetown invites applications
from suitably qualified persons to fill the following positions:




Requirements
- Holder of a valid driver's license for car, van and lorry.
- Minimum of 10 years driving experience,
- Sound secondary level education.
- Age 35-45.
- Strong communication and interpersonal skills.




Requirements
- Minimum of 5 years experience in the repair and maintenance.
of gasoline and diesel engines,
- Holder of a valid driver's license.
- Knowledge in the us: of computer diagnostic tools
- Knowledge of workshop procedures.
- Strong communication and interpersonal skills.

Interested applicants should address applications to:
General Mlanager
PO. Box 10101

G00fg810WR


-Prhidential Guard

win male category


PRESIDENTIAL Guard (PG) won the male category in the
Guyana Police Force annual Inter-Division dominoes com-
petition played recently at the Police Sports Club pavil-
inPG cheda up 77 games while 'C' Division ended with 74
games and 'D' Division with 68 games in their keenly contested
final preliminary rounds.
Jaichand Jaikarran led the way for PG with 17 games
while Anatoly Moti and Clyde Edwards chipped in nicely
with 15 and 13 games respectively.
Eshmond Dutchmn with 16 games, Colin Boyce 15 games
and Claudius Ward 13 games were the other scorers for 'C' Di-
vision while Mozam Ashby totalled 14 games for 'D' Division.
The final will be played shortly at a venise and date to
be announced.


while GT&T' continues to reach
out to other sports disciplines
which will always bring unity,"
Par-ker declalred.
Head of the 1 Movemeint
Promotion, 1 Salam,1 thanked
GT&T f~or coming on board and
said that this event will be a
ver~y mnemorable one and will
also be aIn annual event.
G~eorgetown Masters
team reads: T'errence Archer,
Nicky Thompson, Selwyn
Bailey, Ken Gibbs, Gordon
Ashford, Mikey L~ayne, Ron
Austin, Carey Jacques, An-
thony Williams, Stanford
Miller, Rawle Prince, Kevin
Walcott, Julian James, Ivor
Dowridge and Brian Thomp-
snRastafari Patriots teamn
WIds ire G rdo B athaitte
Eddic Knights, Terry Frank,
Terry Burnet, Hector Forte, Pe-
tes:::= at~.Alla cPGos
and Wilfred Matthews.

Richards Jones, Eric Lynch,
Leslie Powell. Simnon Caesar.
Ralph Hodge. Chetram Issacs.
Neil Joseph, Christopher
George, Ivelaw Lovell. lan
Gomes, Rockecliffe Parris. and
Danny Joseph.
rea.st Balk lastr it ant
(captain), Ralston Trim, Gor-
don Joseph, Wayne Clarke,
Colin Goodridge, Cecil
Wekhia, Reginald Dalson,
Wayne Francois, Andrew
Brite, Shawn Nedd, Sheldon
Bobb, Marlon De Souza,
David Johnson and Randolph
Darling. (Ravendra
Madholall)


FOUR teams will be vying for
a grand first prize of US$1
000 and a trophy tomorrow
evening at the GFC ground
Bourda in the founr-team 1
191ovement Promotion foot-
ball matches.
Tlhe four teamls who will be
contesting for the coveted prize
are Georgetown Masters. East
Bank Masters, Rastafari Patri-
ots and Bartic~a Masters.
Today's first two encoun-
ters will see Georgetown Mas-
ters collide with East Bank
Masters from 18:00 h while the
second game is set to begin im-
mediately after between
Rastafari Patriots and Bartica
Masters.
sum ,nera sen action re-
begin at 18:0(th also at the sarme
venue.


US$1 0100 is donatedl by
Gordon 'Blac~ks' Ashford, who
is an overseas-based
Guyanese and a former Pele
player while giant phone .
company GT&Tr has spon-
sored five trophies.
Tr~Iophies will go out to the
winners. runners-up, third- and
fourth-placed winners while the
Most Valuable Player will also
receive one.
On7 Friday at a simple pre-
sentation ceremonyv at the Helad
Office on Brickdam,. GT&T T
Public Relations Officer Allison
Parker said that her company
was indeed pleased to be part
of the I Movement Promotion
while she reckoned that GT&T
will continue to play a ma or

ute to teb ehe o~f fot l


clip US $1 000 ... GT& T sonsors five trophies







SUNDAY - CHONCL Jly 1 20


n~ @s RT CH R NI CLa g





Harper cites a long road to




recovery for Windies cricket


I


tr r& r I


By Allan La Rose


sponsorship and funding for
limiting the implementation
of programmes for the devel-
opment of the game in
Kenya.
"Mainly Limited Overs is
played in Kenya. As a nmtter of,
fact, I can say only 50 overs
cricket and now Twjenty20 com-
peti ions are played.
"Years ago, I understand
Kenya had a very good coach-
ing system in place where lots
of the coaches were on the pay-
roll. They went into the schools
and did a lot of coaching. That
system has now disintegrated-
Also in the past during the late
90s the team had sponsorship
from the Major B~eer Company,
but somewhere along the line
things didn't work out and the
sponsorship was not renewed."
Harper believes that cre-
ating a very competitive atmo-
sphere among players
whereby they have stiff com-
petition as they vie for places
on the team is one of the
ways forward for Kenya
Cricket.
The former G;uyana cap-
tain who also had a stint as
coach of the West Indies does
not rule out the possibly of
returning to the job.
"As a West Indian I would
really like nothing better than
being involved in co~aching and
contributing to the development
of West Indies cricket. and if the
opportunity arises to coach the
WI again this is something I
would seriously consider. I
would really like to see W1
cricket return to the top".
In his estimation 'there is a
lot to be done to W1 cricket if
we hope to get out of the cur-
rent poor state .
"Implementing a long-
term comprehensive plan is a
necessity. We are the only big
Test-playing nation that does
not have a comprehensive de-
velopment plan. We are be-
hind time is an understate-
ment.


that level of competitiveness
and dominance, in say, five to
six years down the lime. What
we keep hearing are reviews and
making new plans". Harper
stressed,
"We haven't implemented
or attempted to execute anym

tm ve foomr. We cno e p

tuore wI ju to sapen so e erfu-
"When WI cricket was at
its most dominant we didn't
have such a big Secretariat and
paid staff, yet we were the best
Cricket team in the World for 15
years-
"During that period the
territories fulfilled their obli-
gations of developing and pro-
ducling quality players. Now
everyone is looking to the
WICB. It must be the duty of
the territories to produce
quality cricketers for WI.
Harper also questioned
whether there is a plan, in
Guyana. to produce the next
Rohan Kanhai, Clive Llo~yd or
Alvin Kallicharmn.
"When the territories start
fulfilling their obligations. W1
cricket will return to the top.
We need to do a lot more work
instead of just sitting back and
waiting for things-to happen.
Maybe we are awaiting some
miracle to transform our play-
crs.
"We must get more techni-
cal people involved in making.
technical decisions and review-
ing technical skills.
"Look at what England
did after being soundly
beaten by Australia. They
had a lot of people reviewing
and analysing their perfor-
mances. And look who they
had, a lot of recent past cap-
tains, three of whom are cur-
rent commentators. These
people had first-hand knowl-
edge and information on
what went on, but more im-
portantly these are people
who were involved with the


gamle at the highest level.
"We have to recreate the
molldel we had in the past which
wasl so successful, where neces-
walry. we have to improve on it
aInd add to it, but we cannot cir-
cumnvent aspects of it and ex-
pect to succeed long term. We
tod ob reapithinlgs inoperspec-

inrdetermini t thedway forward
plarn for the lo g-te a th
Australians did,'nHarerm as tm
mends.
"Having the tools wiich is
what your skills are, doesn't
melan a thing, unless you know
how to use them. Players must
haveL the mental capacity to
manage their individual skills. I
think in a lot of cases this is
whbat lets us down.
"The best players in the
world have technical deficien-
cies, but we don't recognize
them as often because they
know how' to conceal them.
They know what their
strenlgths and weaknesses are.
TheyL! know what they can do
muld what;L they have difficulty in
doing. so they play to their
strenlgthS and try, to compensate
forl their weaknesses. We have
to teach our players how to do
thatI and how to play to the
";ame1 situations.
"In the WI we are blessed
with natural talents and players
whol po(ssess good hand-to-cye
coordination. Honing these tal-
ents by teaching the technical
fundamentals of the game as
w\ell as inculcating all the quali-
ties we would like our players
to possess at the highest level.
together with good work ethics
aInd the never-say-die attitude.
"The players must appre-
ciate the importance of
physical fitness in all aspects
of it also the benefits of a
good diet, and most impor-
tantly we have to teach them
and make them understand
the mental side of the game,"
Harper emphasised.


FORM~ER Guyana and West
Indies all-rounder. Roger
Harper has extended his
coaching sojourn with the
K~enyan Cricket Association
until after the TwentyZO
World Cup scheduled for
September in South Africa.
Under Harper s direction
Kenya won the World Cricket
League for international Cricket
Council (ICC) Associates Divi-
sion One teams. thus qualifying
for the Tw-enty20 world Cup
finals.
"I have committed myself to
preparing the team and taking
them to the World Cup Toumna-
mlent. Alter then 1'11 have to
look at what my options are and
make a decisi~on.~' Harper re-
\ealed to Chronicle Sport while
at home recentl-.
T~he 44-year-old Harper
took up coaching the Kenyan
Cricket team at the begin-
nling of 20016 and was con-
tracted until the end of June
of this year.
-`Wec haz le made some tre-
melindous strides since I`e been
auround. e w-ere~ able to main-
lain our statu4 as the best team
in the World Cricket League for
thecsixAssociate memberCoun-
tries~ of the ICC. `
When he starned coaching
awardsds the end of January last
.cear the personarble native of
Giuyana re~calls how- the Kenyan
\team was in a little bit of disar-
ra .
T~hey hadn't played a lot
of1 international cricket or any
cricket because of some domes-
tic problems. so it was about
getting the team together and
Betting them to focus on im-
proving their skills and cricket
discipline. as well as getting
them to work together as a team
and raising their fitness levels."
Harper feels that domes-
tic cricket is an area where a
lot of improvements could be
made, but blames the lack of


ROGER HARPER, a former West Indies vice-captain and
Guyana captain.


"What are w:e doing In
make sure our game gets to the
desired levecl aInd move alheal l
Harper. who played 25 Tess i
and 105 ODI's for the He I
Indies asked.
"If' we a~re ser-ious about ge!-
ting back to the top of' Wocrld
Cricket then we have no choice l
but to imnplement a comprehend -
sive development programme ni
where our focus begins at the
grassroots level.
"Our biggest failing is
not in planning, but lack (f
implementation. The mlo: t
important part of any plan is
execution of the plan.
"I am sure if you look in il v
drawers of the WICB you \\ill
find a number of plans lying
there. Since I've been involved


in WI cricket a lot of develop-
ment plans have been drawn up.
Jamaican Reg Scarlett delivered
one and I sat down with
Michael Scepersaud and drafted
aInother. All I know they were
presented to the Directors re-
sponsible". Harper informed.
"What I am disappointed
in is the fact that we have a
shaky house: and yet we keep
pililig stuff on the top. I would
like to think that if your
house is shaking it has some-
thing to do with the founda-
tion or the pillars, and if you
keep piling things on the top
it is going to collapse".
"I don't see us implement-
ing anything that will give us the -
best possible chance of return-
ing to the top and sustaining


there will be other players push-
ing their claims.
"We have also got to de-
velop a winning habit, we've
got to find ways of winning
and we've got to develop play-
ers that are in there," said


Mloores.
'We all know that just put-
ting! teams of youngsters out
doesn't really work because it
takes time and they learn off
OtherI players.
"If w~e think it s right to
play somebody who may not
set through to that World Cup
the~n we'll play them because
they! will often pass on great ex-
perie~nces and help the other
licople they are playing along-
side."
(;iven the recent weather
it's no surprise that showers
are forecast for London today
Imi tIhe worst of them ar-e ex-
l~eted to move through over-
night. After the fireworks
over the last couple of days it
would be a shame should the
weatlher put a dampener on
wh ~atp mmuise~s lhe~ahother
- -exiting contest. (Cricinfo)


players need to look at how he
prepares. If I was a young
enicketer, I'd be looking at how
Chanderpalul prepares as a bat-
ter and take a leaf out of his
book. I knok how he prepares
and that's the way' you need to
as a cricketer,
England's coach. Peter

'rwenty20 games wer~le aI valu
a~ble experience f'or the newly -
foiirme sqluad. The aliml is to
idetlcify players wh, w\ill ~e
part1 of theL neCxI WorldJ( Culp in
20 I 1. but Moores is awar~ue that-
f'our years is a long timne a~nd


action in the momi~ng. is expected
to replace Warwickshire team-mate
Jonathan Tmtt whor made 9 and 2
in the Twenty207(. Shivnanine
Chanderpaul and! Devon Smith -
wvho both missedl friday's second
~liventy20 have been passed lill
fo~r West Indies. Thecy are expecced
lo comc in for Lendl Simnmons and

Th~c Ov~al.
C'handerpaul a return is \i



\ versatility bi lumne11 4 I off`( 26
h;alls in the fIrst Twe~~nty20 :of


ter his batting feats during the
Test series, which included go-
ing I 000 minutes without he-
ing dismissed.
David Moore. West Indles `
coach. wants the younger mea~n
hers of the squad to f~ollow
Chanderpaul's lead. "He has
pr~oved' to everyone that( he can l

matlchles and; he also cam~e olln l

dlid whatr weC know0~ heC c; iio

11le m1ust he one ofI iii
mocst versatilecrcketerscl inl the


AFTER the mayhem of two
Twenty20 matches, the 50-
over format is going to feel
s~edate for England and West
Indies wvhen they open the
Nat~lest Series at Lord's to-
daiY.
Honours we~re eve~n after the
doulelll-header at The Oval a~nd

Iu on the~ card In Ihe l~,ocer



.Nedt h\ riisney~ t;" is in h lan 1
idell re~~\cutering neil trum his groin l


- -- SHIVNARINE- - -
CHANDERPAUL.


I--~











































GT 1 haS 28(10 paying youf monthly phone bills so much
8851{*? YOU l10 POW pay frOm any 0111 10e lowing 100311005
GT&T BusinOSS Office; Wlonday Friday until i800h
78 Churdh -St,G~~m- 10W :Sh@Baylutil l40011

69 & 7 Bricdani onday .Friday until .1630h
Beterverwagting Olffices Saturday until 1200h
New Amsterdam Office (Disciinnection weekend only)
Linden Office

POSt Offices Countrywide' MWonday Friday until 1630h
S8tufiay until 1200h

Bill Express Locations Countr wide -
IVIonday Friday until 18:00h; Saturday until l4:00h


WAY!


MEMBER


YVI~~~~~r~~~ r-l


. .


____ ____~ __ __


1~'~i go two intrea t sr


rli'


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


Pacquiao, Barrera

Set for rematch in



BANGKOK, (Reuters) A long-awaited refitatch between
super featherweights Manny Pacquiao an~d M`8rco ntonio
Barrera will take place in October -after riival promoters
agreed to end a bitter feud. : .
Filipino Pacquiao (44-3-2)i who deftpiatd 'e~r~iet (6-5) -in
2003 by TKO, will face the: M~exi~cad i t s 1/gas:ort October
6, according to media reports. . .
Top Rank and Golden Boy Ptaiothpt~ ohilmphiloed ori Fri~
day they had settled law iuii saglilwl ficj~h other tIn'dgwould sla re
promotional rights or' Pacqulan. w ho is reguide~d aks One .of the
best pound-~for-pound boxers in the world- .
"Plm absolutely relieved illis'~ Is lieh n'an .listw
will worrk together to make some great f ghls.""FaTp;Ra n~k
Promoter Bob .4rum uias quoted its say~iing by'IESN:com~l
"I ~' think it's tremendous for' boxi'ng. -
The disjpule erupted al~lr .if v~isit p e .thitt'Pacquino l
28l, nid signed deals w~ith both prolmoter .
.11ser~r defeaulng Erikl Mni~les in No~.14n hej r last-y'ear. hle an
nb~u nicJ,I deal \vith To p Railk~jb hlinit-trd-t~e reuf a siggiid< bo-
nus to Golden Bay, who refused the pgme~lnt..-- -
P.i q u i n retainied his ~WBC inlertrational titldin -Aprit whlenr
he knocked outf Mexican JorgJe Solis in Sar An~tonict. : -
Bart-era's last fight came ~in M~itch, whou~ he-lost out
to compatriot Juan Manuiel Mai'quez 0 pa.WBC siplper
featherweight title bout in Isas Vegas. .: -.


Y ADNUS CHRONICLE July 1 2dUT ..


31-


for .:hi 12 pd: is bu is the end F~ a io : (GABF):'

.Katxn .Sllr boue.- wh ece t la ant h
are als sited Il~oinkedn~ foF e Jac MihinmS wlu ight inthli-~ld
CB yongCr Paiert r icoifhin na hr amter.soc


CLI


~' '
:. 1.1
:
wa
tr,.'h~we~;:3dt!he:w y
: .: :



:...

:~


y $gRawle loisey. game Giood~w~irI-sies, this .Piedn?"isdayS.51 point: bowout
t~fiithe andihatig: tehe-. :against iipden~. .
I-IE Walshiji toi nnesed~ DMC: -Ge4Etgtowvrii sidi:107-77 at T:nhe holne leanl ci'nic. out .
:Iam~ineis rontiifued their ~:the CliEff. Alderson Sports a:~~gCFsreI~.- 190 th ti'gh't gile:
;doniianie in: Guyanta Hig .alll.: ..7-'.. ln bi hi~bt eejjt
whi~ning .theii: sectald, con:- The F~dridynight.gan.e zlras. not GI n~iiagithe' spenmgI1timn-
jecuti\e gamer.ef:. etkheej. spin~what obtareplay of last Uite.-i i thetflief end of the ;
~~~~~~ ". * ------ .. coiirf the J~amerd s we r flow-
:. s -- ingi \iti th ri;-o' of lthe Klaiber
Retired Lara UK stage on '-. o sJ~ l~aP (Oprdon updAiric)~

SCentre COUrt at W~i~Mb~r-don pcit. igupvwhere' bileyj jf' 1
.. -- - in the'first gam~e. .:
LONDON, England, (CMC)Q Cricket stag* Br~iah Lara ha5 Stokies, who ended dwith` a A
been making the rounds on the sirial scene' liere- fitih. :gadin-high. 29 points ali the~ t
his latest stop being at the H'iathledon Ch~ampipnshiPs most valuirble: phreittio~h~y a'
yesterday.. -. --. of .ible night, wias wa, tqo
The 3S-year oldI battmg Icong who retired .frbrnl 11urou- iuch. our tje home. tea ni's: -
Ilonal cncket follow~mg the World Cup in the ( nob~bein ?n.n pn( . w
wa ched fromi the Roalf Bo\ -..' :dfne

o le Culm~ 'o rl eail esItl

Mlar Saniancelo 6-l L -2.
Lara was amrong sekesral
ceClebrllelS wvho, wa8ched
Rljuresmo dismantle

.-\11 Enpland Club althe ia- IP 1 i
moiu sa SW1 cenue.
He waB joined bv fel-
low West Indies balling j
le~gend Cliie elloyd hini-
self a former We~st hridies BRINTAIA 1
captain and the current :.
chairman of the West Indies Cricke~t ~Boardrs cricket 'coin- :"

Also in attendance jumper Jonathan Edw~ards, champion Olympic middle distance
amnner Kelly Holmes aind Scottish pro golfer Bernard Gallachcr.
Football greats Sir Bobby Charltoil and Sir Bpbby Robson
were also present for Saturday's action.
Lara is expected to watch the opening Ont~e-ay-Inter-
national of the three-match seires between West Indies
and England at Lord's today.
He has spent much of his time here of recent and was a
frequent visitor during the preceding four-match Teist series TH
which the West Indies lost 3-0.
Lara finished Test cricket with 11 953 runs in 131 matches,
a record for the most career runs in Tests.
He is also the record holder for the highest scores in
Test and first class cricket. Save time and avoid the ha


.- I


more .1711) led
eorgete nt offensive
ttack

ith 23 pdinfs foE OE n tolvil.
hilE the.< ther h a edor didC r be i a kol-


. T


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Downtown -
Ave of the Republic, Georgetown
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Heritage Africa -
namaha Street, NC/Burg.

Johnny P Supermarket -
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S & J's -


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Drrll FOR'ouTSTDIoNG BALAN#CES ON YOUR
*
.:,- c


e sls of long lines by


Dageraad Avenue. Linden
Riverview Plaza -
Burnham Drive, W s~m.
S& F Supermarket -
Bagatstown,.EBD:
Loncke s General Store -
:;:oisBv~ e. EB0 .
.BlidgbtSuperCentre -
up. Llilnil EUB :
IDiimayis -
.- .o ',il~, ntl,, ITl1 enmore





REh


:.: llP'Biiness hours:
:::- n :ay vary by location


:' .


.
,,DATE FOR OUTStilIDING BALANCEfS
ON YOUR MI A 2007 BIR IS
-


i~. 0 E. .


.


yLC I1 I- I II UY II~.I C1


1I1 ~,nclcai iiiid~ lr Pb: i~3ii.









Locker room



thieves target


tennis players

By' Paul Majendie

LONDON, Englanid (Reuters) Locker room thieves aike
targeting the world s top tennis players and Wimbledon is
the latest victim.
Players and coaches on so
international circuit have ruffered
at least; 15 thefts thii yearfr
Melbourne to Parisi spark( n*
fears that an insider cpuld be r
sponsi)1le.
Th'e first to bie his s
Wimbledon last week wer
former' French Open champion
Albert Costa who had a bag of
euros and dollars stolen and
French player Michapl .lodr~a,
who had his wallet takbenl
"We will try to do'evediy-
thing we can to ensure tinis
doesn't happen again on our ALBERT COSTA
premises," a WNimbledon
spokesman said after thle robberies were reported.
Despite strict checks dan who comes into the locker
room on the tour, these are just the latest in a rash of in-
cidents that have a ahed the ov raing body of men's ten





A GupYanese Trabition













Same great INDI Taste

~ORYfm AM s RS &W4YS 0 ~k
~Aired et iStores Cosmrtry e


------ ---------------- ---------------- --------- ------ ------- --~--~"-'~-J~^-~'"~-"~~ -~~~"~I-~--`~~~`~~~~1 `~ `-~ ---- ii


__ __


-- ------ ------ -- --~-"-


pressed his pleasure at the first
day's performance but said the
Guyanese lacked the energy
',"slt:"" "li "::insre n h
blistering pace.
Horatio and Bentick were
the smallest in the group, but
Bentick showed promise by
moving to the head of the
bunch after 300m, while
Horatio was lioxed in. 400m
on, Bentick was caught and
pushed to the back, while
Horatio was guilty of not
forcing his way out.
In the end, they were
beaten by over 150 metres
under cool cbnditiois.
The ath~etes trained two
days prior th the meet at the
venue but in! fluctuating tem-
peratures between 16 to 22 de-
grees.
'llere are' 12 South Ameri-
can countries m action, inclusive
of Guyana with some 198 ath-
letes.
Only Sariname did not
put in an appearance and de-
fending chainpionrs and hosts
Brazil have the largest con-
tingent of 66 athletes. Both
Guyana and Bolivia have the
smallest contingent with
three athletes each.


By Leeron BrumeH

OVERSEAS-based sprinter
Dax Danns secured Guyana's
first medal at the 37th edl-
tion of the South American
Junior Championships yes-
terday alt the Estadio Icaro de
Castro Mello (Icaro de Castro
Mello Stadium), Sao Paulo,
Bra~zil.
Danns, decked in an all-in-
one body suit registered 10.48
seconds in the 100m sprint hat
was won in record time by Pana-
martian gunner in Alonson
Edwards 10.28 seconds, remov-
ing the 10.33 set in Argentina in
2005 by Rafeal da Silva Ribeiro
of Brazil.
Colombia's Alvaro Gomes
finished second in 10.47 sec-
onds
Earlier in the day Danns had
cruised to victory in the second
100m semi-final with a 10.72-
second burst, but both Edwards
and Gomes had clocked 10.52
seconds.
In the final, from the
sound of the gun Edwards was


out and was clearly in the
lead, with Danns and Gomes
battling for second. Gomes
was steadier down the final
few metres as the Guyanese
struggledto keep his form


and as such missed; the silver.
The 19-year-old: Nebraska
College freshman will compete
in the 200m in today'p final day,
seeking another medfal against
the same faces.
Meanwhile, lon~ distance
athletes Dennis Horatio and
Tyshon Bentick failed to' secure
podium finishes in tie 1500m
-- the former finishing a disap-
pointing 10th place while the
Latter trailed him across the line
in the sparsely populated sta-
dium.
The race was won by
Venezuelan Marvin Blanco
Bompart in 3:54.71. ~Horatio
will get a chance to redeem
himself today when he runs
the 5 000m.
Yesterday Hloratio was off
his personal best of 4.15:30,
registered at the 2007
President's Invitationai at the
Police Sports Club ground,
while Bentick's 4.31:94, a
personal best, betterid the
4.47:10 also at the same local
meet.
Coach George Danns ex-


,' "








".


Dax Danns sprints home to
give Guyana a bronze
medal at the 37th edition of
the South American Junior
Championships.


ard B.-B arr a Company -~~
Tel: 227-1349, 227-2526


Ltd.


1-m~~ L



6~ij~18~1i~n


Printed and P'ublishedl by- Guyana Naltional Newspalpers Limitedl. Lamta.\veniue. Hel Air Puark:Genrge~:tow~n. Tlcphon26- 263-3243-9(enerl): Editorial: 227-520-(. 227-5216. Fax:227-520s SIllBAY, JIIIV 201


I 1 r*r
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Ah!4 :
Ii ?i ~aL~ ~S













r~ r~lliTS
~99
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Sonia Noel's Suyanar Fashiron
SONIA Noel is traversing the Caribbean ait all the headliner
fashion shows from her Barbados home.
stories on Centre


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traimung or to be brave enough
Do a ply for t in gs ifirest place
harder', which are too general.
Be specific do you mean, put
in more hours? How many? On
which days?
Act
Now you've got the goals
it's time to act on them. Do this
immediately. First of all you'll
be fired up with enthusiasm
right after making your plan and
realising what you truly want.
Secondly you'll be able to use
the momentum to get your plan
underway.

Keep going
The secret of success is to
keep going no matter what.
Don't let anything put you off.
If you fail at first then get back
up again and carry on. This is
what successful people do and
it works!
Don't tell everyone your
plans some people inay dis-
courage you, and that won't
help. If you believe you can do
it then you will do it.
Here's to your future!


career to be a year from now?
Would you likela total changzee
and have more time for your-
self?) Would you like to earn
more, go freelance, or simply to
go on doing your best in the job
you're mn?
Let yourself fantasize with
this one, don't be restricted by
what you think is possible or
likely.

Compare
Now compare your assess-
mlent of where you are now with
where you want to be. Are they
close, or miles apart? Don't be
disconcerted if there's a big gap.
Remember that big gaps can be
crossed in a remarkably short
space of time.
Plan
Time to draw up a list of
goals, to get you from where
you are now to where you want
to be this time next year. Work
out what you'll need to do and
then break it down into smaller
steps. For instance, if you want
a promotion, do you need more


I --


Polietiilt~con4 Aci stii
rsc~r-in R


Choices and Change : Life's Realities
Merundoi is a Radio Serial Drama which is set in an imaginary village 15 mis from Georgetown. It
is an Amerind ian (Akawalo) word meaning strength, stamma, energy, hope. The drama has 4
interrelated storylines, each with key characters or role models who face obstacles, overcome
t~h mran ulim I change tentir be aviours with support from other characters. The Be! aviour
* Delayed Initiation and Abstinence 's l L
* Alcohol Reduction
* Correct and consistent condom use 46
* Monogamy & Faithfulness 1;

*) Seeking Services and
*The reduction of stigma and discrimination
About MARCH
(Modelinq&aReinforcement
To Combat HIVIAIDS)
The MARCH Project in Guyana uses Merundoito show role models changing their behaviours.
Interpersonal community-based reinforcement is an addition to the radio serial drama and it
encourages exposure to the radio drama; conveys accurate information and dispels
misinformation; helps individuals apply information and integrate new ideas to their own
situation and fosters positive expectations with regard to new, healthier behaviors. It also links
people to community services, and advocates for other community-level changes.
Merundol is being integrated into the Health & Family Life Education syllabus of The Ministry of
Education.

88.1 FM: Ma'n & Wed- SAS5 pm, Tue & Thur-2.15 pm, Sal 8pm
VO86: Wed & Fpi 10.05 am, Sun-21pm
THE SECRET WILL SOON BE OUT...
~EP. 75: July- 2-4 -


Page II-
auday Chronicle July;j 1,10b07


Where are

SyOU 00W and
where do you
want to be
thi's timie next
year? Take

Stock of

Where you
are and plan
ahead
Anytime is a great time to
take stock of your career and
working life. It's vital to do
this regularly, if you don't
want to end up drifting and
wake up one day wondering
how you ended up where you
are. To feel satisfied and ful-
filled at work you need to re-
view your progress, make new
decisions and then act on


them in other words stay in
chp nd a quiet couple of
hours, away from pressures and
demands to follow this plan,
Have a pen and paper ready too.
The past
First look back over the year.
Divide a sheet of paper into two
and write dlie th~ine s you're
happly with in your working li'e
in one column and the things you
aren't happy with in the other
For instance, you may be happy
that you cut down your hours
and produced a consistently high
standard of work. But you may
be unhappy that you're in a job
which doesn't excite you1, or that
you haven't made much
progw highlight the three
things you're happiest with
Note these as achievements to
be proud of. Then highlight the
three things you're unhappiest
wih. Ths will gieyua n
di ation c wlutgv you a In- t
ch ange.
The fut ure
Where would you like your


Trevor Rhone
(Script consultant) -
"Inmylifel'vebeen .
blessed with
seeing good things
happen and
Merundoi is one of-.
them. My thanks to ~'-''
PEPFAR for
funding the
project. It was an
act of faith that is
proving tobe indeed worthwhile.
Heartiestcongratulationsto the Guyana teamof managers.
actors. writers and technical personnel as you prepare to
celebrate the 75th episode and continue to engage the
attention of radio listeners in Guyana and beyond.
Mernmdoishows whatispossible.

M~y thanks to you all for a satisfying and rewarding
experience."



Rosan Blair
Port Kaituma Rea. 1
"'Merundoi has made an
impact throughout the
Matakai Sub district. Using
these episodes, social
issues can be easily
identified, compared and
addressed. This programme will be very useful in schools and
help to promote good behaviour, build self esteem, develop
communication skills and help students to become good
decision makers"


~ ~ ~ ' .0'~P;~~U

~ ~lf~~

"'?C: ~.- ~i~Sr+~::. Hrj~t~ll- (L il~rrjr~L .
09 e-:l'~


Flavio Rose Req. 6
";....As it pertains to the issues of HIV and AIDS and other
social ills of society, Mernmdoi is Guyanese oriented
and tailored to address these issues. It deals with real
issues that happen in everyday life.


nrr- rr~po-x~- ~------~n.rr~ ^W~9nU4~Jtll~D~I (~liPIIII=-IIVi~PIL.iC1-E*iiXi-=-7~iiTi


l eS


<


By Sherry Boite. us


DO YOU


KNl O W




VVH~ ER








W~~ATCH OUT FOR




M~ER NDOI CO NR


TO OPEN OUT WITH NEW, EXCITING VISTAS


INTERVEllTIONAI. CA\RDIOLO618l
Will be working at Woodlands Hospital
on July 20, 21, 2007 and at Mercy
Hospital on July 22, 2007.
He will be available for consultations
every third Friday at Mercy Hospital.

For appointments call 225-1908.





To work at Charity, Essq. Coast
Requirements:
> 5 CIC Iwnses Imltiaclel Matrs Rlu Engl 6rishial1-2
At kIltl itylul rsP llPhile~i ili IPOSlfsill lilifilllS
SExpeiediarl kI ilf ltgll
) BeB$Rl g||g g)|9ggjgigg, gggg gge, sllkry l lggpdhlFgg
> Abilli animrlalishllbilll-15personr
Accommodation will be provided
Please send applications along with CV to the CEO at
16 Mudlot Kingston
Georgetown
Tel: 223-5273/4


STheGuvanSuarCorporatio nia invilesinteresteparties totenderforthesupplyof


SGneenisear Pies and Harkeod.
SItiesarerequirdforS iledenEstate.

ClosugDate fo Tendes wilbe hursday, July19, 00

SPlease coantaet mnchasing Mana-Ge enera inudae to purchase and plillkznix
SPachgest:

SMateialshlangement Department


STelephonle:592-i22-22910,ii 316r36

SEmail:mmd~,guysuoc om

/B Lr OCA110N FOR JEWh;ER OPEAZVGC WIll BE SZI4ED ON TEUDER
i OI1EAT.


Sunday ~Chronicle July 1, 2007


Page !II


A listening and discussion group in session


This week 's episodes

will leave audiences

breathless

A very special episode of Merundoi is to be broadcast on ra-
dio this week.
The successful radio serial will move in unexpected directions
on July 2, 3 and 4, with a massive and exciting twist that will leave
its audience breathless for approximately 13 minutes, according to
the serial's Managing Editor Ms. Margaret Lawrence.
Needless to say, the large following that Merundoi has attracted
will be waiting with bated breath for this highly charged episode.
Meroundi, of course, is the serial currently on air that deals
w~ith behavioral issues and change, all in a truly Guyanese context
that makes the story relevant to all.
The producers thought that the radio drama should
have a truly Guyanese name, and so they turned for ad-
vice to Dr. Desrey Fox, who was then involved in
Amerindian Affairs at the Jyniversity of Guyana, and she
came uyi with the Akawaio word that means hope,
stamina, energy and strength.
A CDC initiative, Merundoi's mission is to work creatively with
all media, groups and individuals to motivate individuals and com-
munities to make choices that reduce their vulnerabvility and en-
courage positive behaviour changes to reduce transmission of HIV.
Meroundi was launched on October 16, 2006, with two 15
minute episodes aired twice weekly on local FM and medium wave
channels, with an omnibus at the weekend.
Feedback finds Guyanese saying of Merundoi: The charac-
ters are just like us", "It's like listening to my own life", and "This
is for all Guyanese."
The behavioral issues addressed by Merundoi include delayed
initiation/abstinence, monogamy/faithfulness, positive parent and
child communication, alcohol reduction, correct and consistent con-
dom use, adequate access to HIV and STI services, and reduction
of stigma and discrimination.
There is ongoing and systematic monitoring to measure
audience reaction to Merundoi while the radio drama is on
air, and to provide feedback to the creative team, as well as
periodic evaluation to measure changes in knowledge, attitude
and behaviors among listeners.
As such, one would find the Merundoi writers in schools, mar-
ket places, bars, in the streets and down back alleys.
"This is essential to keep the story real and dynamic", the pro-
due ican playwright 'kevor Rhone, Gordon Adam of CDC
Atlanta, Gordon House of Media Support Service Scotland,
Dr. Joseph Petraglia of CDC Atlanta, and Maungo Monki of
Botswana Modelling And Reinforcing to Combat HIIVIAids
(MARCH) were involved in training and other aspects for the
Merundoi team.
There are five transitional characters in Merundoi. These are
Anil Singh, 19, an out-of-school alcoholic; James Williams, a 38-
year-old married vet; Lawrence Moore, the village handyman and
alcoholic; Jason Williams; and his son Jason.
Managing Editor Lawrence enthuses about the quality of the
radio drama, the result of a sustained, thorough quest for perfec-
tion wiers ngrp are vetted by her and then sent to Trevor
Rhone for approval and comments.
The episodes are then recorded and this goes to a review com-
mittee for approval. The committee recommends changes and on
occasion an entire episode is re-recorded.
This means that episodes have to be ready long before
broadcast date.
At the Soe writers are working on ~episodes 94 to 101 to
All this goes for a high production quality that is a Merundoi
Merundoi has also attracted collaboration with the Ministries
of Health and Education.
The Ministry has adopted Merundoi as a teaching tool for life-
skills in Grades 9 and 10 at some schools in its Health and Family
LfehEducation (HFLE), with technical advice from Ms. Lorna
The serial has been designed for the next two years and it is
more than likely that, beyond 2009, Merundoi will be perpetuated,
perhaps in some other fashion, to extend its mission of changing
behaviour to combat the spread of HIV/AIDS.
Look out for those exciting new episodes this week, and
wtch Merundoi country open out with new and exciting vis-






y a ron c e uly 1, 2007


CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY SECRETARIAT

STAFF VACANCIES




Applications are mysited 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 the CARICOM1 Secretariat, Guyana, CRNMI Office, Barbados and
CRITI Office, Suriname:.

(i) CARICOM Secretariat, Guyana

(a) Coordinator, Caribbean Integration Support Programme (CISP)

(ii) Caribbea~n Regional Negrotiatinq Machinery (CRNMn), Barbados

(a) EPA Programme Coordinator
(b) Trade Data E pert
(c) Finance and Administrative Officer

(iii) Caribbean Regcional Information and Translation Institute (CRIT(), :
Suniname -

(a) Professional Translators

These positions are being recruited for the (CISP) which is being funded under
the 9'" European Development Fund (EDF).

Full details of these positions may be obtained by accessing the Secretariat'S
web page at http://www.caricom_.orq-

Applications with full curriculum details, including nationality, date of birth,
work experience, educational qualifications, summary of professional S il
andlyg expertise, language proficiency, list of professional publications, three
TefeTOOS (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, Turkeyefi, Greater
Georgetown, Guyana or by email to appinbrm~ialcaricom.orq.

The Secretariat will commence considering applications from 13 July 2007.


iTr -to i the! filma "LOUTA;r" (1962) based on tae


Page .IV.~


dnuS Ch i l J


91 e

of L TA


. X ru 9l


By Terence Roberts
hen 'in 1962
G uyana
regressed
Into a
quagmire of arson, political,
social,and racial violence,


cinemas alone with their
quantity of daily changing
films had the power to affect
large groups of all
Guyanese peacefully,
emotionally, and practically.
Whereas highly educated
and intellectual Guyanese could
be appealed to reasonably by
newspaper articles, social
speeches, sermons, etc., the
pr:etaiadwormker laourr r
which they could see the cause
:"::':r.'v rf humn n h ude
about it, or have it told to them.
We can assume that with-
out the practical social and ra-
cially stabilizing effect of nu-
merous films showing daily in
Guyanese cinemas, the social
and racial tragedies of the early
1960's would have been men~
tally unchecked and mdch worse
than it was.
The high intellectual and
professional development of
Guyana on the whole decades
ago and back, meant that dur-
ing the turbulent 1960's,
management and staff of cin-
conscientious enough to react
pas slels by sthhring io s
that were relevant and help-
ful towards guiding individu-
als and groups away from ra-
cial bigotry, political corrup"
tion and conflict
But this guidance was only
pssible b lausSM A ri an and
lumbia, Paramount, MGM,
Warner Bros., United Artists,
tUnivysal Sttt os, 2h. Cnr
Rank, Cineriz, Euro Interna-
tional, etc., allowed thousands
ofthe f lm esto be strd in loa
constant supply of the finest
old and new films which graced
local cinema screens, raising the
intellectual interest of
Guyanese, and providing more
than a thousand localjobs for
Guyanese in the local cinema in
dustry-
Numerous films reflecting
the racial and social crisis
Guyana was eeriencing at that
cinemas. At Kitty's Hollywood,
one such film was the 1950's
John Sturges masterpiece "BAD
DAY AT BLACK ROCK",
starring Spencer Tracy, Robert
Ryan, and Lee Marvin. This
was just one of similar .films
which packed Hollywood so
much ,that ~people sat in ~the


famous7U nSovel by one of P u:s; 5 piT.tr Imoeren
:;ters, 11':jdmbi Ndabokov, "i:lr' was a fa Joulr~ite
O$ Phiir film fatns 18 years andl over, when it was
shown at mid-wpeek el..a ~r;:


Th e Plaza Sid e:




GT S




G AMOROUS



CIN EMA


FANS


(pr 5


aisles and on the window sills.
The local popularity of "BAD
DAY AT BLACK ROCK" lay
in its tense and sinister story
twhic slowlanunravels hie rac
triot sm of som characters in a
Spencer Tracy acts as the
white American who travels to
a small Western town where his
'Japanese- American friend lives.
He dut oveen nat no one knows
leave town. It turns out that
fin as nie snd bui n
a hidden grave after Japanese
forces had attacked America's
Pearl Harbour and brought the
USA into the 2nd. World War.
Tracy's Japanese friend,
though only a Japanese by
race but an American by na-
ti nality a pucd uo
bona gr up ofracs huwnupol
and killed as a scapegoat in
retaliation for the Japanese
attack on Peairl Harbour. The
choice of this film to be
shown at a time in 1960's
Guyana when racial intoler-
ance stphrea ke radfrem an
to pay for the gliilty simply
wh n rm nit cpes of a ,-
ferent colour or race were
sometimes pounced upon and
piablicly beaten because they
were mixing racially, all this
led to the popular reputation
of a film like a "BAD DAY
AT BLhACK hOC od in
ema doors were opened at the
end of this film and at least 400
hit wud smquite un ter
for any of them with the most
basic commonsense to agree
with or pedrp tate such acia
their society. Significantly,
Kitty was one of those exem-
plary Guyanese villages where
Afro, Indo, European and mixed
race Guyanese did not attack
each other while racial conflicts
surrounded them in the turbu-
lent '60's.
We should ask ourselves
today: Are such films no
lon er relevant to IGuyanese
cially bigoted? Or has our
racism merely become sub-
merged and expressed in
other discreet ways, often
waiting to reveal its ugly
mind again? Questions like

Please turn topage VII,






rt ay y e


S 6. ic


s


QUESTION:
Do you know that there is a difference between Contribution
Record and a Contribution Statement? "

ANSWER: t
Yes, there is! A Contribution Statement is a detailed I
reflection of an insured person's contributions that hdve of
been updated on NIS Computer System. It would also show
the weekly/monthly salary on which the contributions have E
been made. 8

A Contribution Record, on the other hand,is an annual
Summary of a person's contributions that have been
updated on NIS computer system from the inception of the
Scheme, that is 1969 or from the time an insured person
joined the: Scheme to present.


Tender forms can be uplifted at any of our RBL locations. Tenders must
be sealed in an envelope marked "Tender For...") and placed' in the
Tender Box at Water Street Branch on the Receptionist's Desk_ no later
than 14:00 hon Friday, July 6, 2007.
The Bank resenres the right not to accept the highest or any tender without assigning a resaon.
F07 fuN 10? for1stles please contract
tegeg~lggg #: 226-40 J..ext 239


Page V


diiS Chronicle Jtil 7


,phisticated, but literary
.,ries often end with a main
character unable to solve the
problem they had from the
very beginning. That is in-
herently unsatisfying.
Today many people use the
idea of closure to suggest that
a happy conclusion is possible
in every relationship. That is
not true. Closure does not
happen between people. It
happens within us. We say to
ourselves, "This is done. It is
finished. This is what was ac-
complished in the relationship;
this is what could not be ac-
complished. Now I begin
again."
We cannot demand closure
from others. They get to be
who they are. When we de-


mand closure, what we are re-
ally saying is, "I won't change.
I want my answer. I want my
prize." But that will never
work for you because your
lover is not the patsy of your
desires.
You are like a writer
who can't finish a book.
The closure you seek can
only come from within. Ask'
yourself why a "Lvery happily
married" woman would seek
to commit adultery. Answer
that and you will have both
the closure and the cloture
to this affair.
WAYNE & TAMARA


psychologists originally meant
by closure. The mind wants to
see a complete whole.
That may be one reason
why we get mad when our fa-
vorite television program is
interrupted by a news bulle-
tin. It may also be a reason
why most people don't like
literary fiction. Critics like
to think the masses aren't


my husband whenever I Suzanne, you and your
stepped out of the house to lover are one letter apart. You
take my lover's calls, want closure, a happy conclu-
A year ago I quit my job sion to your affair. He wants
partly because I knew for this cloture, the cutting off of all
to end we had to stop seeing discussion and debate. He has
each other every day. How- the better idea. You are simply
ever, we continued seeing each looking for a way to keep the
other over lunch and coffee, affair going. .
and we continued calling each Closure has an interesting
other whenever we were alone. history in psychology. Origi-
A month ago we had a fight, nally it described the ~way our
and we have not contacted each senses organize things. For ex-
other since. ample, think what happens
I know it is, perhaps, best when you write the letter K
for us to end this silently, twice, first the normal way and
yet I miss him very much. I then backwards. Now push
think I still love him and the two letters together. One
want to know why he hasn't might think we would see K
called. Should I contact him and its mirror image, or see a
to talk and get closure to the W on top of an M, or simply
relationship? Without this see some lines.
closure I feel I am stil hop- What happens to all of us'
ing we could go back to the however, is that we see a dia-
things we were, even though mond between parallel lines.
I know that is not right. That tendency of our mind to
reorganize what the eye sees
SUZANNE into certain patterns is what


Married, andlIhaven
beautiful baby girl.
My husband is loving
and supportive of my career'
and I treasure my family
very much. Two years ago I
started having a great
friendship with a coworker
whom I worked with in our
department. We could talk
about anything for hours and
were allies at work in
dealing with the ever-
changing politics of our
company*
I certainly did not expect
it to happen, but we fell in
love. We told each other we
loved one another deeply. I
feel extremely guilty toward
my family and his family. He
is also married and has a
child. We both knew our rela-
tionship could not develop
further, and I hated lying to


FOR SLE BY TENDER




JIALING MOTOR (Y{LE # (0 1960 RBL ANNA REGINA BRANCH
HAOJUE 500TER MVOTOR (Y {LE: # (E 2936 174 WATERLOO STREET, GEORGETOWN
NISSAN MOTOR (AR # PDD 9831 1174 WATERLOO STREET, GIEORGETOWN.
TOYOTA MINI BUS # PHH 4160 174 WATCERLOO STREET, GEORGETOWN
NISSAN STATION WAGON # P{{ 3297 RBL NEW AMSTERDAM BRANCH
TOYOTA RZ MINI BUS # BHH 2181 RBL NEW AMSTERDAM BRANCH
MITSUBISHI MIRAGE MOTOR CAR # PKK 2256 RBL (ORRIVERTON BRANCH
GENERATOR SET 85 KYA (UMIMINGS '174 WATERLOO STREET, 0EORGETOWN


~ uu 3~ n31~~XY ~Y~YIE~LIIII: ~I~IIIIIA~InIIL.


I M P RK1 aNT: Wh eneve r you a re cl a im ing a benefit, if you r
computer record is not completed at that time, manual
extractions are done from schedules not yet updated
on the computer to ensure accurate processing.

Remember, that NIS cannot reflect contributions that
were not paid to the Scheme nor were uniquely attributed

NIS offering social protection for all contributors..


1 ,


Do you have questions on NIS? Then write/call.
NIS MAIL BAG
C'/O Mls. Dianne L~ewis Exter
Publicity and Public Relations Oflicer (AG)
National Insurance Schleeme
Brackdlam and 1Vinter Place
P.O. Box.' 10 1135
Tel :227-346 I
E-mail: pr_nis~:solution2000.net


1


I ;


A matter of


Republc Ban


8 DANIELSTOWNI, ESSEQUIB0 COAST (Land Only)
21 SECTION 'B' OF LOT 70 CORENTYNE, BERBKCE (Lond Only)
86 MIBKCURI NORTH, BLACK BUSH POLDER, BERBKCE (Land Only)
TRACT 'B' LONSDALE, SISTERS ENFIELD VILLAGE, BERBKCE (Lond Only)
74 CORRIVERTON, CORENTYNE, BERBKEI





/I


I


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/CARIBBEAN DEVELOPMENT BANK
BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND FIFTH PROGRAMME
IN VITATIO N TO TENDER

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

The Basic Needs Trust Fund invites tenders for the following sub-projects;
1. Bethany Health Centre Construction R eg. #2
2. Wakenaam North Water Supply Extension Reg. #3
3. Tain Nursery/;Primary School Extension R eg. #6
4. No. 7 to W~arren Water Supply System Upgradle R eg. #6j
5. Alness Village Water Supply System Ulpgrade R eg. #6
6. Whim Culvert Replacement R eg. #6
7. Gruava Bush Road Upgrading Reg. #6
8. St. John the Baptist Primary School Ext. Reg. #7

Tender Documents for these sub-projects can be purchased from the Office of the Basic
Needs Trust Fund at 237 Camp Street, G\town in the form of a MIANAGER'S CHEQUE
payable to the BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND. Tender Documents can be purchased
for a non-refu ndable fee of G$1 0,000 per sub-project.

Sealed tenders accompanied by valid N.I.S. and Tax Compliance Certificates (both of
which should be in the name of individual or firm submitting the bid) should be addressed
to the Project Manager, and deposited in the Tender Box of the Basic Needs Trust Fund at
237 Camp Street, SIMAP's Building, Georgetown, on or before 10 am on Friday, July
13, 2007.

Each tender must be placed in a separate envelope with the name of the silb-project
clearly marked on the top left hand corner. The envelope should in no way identify
the tenderer.

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

Tenderers or their representatives may be present at the opening of the tenders at 10 am
on Friday, July 13, 2007.

Project Mana er
Junel3,2007


June 3, 1782 M~ay 27, 1865


after surviving
numerous life-
threatening en
Counters
during his wanderings in
British Guiana and other
parts of the world, Charles

back"ar",sdidlinng on th
flora (a briar-root) he
nurtured to serve as
sanctuary for the fauna he
revived and sustained in his
park, the world's first



Waterton was interred on


his birth anniversary, June 3,
some 83 years after he was
born; his coffin on its floating
bier was towed on the lake sur-
rounding Walton Hall accompa-
nied by boats draped in black
cloth. He left detailed instruc-
tions for an elaborate funeral.
Yt he dsap ngv d If mun-
adhering to etiquette of donning
dark clothing caused him to lose
an introduction to Pope Gre-
gory XVI. He died at twenty-
seven minutes past two on the


::Mousinid ats;rts meec m
mentators went as far as label-


ling Waterton 'a curiosity' as he
did a few things different to the
norm, like sporting a crew-cut
instead of a full head of hair and
healing himself by bloodletting.
But he was catholic in nature,
praying daily in the wee hours
of the morning, sleeping on the
bitre floor with a block of wood
for a pillow. .


He was well-read, saturating
his mind with classical literature
like Horace, Virgil, Ovid, but his
bible was Cervantes' Don
Quixote, which he read almost
every day of his life, some-
times, reading by the light of a
multitude of fireflies in the
jungle of British Guiana. His life
and work fitted aptly to a line


from Don Quixote: 'He is mad
in patches, full of lucid inter-
vals'.
He .invented the bird
nesting box and created
the world's first wildfowl
and nature reserve, accom-
modating 17, 000 visitor in
Please see page VI-I


WANTED LAND FOR SALE LEGALS
EDUCATIONAL TO LET LEARN TO DRIVE
sERVICES DRESSiMAKING HEALTH
NOTICES PEN PALS DAY CARE


BY P7E TABE PRSU


~i~-~zzd~tc~r






I I I .


From pae V

these may help us to see where the continuous availability and public showing of classic Hol-
lywood films like "BAD DAY AT BLACK ROCK," and a thousand others of a similar critical
nature, can safeguard the civilized development of Guyana.
Meanwhile I, like my other childhood friends of our Shell Road and Barr street neighbourhood,
had reached that age of 12 when new friends and new experiences begin to be explored: I found myself
on mid-days and afternoons drifting down Barr street into a new neighbourhood where I met and
became friends with two other boys of my age: Nehru,a Hindu boy of multi-talents, who took care of
his family's yard and herded sheep from a nearby pasture (now called Camp Ayangana), also Richard,
the negro son of a shop owner across the street from Nehru's yard..
It was the time of the 80 days strike in 1962, when a total shutdown of the civil service, big
.businesses, markets, and schools occurred. Only cinemas thrved, mainly at 1 pm matinees,
since there were night curfews. Yet for boys like NehrP, Richard 'and myself, and also Debra, a
beautiful girl our age, mixed with East Indian and Amerindian, who had moved into a bottom
flat owned by Nehru's family, dur first hint of a life of cultural, educational, and personal
pleasure was about to reveal itself.
It happened that Richard often sent Nehru and me to 1pm matinees with money taken from his
father's shop which he was left to teh~d, preventing him from attending with us. However, Richard
would only finance matinee' bills for films he had not seen. His idea was that Nehru add I would relate
the stories of the films we had seen while we sat in the late afternoon in our checkered shirts taken
form cowboy films with Alan Ladd, George Montgomery, Audie Murphy Imder a guava tree at Nebru's

gaeThis process sharpened our descriptive and story-telling skils. One afternoon while engrossed in
relating film-stories inspired by cinema-going, we saw Debra in sandals, short skirt and tight blouse
walk out"the yard and down Barr street on some errand for her mother.
Just as we paused to admire her beautiful slow flounce, a recent 'pp song began to play on
neighbourhood radios. The song was called "Debra" the same as her name, and we watched
her sway by as this song floated in the air. It was a magical moment where what was foreign,
like the films we saw, achieved perfect harmony with what was local. The moment left us si-
lently stunned with pleasure.


'The Wanderer'

From page VI
a year. He was credited with taking the anaesthetic agent curare to Europe and
taking "taxidermy from a sorry handicraft to an art" his creations were 'perfect and
extraordinary lifelike', takigg back to England after his third trip to Guiaha 'two hun-
dred and thirty birds, two land tortoises, five armadillos, two large serpents, a sloth,
an ant-bear, and a cayman'.
He was an early opponent to pollution, successfully fighting for the removal of the soap factories
around his estate that emitted poisonous chemicals which damaged the trees and waterways.
Waterton had a road and a school (Waterton Junior and Infant school) named in his honour, for
according to Gerald Durrell, Waterton 'was a man who did no harm to the world he lived in, but
enhanced it by his presence and his care for it'.
Charles Waterton was the Squire of Walton Hall, Yorkshire, and manager to Walton Hall, Essequibo'
British Guiana. He first came to British Guiana in 1804 to manage his uncle's estates, Friendship and
La Jealousy, on the West Coast of Demerara, at a time when yellow fever was wreaking havoc with-
the population. Coffins were a constant flow out of the city of Georgetown.
Between 1812 and 1824l, he made four forays into the jungle of Gulana; the best days of his
life 'where a man would lose his senses, and forget the world, and enjoy the silence and solid
tude of the forest
There are many reasons for his expedition into the jungles of Guiana. One, he was a changed man,
a more humane man, after dealing with the slaves on the plantations. So much so that he said one had
to have had a heart of stone to defend slavery. In a way he contributed to emancipation; he taught the
most important science of the day, taxidermy, to John Edmonstone, a freed African slave who went to
England and in turn imparted the art to Charles Darwin.
And the other reason for exploring the virgin forest of Guiana was bound up in the fact that an
acquaintance, Sir Joseph Banks, encouraged Waterton to bring back samples of curare in order to ex-
periment with the substance as a curative agent for certain aliments.
Waterton was born at Walton Hall, West Yorkshire, England, on June 3, 1782. He was edus
cated at a newly founded primary school at Thdhoe and newly founded Stonyhurst College in
Lancashire, both Catholic institutions. The family Waterton remained Catholic despite perse-
cution during the English Reformation. At an early age, he was attracted to nature. This inter-
est was encouraged at Stonyhurst
His first foreign trip, to Malaga, like many subsequent voyages, was not smooth sailing, he es-
caped the black plague slighted wounded. His adlment triggered his sojourn to warmer climes in British
Guiana. His adventures were captured in an immensely popular book, 'Wanderings in South America',
published in 1826. It was translated into French, Dutch and Spanish and endorsed by Dickens, Dar-
win and Roosevelt. It would be useful to know that 'Wanderings in South America' was not meant to
be a text-book, but as Waterton declared, he only 'penned down a few words' t6 encourage naturalists
to explore.
After his wanderings, he settled at Walton Hall, England, and got married to A~nne
Edmonstone, at whose christening he was present on the Mibiri Creek, British Guiana. The
union produced one son, Edmund, who was opposite in nature to his father and at whose feet
lay the blame for the loss of a great deal of information on Charles Waterton.

Responses to this author telephone (592) 226-0065 or email:
oraltradition2002@Qyahoo.com

Literary update
The tenth anniversary issue of THE GUYANA ANNUAL is in production;
submissions are invited to various competitions offered and articles of local
interest are also welcome. This Guyanese literary and cultural tradition started in
1915. It was dormant for a few years until it was resuscitated in 1998 by Dr. Tulsi
Dyal Singh. For further information, please contact Guyenterprise or the editor,
Petamber Persaud.
Information needed on Edwina Melville, Rosetta Khalideen, C. E. J. Ramcharitar-
Lalla, Angus Richman, O. R. Dathorne, RandallButisingh, Meiling Jin.






Do you wish to follow a managerial career?

Are you currently a health professional or a recent graduate in management,
public administration or a similar discipline?

Interviews and assessments will shortly be taking place for the positions of:

Management Trainees, Ministry of Health

Successful candidates will benefit from training and development over a toya
period plus the opportunity to rotate to a number of different departments and
locations.

At the end of the programme we expect successful trainees to be offered
permanent middle-management posts and to have the potential for further
promotion.

Candidates should' be flexible and be prepared to travel and relocate.

Applications forms available from:

Health Sector Development Unit.
Georgetown Public Hospital Compound
East Street, Georgetown

Closing Date: Tuesday, July 31, 2007


SPage VII


y adnuS Chronicle July 1, 2007





.
y ,


repenttance


~I


~


MIINISTRY OF HEALTH
HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT
WORLD BANK HIVIAIDS PREVENTION & CONTROL PROJECT
GRANT HO79-0-GUA

Applications are invited from suitably qualified person to fill the following Vacancy existing at the Ministry of
Health, Standards and Technical Services

Laboratory Coordinator TB Programme

Duties and Responsibilities:
The Laboratory Coordinator -- TB, under the supervision of the National Laboratory Director, coordinates
activities of laboratory personnel engaged in performing tests for TB diagnosis. Monitors the maintenance
of laboratory facilities and equipment and oversees and coordinates the quality assurance activities of
technical staff performing TB Iaboratory procedures.


Justice Lal h~oo went on to explain that desertion is a con-
ti .ng offense ;nd a wife can, under section 41 of the Sum-
at y Jurisdiction (Magistrates) Ordinance, Chapter 9, ob-
ta relief for desertion based on acts of cruelty which cause
he to leave her husband, although those acts of cruelty would
n Ivail her to1 obtain relief for persistent cruelty under the
ss e section, by. reason of the fact that none of them took
pt :e within six months of the complaint .
gkertion, he said; is not a single act complete in itself, but is
mani tested by a course of conduct on part of the husband termi-
naulng with the last act which drives the wife from the matrimonial
homle.
~The magistr-ate found desertion proved on the material date,
namely the 31st day of December, 1945. after estimating the con-
duct1 of the appellant on the question of desertion, by reference to
hii icruelty arid general behaviour up to the time he drove her away.
Counsel, however, relied on the evidence of the appellant that
hie :nalide a genuine effort to bring that desertion to an end on the
2 1, day of fsu~4ary, 1946, when he (ayppllant) accompanied bi
on~l Belfast, a dispenser, at Ogle (this person was not called as a
w nelss), went to the respondent who was then at her mother's
Ila sie and asked her.to return home. She did not comply with
In such c~ ircumstanesr, the question to be considered is,
w~as there sufficient evidence led on the part of the deserting
spouse on which the magistrate could find as a fact that the
desertion was at an'end? He hrid to detehnine 'this point not
Please turn to pay X


I Ib~ -~ rs~ ~ s'7a~Y t- I I '


R~ll~i9


Page VIII


y adnuS Chronicle Ju 7


S far back as 1947, a distinguished Full Court in
British Guiana held that a magistrate acted
correctly when he disregarded the appeals of a
Begging husband in desertion ...Stephen De
Florimonte,... and ordered himn to pay alimony to his wife
Inez De Florinionte.
The Full Court, constituted by 'hief Justice Worley, Justice
A. Luckhoo and Justice Donald Jackson, had been asked by Ap-
pellant Stephen De Florimonte to find that the magistrate took
irrelevant issues into consideration in coming to his conclusion.
And represented by lawyer, Mr. Lloyd Luckhoo, who later
became an eminent Queen's Counsel, the appellant asked the
Full Court to set aside the findings by the magistrate and to


conclude that the husband


wives ito desetionu by brutality
with thes hope o otnunhi
Affonirmring the magistathesde
cioteFull Court weere oasnme ofth
visew that thel husband wasgilty o
ofe it desertion, u becausethe re-
spnd tent wfeh did not turn upat ,
wihthe hearin of the appeal, the Fll

Courtht ddnth make anode was gito

costs.


:* f s8aarec! :7pe

.r .

MR. C. LLOYD LUCKHOO,
S.C.. COUNSEL FOR
APPELLANT


According to the Full Court, a husband cannot put an end to
constructive desertion on his part, unless he proves genuine repen-
tance and sincere and reasonable attempts to get wife back.
The cases of Bowron v.' Bowron (1925) Probate 195, and Tho-
mas v. Thomas (1923) 129 Law Times, were applied.
The appeal by Stephen De Florimonte was from the decision
of the Magistrate of the East Demerara Judicial District ordering
him to pay money for the maintenance of his wife Inez De
Florimonte.
Mr. C. Lloyd Luckhoo, appeared for the appellant.
There was no appearance by or on behalf of the respondent..
Justice Luckhoo, who delivered the judgment of the Full Court,
had said among other things:
"When this appeal came on for hearing, counsel for the appelant
abandoned his contention that the evidence did not establish a case
of desertion.
"This is a case in which the magistrate found that the husband
(appellant) by a long course of cruel conduct towards his wife drove
her from hone.
"The appellant, in one of his grounds of appeal, complained
that the magistrate had wrongly admitted evidence of acts of cru-
elty anterior to those on which the respondent based her com-
plaint on the issue'of persistent cruelty as occurring between the
Ist day of June 1945 and the 31st day of December, 1945.
"The magistrate, however, did not make an order on that issue,
but based his order on the ground of desertion contained in the com-
phone'lt,


Knowledge and skills'
.-Knowledge of laboratory operations and/or procedures.
-Ability to communicate effectively, ~both orally and in writing.
-Records maintenance skillS-
-Knowledge of chemical, hazardous wastes, industrial hygiene, and/or environmental health
standards,
-Ability to supiervise and train laboratory personnel, to include organizing, prioritizing: and
scheduling work assignments.
-Ability to prepare operating budget.


Degree in Medical Techn-ology or Microbiology with at least 2 years experience as a
~Techrfologist in a M~edical Laboratory and also some supervision

Copies of the Terms of Reference for this position can be obtained from, and applications
addressed to.


Executive Director
Health Sector Development Unit
Georgetown, Public Hospital Compound
East Streetf Georgetown, G~uyana
Tel. No.: 226-6222, 226-2425


Un SS





pro & S


&






K & HM H &


Cout


rul


OS By George Barclay


QUalification






''' ''"' I' '''~~''" ~~ ~~`'`"'`"
''' "'~~ `' "


training programme that
attempts to equip the
students with the skills and
knowledge, as far as are
practicable, to treat the most
common dental ailments.
Regulation or governance
refers to the legal method and
process by which, in the public
interest, a profession's scope
and standards of practice are
defined and controlled, that is,
what a professional maiy do and
underhwhat c ditiions.G an
n nandonwithin official
work under the supervision of
a dentist whenever this is
practical.






GNCB is requesting the .under-mentioned persons, or anyone
knowing their whereabouts, to kindly make coistact with our office
SItuated at 77 Croal Street & Wintei Place, Georgetown or at
telephone Numbers 225-4346, 225-6971 or 225-9486, as a matter of
urgency.


( Foreiogn Exchlange Mar~et Aictivbries
.srY4 summary lnicator.L ,z
--. ~Friday, Jurne 22, 2007 T~hursday, June 28, 2007- -'
EXCHANGE RATES '
saying -ante senling Hate
A. US Dol)ar NOITES OTHjER NO)TES OH
B~ank of 13arade3 200.0 00 D.00 206 .00 206.50
:3rl ol' e w Scotia 1).0 IS) 200 (60
Decmerara Bnrk 19)7.00 199.00 202.0)0 203 00
GU7nk avra 1956.97.. 199.00 204.17 205.13


Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 19.9 203.12 -
800r Average Weiglte~d Exchange Rate UlSSI.00O GS203 0;9r.5
B. Canadlian Dollar
Ban.4vrag 19.50 16iI~783~ .1 7850 1867
C:. Poundf Sterling ~

BankI~YI~ Ave g 348. 67 367 33 390i 33 !35 67

D). Euro..

Bankl Averagc~e 237 50 25?~5.40 65 272. 60

E I. Slcted Caricom Exchange F. 'IdlBOHn rb OS r (;. Prime Rate
.. Rate for Tues., June 19.2007
TTS5:: = S28.81
B3dosY; 9i'2.20 bmonths an (wyM3l/ Ijj %?5
.EC$= GiS67.84
- --- --- Blize$ = Ci$ 4.'75
Soulred: International Departmentr. Bank o~f Guvana.


LAST KNOWN ADDRESS
9, Limlair Village, Corerityne, Berbice
I60 Noitgedacht, Linden
13 Hodge Lane, Christianburg, Linden-
38 Stanleytown, New Amsterdam, Berbice
'18 Fair's Rust, Mackenzie, Linden
Lower Kara Kara Creek, Linden
44 Tain Settlement, Corentyne, Berbice
77 Lesbeholden, Black Bush Polder.
Corentyne, Berbice
649 Industrial Area, Mackenzie Linden
21 Gardenia Street, Wismar, Linden
48 Prince William St. Plaisance, E.C.Dem
51 'A' Third St Nurseville, New Amsterdam
Berbice
124 Thomas Stre t, .Kara Kara, Linden.
125 Latchman St. Better Ij~pe, E.C.Demi
43 Savannah Park, New Amsterdam, Berbice
Chain, Mahaicony, East Coast Demerara
61 Wismar Housing Scheme, Linden
22 Soesdyke Public Road, ~E. B. Derh~
19-31 Pope St, New Amsterdaml, Berbice
47 Burton Village,' East Coast: Demerara
West Watooka, 11inden
2 Plantation Lochabeer, West Canje, Berbice
22 Grant 1651, C~i-ab Wood Creek, Berbice
4 Roxanne Burnlim G~ardenls, G~eorgetown
73 'B' Wismar Housing Sciheme, Linden
102 Section 'C' Christianburg, Linden
152 Sixth- St. Alberttown, ,Georgetown
16 Salem, Mora Village, E.. B. Essequibo
15 Strathavon, Cane Grove, E. C. Dem.


8h OHnis IS VISOS


_ __


ago, on October
11, history was
Made in the field
of dentistry in Guyana.
Seven dental nurses
graduated which resulted in their
numbers surpassing for the first
time that of the dentists
operating in the Pubic Sector. It
seems obvious that this trend
would be entrenched. Today'

the Cheddi Jagan Dental Centre
(CHDC), in four categories, in
order to supplement oral care
services nationwide. The public
at large must therefore begin to
acknowledge the vital
responsibility of these health
workers in the community.
The role of Dental Auxiliary
Practitioners (DAP) as part of
the health team is of increasing
interest worldwide, especially in
developing countries. This is
due, in large part, to a growing
acceptance of the importance of
oral health as a part of total
hath r nwed enhaisa o

goals. and recognition of DAP
as a major resource for


accomplishing these goahl.
Dental An \.iliary
Practitioners constitute onle of
the largest and fastest growing
groups of oral health service
providers. They practise
primarily as clinicians and
health professionals. Their work
involves the use of preventive
and therapeutic (treatment)
methods to promote health and


The United States, where
the profession originated nearly
a century ago, now has over
200,000 DAPs usually referred
to generally aIs dental hygienists.
In Canada, Denmark, The
Netherlands and Norway, some
dental nurses work as
administrators, consultants and
researchers. Women
compromise at least 96 per cent


prevent and control oral
diseases.
The months of intense
training at the CHDC
involves many courses which
even include ethics,
administration, psychology
and computer studies, and
are structured to produce a
competent professional. After
graduating, some DAPs
would be capable of heading
a dental department at any
interior location or school
although their mandate
entails treating persons 17
years and below.


of the world's dental nurse
population.
The work of DAPs is
consistent with preset
service requirements and
future-oriented health
planning. Suck planning
emphasises, for example,
health promotion and self
care, improved access to
preventive services for high-
risk population groups, and
increased technical
efficiency in the use of
scarce resources. Our
circumstances have
permitted us to adopt a


NAME
Gordon Hazel
Natasha Headley
Vanessa King
B. Lamazon-Perry
Mellssa Blair
Rubina Hinds
Harold Madramootoo
M Mangru

Gregory Mc Phoy
Vanessa Peters
George Green
Andrea Smith

Anthony Robertson
Annan E.~ Narine
Taundi Allen
Noel Grriffith 1
John Bowen
Pitchan Bharrat
Royden Daniels
Debra Curry
Lisa Callender
Suzette Sampson
Deoprakashi Lalbachan
Grace Alexander
Sonia Ri~by
Andrew Maks~yhung
Evette ~Lewis
Leyland Me Intosh
.Matta Dudnauth




B tae~,IX


DE NTAL





AUX ILIARY





PRACTITIONERS






y a400 C )roDiple-dplyde20.0:7


Unless he


proves genumne




From page VUII
on a mere request by the appellant and a refusal by the
respondent, but in view of the circumstances of this case.
The magistrate was not dealing with a case of a mere withdrawal
of a wife from cohabitation without any cause, where the refusal
to accept a genuine offer by the husband to resume cohabitation
would turn his wife into a deser-ter.
HeL hadlt to consider the blusband's conduct as a whole, in decidl-
ing! lhut! lie wife's refusal to return was not without ~just cause.
I; rd b:1~ othl wife and husband and believed the wife who
stllaI:i h er' husband saidl if she went ba~ck to theC maltrimoniall
hon!, :: u~:ld take the gallows f~r her-.
Justice of Appeal Luckhoo noted, "Lord Justice Scrutton in
BOWRON vBOWRON (1925) Probate atp. 195 said,"Where
there was original cruelty and expressed intention to force the wife
to leave, i do not think that the fact that there is no cruelty or
expressed intention after she leaves prevents the desertion from
continuing. The intention is presumed to continue, unless the hus-
band proves genuine repentance and sincere and reasonable attempts
to get his wife back."
Justice) Luckhboo's judgment added, "In considering genuine re-
pentance and sincerity on part of the appellant, the magistrate had
to decide upon the evidence before him, what weight and empha-
sis were to be given to and placed upon the appellant's cruelty,
and his threat in case she returned home.
Judge Luckhoo observed that the magistrate decided upon
all those facts before him and must have estimated the qual-
ity of .appellant's action on the 31st day of December, 1945,
when matrimonial relations ceased to exist, by reference to
his conduct generally. Appellant's subsequent efforts to get
his wife to return home must be measured by the same test.
SHe noted that in THOMAS v THOMAS (1923) 129 L.T. 575
the same qifestion arose. Th~at was a case in which the husband
had driven his wife from home by cruel conduct and sought to bring
that state of what is called constructive desertion to an end by a
mere offer to resume cohabitation. The Divisional Court held in
those circumstances such an offer was derisory, and was not suffi-
cient to put an end to the state of desertion.. This judgment was
upheld by the Court of Appeal (1924) Probate 194.
Justice Luckhoo added "We are of opinion that the magistrate
acted on a right principle in holding that there was no genuine offer
of reconciliation on part of the appellant such as would put an
end to the desertion.
The appeal is dismissed and the Order made by the mag-
istrate is affirmed.



80YMAN SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE


NOTICE

The Guyana School of Agriculture
wishes to advise all interested
persons that Application forms
can be sourced on line at
www~aarineta uvana.orq.ay and
can be completed and emailed to
qsa.campus~dqmail.com.

Those desirous of hard copies
may check with the newspapers
with the following dates: Stabroek
News 22nd April and 3rd May and
June 24, 20t07.
Guyana Chronicle on 22nd April, 3rd
May ,10'" June 20'" June and 24'"
June.

.AUsor forms 'are available at the
Guyana School~ of Agriculture,
Mon Repos, East Coast Demerara.


Page X


rQlrl Il.rrl rr-


flightlessness and the big, fulr birdl that~ we know," he salid.
"We know it's al giant pigeon," he addeld.
It the first discovery of` dodo remains aIway from the coastl !
regions. suggesting that the bir-d. extinct since thle 17th centu-ry. lived c
allI over the Indialn Ocan island, he sail.
Hume sa~id the dodo was almost certainly finished off by ani-
mals introducedl by Europeans about 400 years ago. Theories thrit
it was hunted to extinction by the D~utch were "total nonsense", he
said, adding that the remains were highly fragile.
"If you try and pick it up, it just falls apart," he said. "You
won't see a mounted, beautiful thing from this."


Scientists fly into

raptures over

flightless Fred
By Ed Harris
BOIS CHERI, Mauritius (Reuters) The remains of a dodo
found in a cave beneath bamboo and tea plantations in
Mauritius offer the best chance yet to learn about the extinct
flightless bird, a scientist said on Friday*
The discovery- wais made earlier this month in thie Mauritian
highlands bitt the location was kept secret until the recovery of the
skeleton, micknamed "Fred", was completed on Friday. Four men
guarded the site overnight.
Julian Hume, a paleontologist an Britain's Natural History Mu-
seum, told Reuters the remains were likely to yield excellent DNA
and otheLi. vital clues. becauSe they were found intact, in isolation.
andl in a~ cave. *
"Tlhe geneticists w~ho want to get their hands on this will be
skipping down the street he said, after bringing the last of the
remains to the surface.
Given the nickname "Fred" after the 65-year-old who
found them, the remains should provide the first decent speci-
mens of dodo DNA, he said.
"Then you can work out how it actually got to Mauritius, be-
cause it mthst have originally flown here before evolving into








BUYANA ELEGCTIOS COMMISSION



Crtcvaterr Educaon 9Off er

Re~spon~sibtess
J Works in cl~tjsos collaboration w~ith Civic/Vote~r Ed~iu~cation M~anager;

J Assists the Civijc/Voter Alanauge~r in determPining the need of ciizzes and adopts
vrarCiousF strategies to develop~ and provide the infomrmation nece~ssary;
J W~ocrks in' close assorciationu~ with Consultants and conzd/cts a com~prehe~s~ive stud~y
tf proposals and recommendations with a view to o~~fering~p suggestions for~ effctive
implemeneltzationa;
S Provides ba~ck uip supp~~rort in im~ple~mentling r~c~oslnmmendtionsl add/orr suggestions;

J Assesses the input of changes and provides suggestions;/rrcomme~ndations fo~r
necessary act~ion~;
r( Provides plans for increased access of the public to relekvanta information and
develops stzrate~gies to implement samze;

I Assists in the training of personnercl to conduct farther Ci~vic/Vocter Educa~at~ion
training sessions in the various dlisltricts;

SPlans and conducts out reach training sessions;-

J L~iaises with Mafeage~rs to establish a coordinated approach to the conduct of ail
related exercises;

J' Liaises with relevant personnel to arrange for periodic meetings with stake
holdters to share information and receive feed bac~k;

v/ Plans stratregies for the overall supervisionz ofstaf*

J Works in tandaem with other offecers in planning and formaliizing strategies to
strengthen and improve the partnershap/r~~reio lationsh between the media alsd
GECO~cM in informing the citizenry;-

J Submits perickdc reports on per~forman~e of staff o the conduct of opeprations;

J Provides evaluations of activities with a view to improving ejpiciency and
e ffreet iveess;

J Assists in planning, preparing an~d produdcing relev~bant materials, messages, anrd
items: to enhanl~rce the efSective deliverly of Clivic/Voter Edu~cation throughout
Guyiana;

J CarrrieYjtOsl outany ot'hecr related cdutires from time t~ ti~me.

J Dlegree~/DipipTlom in Adeninistr~ation,/Man~agCement/C;om uncto plus Ave (31)
ye~ar-s relevant experience in ~Educilationz/Af~ar~anagemen or Co0rlmmuiniication.

J Any other q~uakficat~ion and/orr experiersee d~teened rel~evant.,

Applicactionls should be addressed to the Chief Election Officer, Guyana
Elections Commission, 72 High Street Kingiston, G~eorgetown, to reach not later
that Friday, Julky 13, 2007.


mSbday throitnile !3uly 't ;2007


Page XI






y ronce July 1, 2007
1


GUYANA\ ELECTIONS COMMISSIll



Boat Hand
Responsibilities


J Prepares boat for river trips in ample time;

J Verifies all stocks;

J Assists mn mooring and casting off boat;

J Carries out scheduled routine maintenance of
boat and equipment including
Stripping, scraping and painting;

J Prepares meals for officers and crew while on river
trips.


J'ob Specification

SSPE Parts I and II.
Applications should be addressed to the Chief Election
Officer, Guyana Elections Commission, 72 High Street
Kingston, Georgetown, to reach not later than Friday,
July 13, 2007.


GUYAINA ELElTIllS COMMIS8SION


GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION




Responsibilities atC p in
J Checks boats for leaks and damages before every trip;
J Checks that adequate fuel is available for the trip and that
safety gears are m place;
J Starts Engine before every trip to ensure engine is working
properly;
J Services boat and engine when not in use,
J Services engine regularly, and effects minor repairs on boat and
engine;
J Maintains a log book and submits it dailysto the Registration
officer;
STransports authorized officers and equipment by engine
operated boat in a safe and effective manner;
Job Specification
A full primary education along with a Licence from the Harbour
Master's Department,
plus
Two (2) years experience in navigating the rivers within the
Region.
Applications should be addressed to the Chief Election
Officer, Guyana Elections Commission, 72 High Street
Kingston, Georgetown, to reach not later than Friday,
July 13, 200'7.


GUYANA ELECTIOil COMMISSOll



ReposiilesCiViclVoter Education Assistant

J Supportsthe (ivic Voter Educolion Division in the daytoday adudof alrelatedand planned odivities.
SWorksi cldose collaboration withfCivic Voter Education Officer and Moknoger to cary out all functions
and losks assigned to the (ivic Voter Education Division.
Ileolaes with groups and agencies togetherwith and in the obsence of~ theivic Voter Ed motion Monoger and
Officat
/ Provides information and feed back on theoperational aspectof programs as they are being condutted.
( Assisiin pre poring plans to ensure increased occess to information shoring anld dissemination.
f Adssiiin pinning and organizring training aessions.
J Unaiseswitth other sections of GE OM to ensure a coordinated effort to the completion of tosks/assig nments.
J Provides assistance in the supervision of the conduct of all relevant odtivities.
J Assisisin pionning strategies to strengthen relationships with th~e medis ond all stakeholders.
Prepares and submits periodic reports ofoactivities and operolions at ill evels.
J provides continuous evaluation of acivitiesin on effort to improve on efficiency and effectiveness.
Plaricipotes in briefings, workshops, training sessionsetc. that may be pinned from time to time.
J Assists in the preparation of materials, messages etc. which will assist in improving livic/Voter Education


Dipklem in Moogement/1.ommunication plus three (3) years relevant experience.
five or maoe O(X/GE 'O' level subjects including English Language and Mathematics of one sitting plus three (3)
yearsreevantexperience.
Anyolherqulifications ond/or experience deemed relevant.
Applications should be addrressed to the ChtiefElection Officer,
Guyana Elections Commission, 72 Highr Street Kmngstonr,
Georgetown, to reach not later thran Friday, July 13, 2007.


/ Encoders data from source documents provided,
JScans images from source documents;
J Verifies and updates date on the Master Registration Dnat Base from source documents,-
Jliles and retrieves source documents;
J hrints reports and lists as required by Assistant Supervisor,
Jlogs and records movement of documents in and among departments,-
J Operates printing equipment such as high torpoity printers and photo copies;
J Verifies and updates botches of individualsource documents;
JEntersccuratelyandspeeddy batchesofindividuarlsouredocuments;
J/roducesf eaurate electoral registration lists and reports and identifitolion documents.
Job Specification

(a)1ertificate in Windows 95/90, Microsok OffKe (Word and Excel Typewriting
(b)Two (2) years experience as a Data Entry Glerk or in a similar position.

Applications should be addressed to the Chief Election
Officer, Guyana Elections Commission, 72 High Street
'Kingston, Georgetown, to reach not later than Friday,
July 13, 2007.


Page XR~II


adnuS Ch i l


Responsibilities


Eateder/Verikier





Page XIII

seek consensus on an appropri-
ate system of Governance for
Guyana .
The Group is also expected
to address strategies for the
implementation of other recom-
mendations, including issues
such as National Service, Na-
tional Insurance Reform, cre-
ation of job opportunities,
drainage and irrigation, economic
programs and the many other
matters raised during the MSF

"The dialogue is an ongo-
ing process which will con-
tinue until we reach the point
where we can see action be-
ing taken in the implemen-
tation of the dreams and vi-
sions of Guyanese enshrined
in the MSF report," English
said.


~--------
I -- ---.ma ~ ngn -F - _---- ---~--P---- I - -- -


ERC CHAIRMAN, BISHOP
JUAN EDGHILL-

was a significant development
in the ERC's thrust in support-
ing moves towards making MSF
recommendations a reality .
She recounted that the
process towards greater citi-
zen participation in policy
and policy reform had started
with the Conflict 'Itansforma-
tion Workshops in 2005, and
then the Multi Stakeholders
Meetings held countrywide
in 2006.
Held with the support of
the United Nations Develop-
ment Program (UNDP), the
theme of these meetings were
"Enhancing social cohesion by
deepening participatory democ-
racy through dialogue" .
The Caucuses had been
held at one hundred and forty
three venues countrywide and
at Regional Conferences ih all
ten Administrative Regions.
Participants had raised a
wide range of issues, includ-
ing crime and law enforce-
ment, health, drainage and
infrastructure, youth devel-
opment, accessible transpor-
tation in riverain 'areas, edu-
cation, telecommunications,
electrification and manage-
ment of the Regional and
Neighborhood Democratle
Councils.
Participants had also com-


y adnuS Chronicle July 1 2007


monicated their vision and
dreams for Guyana, including
closer racial integration, equal
opportunities to resources and
employment, improved law en-
forcement performance, an effi-
cient education system and im-
provements in infrastructure and
the economy.
The National Conversation
in November discussed the rec-
ommendations of the MSF and
then decided to form the Work-
ing Group ensure that these
recommendations did not fall
by the wayside.
The mandate of the MSF
National Conversation Work-
ing Group is to decide on a
road map for the implemen-
tation of the recommenda-
tions on the multiplicity of
issues affecting Guyanese


which were raised and re-
corded during the MSF
phase.
The Group should be able
to decide not only by saying
what should be done, but how
it should be done and who
should do it, Chairman of the
ERC Bishop Juan Edghill had
said on its formation.
The Group, scheduled to
meet quarterly, held its first
meeting in March this year
when members agreed that
their priority would be to ex-
plore ideas about a system of
Governance which will en-
sure racial security and har-
mony in Guyana, English
said.
The members met during
last month and are to meet in
September again to continue to


By Clifford Stanley



Commission
( EeltosRC) last week tni
took another step towards
ensuring that
recommendations made at
countrywide Multi
Stakeholder Fora (MSF) in
2006 are implemented .
The recent action was the
training of members of the
Working Group which was
formed to ensure that the rec-
ommendations are implemented,
in advocacy and lobbying skills.
The Working Group is made
up of representatives of all ten
Regions, one representative
from each parliamentary politi-
cal party and one member from
each of the seven constituencies
represented on the ERC .
The seven constituencies
include cultural and religious
groups, ethnic based organiza-
tions, labor, private sector
youth and women.
The training took the form
of a two-day workshop at the
Grand Coastal Inn, Le
Ressouvenir, East Coast
Demerara, a little over a week
ago, Public Relations Officer of
the ERC, Ms Tusankine En-
glish, reported.
Funded by the United
States Agency for International
Development (USAID), the
workshop was held under the
theme: "Moving forward Multi-
Stakeholder Fora (MSF) recom-
mendations .".
It aimed at deepening the
understanding of participants
on the role of advocacy as an
approach to change.
It also aimed at develop.
ing their knowledge and
skills to advocate or lobby
specifically for the policy re.
form recommendations which
flowed from the MSF process
in 2006.
Ms Bonita Harris served as
facilitator and topics discussed
during the program included:
behaviour change communica-
tion, community mobilization,
public relations, advocacy and
steps to be followed in the
planning of an advocacy cam-
paign.
"The members of the Group
are now equipped with the


knowledge and skills that they
need so that they can lobby ef-
fectively for the policy and
policy reform recommendations
of the MSF" Ms English told

tenls I disclosed that this
empowerment of the Group


rr -ftl~



C400 X650 .


was $13,900 , i s $19,900
















--tec -oe -e oe


ER C








GR O U




sys// BPP PGoO90m UI


a great deal!









'"' Guyana Chron


Sonia Noel's Guyano Fashion Weekend...


SONIA Noel is traversing the Caribbean at all the
headliner fashion shows from her Barbados home.
These days they are mistaking her for a Bajan.
It is true to say that since she adopted Barbados as her home-
base, her work has catapulted her to new heights, but she is cer-
tainly not letting~go of her real home Guyana.
In fact, Sonia is in downtown Georgetown preparing for prob-


ably her biggest gig yet, and with this she intends to make further
headlines for herself and for Guyana.
Her plans to stage the first ever Guyana Fashion Weekend is
meeting with nothing but hurrahs from the highest level here.
President Bharrat Jagdeo has come on board as patron of the
event, and Sonia could not hope for more.
To boot, Minister of Tourism Manniram Prashad, and Min-
ister of Culture, Youth and Sport, Dr. Frank Anthony, are also
backing the event.
The mega event billed for August 24-26, with the first day in-
cluding a launch party at Cara Lodge, followed by two nights of
runway extravagance at Buddy's International Hotel.
Sonia k~now~s a lot is we.ighing on her folr thl c\ent to1 be success-
ful.
"I travel around the Carbtibben, and when people hear I am fro~m
Guyana. they~ are surpnsed it s lmost hlke people don't expect an! -
thing good~ co~mmyp o.ur of. Gu,ins 1 hate to~ prole\ that thl r null

For maximum publicity. Nocnia has receised commitmen
from leading regional televisions rtationr and magazines~ I
cover the event These include She Caribbearn, Shabeau, o
Caribbean Life, and Circuit. Further afie~ld. in Glamour and Essence ma~gazines.
Designe~r, will co~me fromn H-.1I1. Jamaxalc InnmJsd snd Tlobago.
Barb~ados and New? Ycrk. These~ .* II add inr a be'\ Irl loadJ Ji
,leners. Including thOSeI wlhll wo~uld he hltting the Ilahion ramnP


for the first time.
Sonia herself, who has won acclaim for her label "Mariska's De-
signs", catering for men, women and children, along with accesso-
ries, will be launching a completely new line.
But she is not letting any secrets out.
The event will be accompanied by two workshops for models
and designers, to be conducted by international trainers.
"LWhat I'm planning is a world class event," Sonia posits,
and she is determined to make it happen. "It wil make us all
proud".
We wish her welL.


RIAH AUSTIN models a lingerie line by debutants Nadine
and Nikisha Telford of Climax Designs.


US


SCrochet line of VI


SRIAH AUSTIN models a design in the
crochet line of Vashti Harlequin.







CIOl July 1, 2007 av


agriculturc and I do not intend to
allowl my) Javblins! II rob me of
Ihl rlngle Passion, Stales
Barker
At one unlc Mr BarkerSTup-
plied Nigel'. Supenrmarkt with
11 polunds oi Ilamsltoes from has
garden seters weeLk. Now he
plants onl\ fo.r his owrn use, and
shares what Ih left among his
neighbours
He alrco -upphesj the Kuru
Kururul Pnman! School's feeding
progr~unme r Ith hi s produce
There i\ a neat plumbing
system prepared i\ Mlr. Barker
himself. It is so derslgned that
etery plant pot re~ceives just the
required amount of w arer with
just a turn of the tap The~re Is
eiecn a sterallzlng drum for the
plants


come depressed. and more d
abllitle come along and sh
you are worsc off."
His neighbours are quite I
pressed with Barker and hus It
for his garden.
"'He is always there fI
thing In the morning," o
woman said. From about 5
to 7.00 h every day he is the
busily caring for this plants, a
then at other tImes of the day
would come out and pot
around some more..
'hmer Is another side
Mr. Barker
He enjoys classical mur
and kistens to the daily news
radio and television.
In all thrs. caring for
vegetables and huj bland moth
Mlr. Barker neter complair
Surely he is a sepruagenarl
worthy of emulanion.
He is; a perfect example
an elderly slghtless man who t
overcome his disability w
banners nymg.
And he testifies to tbe fI
that caring for his mother a
providing for himself consu~lt
the perfect recipe for living
meaningful and fulfillmg hfe.
He Is happy w~ith whale
does, and tells all u he know hi
that this is tbe best way to li\
He feels like going on as


,.,


.






' .


;: !~:~~


'

:L;P:~'


.lrl
'-r-;t


He has I180 lanks to store
water' forI .x Inmes~ there is not
lnolugh
'"The wray I desigenedl my gar-
den makes It e~ats for me, and
e\er) ida\ I learn somethmug new,
a ;nd allI this goes t? maike the job
a jo\." s.45 Mlr Bairker
He i!. firml: of the view that
one must nelerr allowu a dss~ati-
II) Io ourrpowerr one.
"W'hen this happens you be-


'P ~?~~?~
7t~-i91

t'


~~'
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r-~C'
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,.,-E~38
rp


by Nathalene DeFreitas

He farms, cares for his blind
91-year-mother and exercises
every day
While most persons at the
umet they collect their re~ure~ment
funds tend to hang up their
gloves, Mlr Vincent Barker is
sullI ploughing-up his yard and
pla~ntmg vgewtale~s, and this on
a full-ume basis.
And Mlr. Barker. 72, Is
b~lmd
The damage was done by a
slingshot when he was ujus 16.
He w~as struck In the nght
eye and never rook it seriously.
He didn't even tell his
mother at the lme.
"I was playing with a group
of boys when It happened." lr
Barker recalls," and I knew If 1
had told my mother I would
have got a good cut-tail."
Then, at 22, he was reading
when suddenly the page went
blank, and the next thing he
knew, he was blind in his right
eye.
Over the years, the sight in
his left eyegleteriorated, and by
the time he was 60, that went
too.
Vincent Barker was then to-
tally blind.
Soon after the sight in his


nght eye went. he spent seen
years Itudiing at Mlornington
Colllege: In England. and gained a
diploma In Agricukture
Along Ihe wa\ he marned,
and is the' father of twoC cruldren
The7'l-year-oldd now Ilres
with lus mother.941. who iis also
blind, at their home In Kurru
Kururu Soesdyke. Lmden Hlgh-
~ay.
According to Mlr. Barker,
being blind does not mean you
have to stick to one place and
move around wnh a cane, or have
someone guiding )ou around.
He explained that one might
think It is impossible for two
blind people to be hu~ng to-
getlher, as Itus would be the blnd
leading the blmd. He noted that
this is not impossible for him,
because he knows every inch of
his home and he has a very ex-
cellent understanding of his sur-
roundings.
However, even though he
knows his way around, he says
that someone has to be there B
keep an eye on his mother. S
he hired a helper who cooks and "
cleans for him.
This extraordinary individual
does not allow his disability to
affect him in any HIydy. A visit to
Mr. Barker's homk proves this.
He hits a passion for agricul-


lure. For him. a day without be-
Ing mn the yaird tending his plants
means he Is 1ll. This happen
rarely. He aliends yoga classes.
which keeps him physicall) f~il,
aind not a day passes by wilth-
out lum meditating and exerci-l~

There Is an art In what Mlr
Barkers does Bemg blind and
making your own plant pots,
ploughmng up the yard, planning
and reapmng is quile a gift for a
bhind person.
He does have an assistant.
but times when he is alone he
guides lumself around his farm
holding on to a network of twine
running along his cultivation
plots.
His entire garden has these
guidmg lengths of twine mruning
through, from top to bottom.
holds on to these and knows
actly where he is.
In his garden are tomat
pak choy. sweet posaloe
calaloo and peppers, and he care
for these all by himseLf
Mr. Barker sends most of
his pension on agriculture sup-
plies,
"Planung is my hobby; it is
my life and my only interest
deal with organic farming and I
lo~ve what I do. Even before 1 1
became blind I losed the field of


.,



. '~ 9


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~I


___



1-
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--
.-i

9-; )t C.:r.8
1 ;_~:C IL-
%: r :Ix.
:- r.-
ir:c.lr~
;; ~ '~~~r4r)


sep~agenarian


0YS LIFE


TO THE FULL





.,,,.,., ay ron ce July 1, 2007


C 'J ~i Congratulations to Nalini and Rajesh who
celebrated their 16th wedding anniversary on June
P` "` -a~ 22 last. All the best erom their three children, other
relatives and friends. .~-...._.


Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Norman Armstrong,
who celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary
8 recently, from their six children, 16 grandchildren,
six great grandchildren, two sons-in-law and four
dau g!hte rs-i n-l aw.


1


a


Page X'1

c -


dnuS Ch i l


V~hat to lo!,
To subscribe, customers must send a text message 1,
to 620home (4663).
Thie message must be the landlinee number*Iandline number,
for example, 2160040*2160040.


~c~a-


Congratulations and best wishes to Chanderpaul
(Andl) and Koshal Tickaram who celebrated their first
We~dding8 anniversary recently. Many happy returns
from. their parents, brothers, sisters, other relatives
and friends.


A customer is only allowed to sign up one landline number.

The $10. amount does not include VAT.


hlL ~hi .~~R~Y cr













































Registration Clerk H
J Conducts preliminary checks for validity of documents
presented by applicants.
J Enters information on registration documents.

J Receives and checks endorsements on photographs.
J Delivers completed National Identification Cards to
regastrants.
J Assists hin the preparation ofResidentce Verification For-ms.
/ Takes photographs of registrants.

J Maintains records ofphotographs taken and films used.

J ;Mainltains cameras and ensures adequate supply of~films
and batteries.



A minimum offive (5) subjects GCE 'O' Level or CXC including English
Language and Mathematics and two (2) years experience in National
Registration.

Applications should be addressed to the Chief Election
Officer, Guyana Elections Commission, 72 High Street
Kingston, Georgetown, to reach not later than Friday,
July 13, 2007*


Training Officer
Responsibilities
Assm traniqg neds WW'f~ i am a wit idni men uner nods-
J Develops and 'sneet training policies and pins to meet identified individual and

SEnsusre that training needs of all employees ae ne'R in the most alledtive way, e.g By on-thie-job
training,johbrolshion, infenol and externol training oursesond pogrammes;
J Mainain copreesv p e cds li an ioses, s appqroprle with organisolions providing
/ Designs courses and develops moaerijils appropriole to idlentifed training needs, including for
short-term voter registration end polworkeraS
J Reviews training manuals for allespedtsof GECOM'sapoperalos;
Maintains records of trainersond short tonn mrployees;
J Prepares training estimatesoand Inulger;
J Orgonises ond delivers trainingesorppropriole;
SRepresents GECOM, os appropriate in meetings;
J Un~dertakes ony of her relevant duties ther mor be assigned from time lo time.
Job Specification
Degree in Human Resources Development and Training or equivalent qualificolion plus three (3) years relevant
expenence
Any other qualification and/or experience deemed relevmt.

Applications should be addressed to the Chief Election
Officer, Guyana Elections Commission, 72 High Street
Kingston, Georgetown, to reach not later than Friday,
July 13, 2007.


Surida~ionic~;rlevtlj 4-00F


-Page XVIE


SWANA ELECTIllS COMMISSION SWIGUANA EI.EMIONS COMMISSION


ASSIStart RegiStration Oificer Help Desk Support
gp~sbifte Duties/Responsibilities
/ Determnines correct registraion divisions and validity ob egistration applications. J Provides technical support to computer users with all levels of
problems;
JAssists thre Registratlion Officer in the conduct of staff development sessions.
v/ Answers the Help Desk Phone in a courteous and friendly manner;
/Assists the togitratifon Ofiker in th management of thte offce.
JAssists in the submission and receipt ob egistrotion transactions and reports.. Hadewlkiqsto;
.~bl inle marac / rnoto egn Enters calls received in the Help Desk tracking software,
/Assstsa th mantenxe ffrasacion edgrs.including detailed information;
J~lnes w peb~rr~Pni~Plan o rerds.( I Assists in other technical areas when necessary.
Jlorries out the function of thre Registration 00fcer in his/her absence.
JPerforms reolaed duties assigned by the Registrotion 00tier. Job Specification
la6 Spedfiastles
Dpljonm in Monogem~ent/Administration from a recognized University/Institution and J Sound Secondary Education, five CXC/GCE 'O' Level including
four (4) years experience in National Registration English and Mathematics;( preferably at one sitting)
lartificate in Mranagement/AlbininIstration from a recognlised University/Institution andi f I Good knowled ge of Microsoft Windows X P and Microsoft Office
our (4) years experience in National Registration. Package;
Sr (6) sdbieds 6( 'O' Level or a(C Examinaltion including English and ~Mathematics J Abi lity to analyze and solve problems;
at one sitting plus six (6) yeels experience in National Registration
y otr oitfoepeinedmdrlen. Experience in troubleshooting. PC Hardware will be asset.

Applications should be addressed to the Chief Election Applications should be addressed to the Chief Election
Officer, Guyana Elections Commission, 72 High Street Officer, Guyana Elections Commission, 72 High Street
Kingston, Georgetown, to reach not later than Friday, Kingston, Georgetown, to reach not later than Friday,
July 13, 2007. July 13, 2007.


I 6WANA EI.EMONS COMMISION SWAN EUlLECTI018 COMMISSIll





Page X VIII
-- Sundsay Chronicle Julyl 01; 07


GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION

'VACANCIES

Applications are invited for the undermentioned positions:-
Supervisors District Logistics Supervisor
Responsibilities Responsibilities
J heckss and ensures that transactions reconcile with the ledgers in the office; Identifies buildings and offices within the district which could be used as polling stations or
SEnsures that transactions are watched and for worded to the centre routinely; offices for operational field staff.
SEnsures that procedures applied are as loid down in the guide lines; Identifies available trans ortation resources (including their coapaities) within the districts.-
/ Saple copleed tansctins itha viw t verdict eitig eror; I Monitors the receipt of supplies from the Secretoriot (including election materials) by
S nsurpes that the distribution wt f vIen tifc on rardsis e'doneing accordac ih orc re istration and other operational staff within the district.
p~jrocie duiuino dniiio od idM i rrares.l Aore vises disrictelection managers, monitors an reports on th adherence to procdures with
S Reports to ihe Assistant (hief Election Officer on all issues relating to the office; re dedtto:- adertoeeinaeilihnhdsrc
Assists Officers in solving issues which have developed as a result of the process; J The distriblfon of election material (including continnc su plies) topli stations.
/ Geoles a concise re ortina formal to convey information upon visitation; J The security, handling and storage o election material steeitrict offer pl
C rates a check list ror a sces to determine their efficiency and effectiveness to J Monitors the processing of requisitions for supplies made by registration and ot~er operational
operate the process; staff in the district.
SEvaluates information feed-backs system designed by offices J Collates demographic doto for the district to enable the demarcation of boundaries for the
SWorks with the Registration Officer in the development of effective monogerial administrativesubj-division of electoral units (divisions) within the district.
systsems.~~ Identifies the resource requirement for the efficient funionina foof logistics staff in the district.
Job~~ Speifctonp5ervises the functioning of subordinate logistics staff in the district.
Un fr'ettse sin P blic Monogement/Administration or related discipline from a recognised v ) Ipc EX r mpE'b di iuigEnls agag n aheaispusatoog

A diploma in Public Management/Administration and five (5) years relevant experience.
Any other qualification deemed relevant together with a minimum of six (6) years experience. Logistics Supplies Coordinator
Responsibilities
J Liaises with operational fundtionories within the organization in order to establish the
supplies and equipment needed for the conduct of office and field activities in all
Clerical Assistant registration and electoral districts.
Responsibilities Establishes specifications required for the achievement of the desired performance of
ST ping letters, notes, memoranda, minutes, reports and schedules of account, stock operational suppliesoand equipment.
sheat inventories and other documents; Prpoe t "eline fr ith reip aspnd ppplv oafuipmenten eevdfrmsples
SOperates a Typewriter end/or computer utilizing Word Processina Soft Ware; Advises on and oversees the pro er stora e of operatoal o supplies and equipment.
rb Maintains inventories/stock ledgers of equipment, materials on supplies; Prepares detailed- plans for toe disk iution' and recovery of operatibonl supplies and
:/ Ketep~ egite of outgomga and incoming corresp~ondence; equipment including electionsup lies.
/ Rceve an rcodstelephone messages, S~upervisesthledistri ution ofsup .iesand equipment to the districts.
SAssists in checking statements, reports and general correspondence that have been J Coordinates the recovery of supp lesand equipment from the districts.
typed. /Reconciles the supplies and equipment sent to and recovered from the districts and ensures the
Job pecficaionmaintenance of pertinent records.
Sklldi teoperation of a ty writer and/or computer utilizing the word processing software / Supervisesthe fijmdioningoqflosisticsstaffd~epltoye~lod tothedistricts.
the ability to undertakes simp le clerical tasks the ability to develop skills in the use of simple Prprs srnbhudgtedsue te s fourethrel efien pbkatoin ofogistics staff in the districts.
office machines, the ability to understand and ~follow oral and written instructions and estab ish
and maintain effective working relationship with other employees. Job Specifications
Diploma in monogement or related discipline from a recognized university or certificate in a relevant
Commnicltios Spervsorlogistics discipline from a recognized logsistic training establishment.
Responsibilities
SMonitors the functioning of all communications networks, except the network communications looldinator
specifically established for transmission of election results.
SPrepares routine communication instructions for GE(0Ml's radio users and Responsibilities
/Develops and maintains the communications net work for optimum routine and operational
SI~itDlload operators. performance, including the transmission of electoral results;
J Supervises the maintenance df GE {0M's communication equipment country wide. J Est ablishes Stonding 0perationol Procedures (SOPs) for GECOM's communications;
J Monitors the records pertaining to oil communication equipment viz radios, telephone, / Prepares operational communication instructions for radio users and telephonists manning
switchboard ancd telephones. operational telephone lines;
J Monitors adheren(0 to 011 tommunicationtSOPs and instructions that are in force. J Mlonitors the communication net work .established specifically for the reporting of elections
/Maintains the documentation on oil GECOM communication networks (historic and C or notes the maintenance ofoallof TECOM's communication equipment count ry wide;
current). I 7 Supervises the Communication Sedtion of the logistics Division with respect to:-
J Collates all documentation on which the transmission of election results are recorded. The functioning of staff within the section and their career development and training;
SSupervises the welfare and functioning of all subordinate staff within the *The training of olfradio operatorsona telephonists, including those inthe tiled;
Commnicaion ectin o thelogiticsDiviio* The proper use and maintenance of GECONE~s communication assets;
Commnictio Seianof he LgisicsDivsio. Identifies resource needs for the efficient functioningl of the communication staff, including those
J Assists in tie supervision of the togistics Operations centre during operations operating in the districts, ;
*Prepares GECOM's~budgetary communications esimatei;
Jtob Specifications Assists in the supervision of the Logisltis Operation Centre during operalfeds.
Certificate in radio operation or communication equipment maintenance from a recognized
communication training establishment plus two (2) years experience in a related supervisory i .b peci a tonsomuiaineupetmitnnefo eonzdtann salsmn lsfu
capotity. (4) years experience in a related supervisory copocity.

Five(5)year exerince n arelted apaityEight (8) years experience in a related supervisory capacity.


Applications should be addressed to the Chief Election Officer, Guyana Elections Commissionz, 72
Highz Street Kin~gston, Georvgetown, to reecILh not later than Fridacy, July 13, 2007.





__


00 i~~i~~iAID VR TIING




on the Intearnt~ at unbrelievabrle rates
Biant to neu.. heights
u.Jkth_ ~LOU business
r LL-- 1L. : ._~
1 ~ iiiaL -~=-


.~i~~~~~i

COOPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF LABOUR, HUMAN SERVICES
AND SOCIAL SECURITY

The Ministry of Labour, Human Services and Social Security invites ~suitably,qualified
Bidders to submit bids for the provision of security services at all of the following locations:
commencing from August 1, 2007.

(a) Head Office
(b) Palms
(c) Drop-in-Centre
(d) Labour Division
(e) Night Shelter
(f) Mahaica Hospital
(g) Board of industrial Training
(h) New Amsterdam

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

Bid documents for the above services can be purchased from the Cashier at the Ministry of
Labour, Human Services and Social Security for a non-refundable sum of $1 0,000.00.

Submission of bids must be in a sealed envelope, and clearly marked on the top left-hand
corner, "Supply of Security Services to all locations, Ministry of Labour, Human Services and
Social Security .

Each bid must be accompanied by valid Complian~ce Certificates from the Guyana ~Revenue
Authority (GRA) and National Insurance Scheme (NIS) and deposited in the Tender Box:
Ministry of Finance. Bids without valid certificates will be disqualified,

fd must beat om med with a bid security amounting to the sum of three hundred and


oBid doumet must be addressed as stated below and submitted not later than 09:00 h

Chairman
National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
,Main and Urquhart Streets
'teorgetown.


Bidders or their representatives are invited to witness the opening of the bid documents on
July 10, 2007 at 09:00h at the Ministry of Finance.



T. THOMAS
PERMANENT SECRETARY


L HdOnO ,




P~R alR



1X S16 Xbt















LONDON (Reuters Life!) For a woman who lived
so much of her life in front of the camera, few
commemorations of Princess Diana could be more
I fitting than a collection of images on display to
mark the 10th anniversary of her death.
Kensington Palace, her ford~ier home, has placed on dis-
play 200 photographs and acre# of television footage -to cel-
ebrate the life of a woman who married a future British king,
gave birth to two princes, divoggced and then died in a 1994
car accident.
Diana would have turned 46 yesterday, invitiing a flood of books
and documentaries in her honor arid a pop concert this weekend
organized by her sons, Princes William-and Harry.
'~he Pebp e'hs Prnn ti" rebulud thedp prani fo h ud-
to captivate the public. And she knew a good photo opportu-
mtyShe kn~ew that picture, that would be the image that would go
around the world," Tim Graham, an official photographer, said in
one of the interviews running on a loop in the exhibition.
But she~ used the power of images not only to burnish her ce-
lebrity status but also to promote causes she considered impor-
tant.
Richard Boulter of HALO Trust, a British de-mining charity,
recounted in another exhibition interview how that "Diana effect"
boosted the anti-iandmine campai ~in 1997 when she was photo-


G~UYANA SUGAR CRPOR ATKION INIC,



soe Gan ugar Croai Ic. inviles Suitably qualifed Manufacturers and

FIELD EQUIPMENT (Part II)


so lteruplator
Low~Grade Rock Phosphate App ctr
FertilizerApplicator
Planting Tailer
Fumrrow~erer
Ridger
chiselTine
SClosingDate or Tynde w ill be Thursday, Juily 1, 2007.
Tender Package can be purchased and uplifted from Purchasing Mlanager-
Field attheaddress below~from MondayJune 25, 2007: -
Myaterials Fa~nagementDepartment
ogiieEstate. .
Ogie, Eastdoast Demerara.
Telephone: 592-222-3161, 3162
Fax: 592-222-3322


I L. H~ur~


,Sunday.9pbronicle ,July,1, ~2~0J7


r i fage, YlX


graphed visiting blast victims in Angola.
"It stuck a big issue on the front pages of newspapers all around
the world," he said. "It was a subject for dinner party conversation
whicsingo lbad lbeenppd fo.into Diana's wardrobe to dis-
play some of her striking dresses, such as a green 'mermaid'
gown embroidered with sequins that she wore at a reception
in 1t poignant of all are the pictures of Diana as mother -
snapshots of a woman looking lovingly on her children, never mind
that they were heirs to the British throne.
The images span her 36 years, from black-and-white baby pho-
tos to footage from her wedding to Prince Charles and press shots
from her charitable crusades in Africa.
"The whole exhibition is about this sense of becoming," said
curator Deirdre Murphy. "She becomes a princess the second she
gets married, but then it shows her growing into that role."
The exhibition, "Diana: A Princess remembered", opens
on Saturday at Kensington Palace in London and will run until
January 2008.







i yo ) onpe arQ20(W


COOPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYAINA
MtINISTRY OF PUBLIC WiORKS AN~rD COMMUNICATIONS N

REHABILITAJTION~ AND: CONSTRUCTION OF ROADS
i. Thle Ministr~y of Public Wtor~ks and C~ommuenications invites scaled bids from
eligible and qualified bidders f'or Rehabilitation and Constructionls of roads. Items 2-4
involve supplying, placing and compacting road materials such as White Sand, White
Sanct~Sand Clay. Crulsher Run and Double Bitumin~ou Surfarce Treatment (D>BST). Iteml I
involves milling and overlay of' depressions. The decliv;ery/construction period is
90ldays.The projects are:

1. Linden Highway Road Rehabilitation Pro~ject (STIN 1+500- STN 5+000O),
Region 4.
2. Rehabilitation of Buxton, Mliddle Walk, East Coast Demerara, Regionl 4.
37. Rehabilitation of L~usignan Roads, East C~oast Demerara. Region 4
4. Rehabilitation of Covent Garden Roads, East Bank Demerara, Region 4.
Biddin~g will be-conducted through the National C~ompetitive Bidding (NC:B)
procedures. specified in the Procurement Act 2003 and is open to all bidders.
3.Interested eligible bidder~s mlay obtain further. information from, The Coordinator;
WVorks Services G~roup. and inspect: the Bidding Documents at the address given below
firom 09:00h 16~:0>h.
Works Services Group .
Ministry of Public Works and Communications,
Fort Street, K~ingston D
SGeorgetown.
4.Qualifications requirements include:
a. Completion of any one (1 ) job of a similar nature in the last fir~e (5) esiics
c.Valid NIS and GIL4. Compliances
Complete set of Bidding DoclumentsS may be purchased by interested bidders at
thle address below from june 26. 2007 and upon payments of a non refundable fee~ of Two
Thousand dollars (GS2000) .The method of payment wi ll be by cash or cheque in favour of'
thc P'ermanent Secretary: Ministry of Public Works and Communicaltion -
B~ids must be delivered to thle address below at or before 09):00h on july 10, 2007.
;-e~tronic bidding "shall not" be permitted. Late bids will bc rejected. Bids will be opecned
: ilysically in the presence of the bidders' representatives whoe choose to atterid iii person at
i .-n ldtress below at 09c:00b on July I 0, 2007.

National Board of Procurement and Tlendecr Admiriistration
SMinistry of Finance
SNor~th-westernl Buildm~g
Main and U~rquhart
Streets

1/It~~ems1"hll" bcconpanied by a "Bid Seculri.tyCo G $70,000 and Iliem 3& 3
:!ill be accompanied by a "Bid Security of'G$200,000 eath.


2007seen as second


warmest year as




OSLO (Reuters) This year is on track to be the second warmest since records began in
the 1860s and floods in Pakistan or a heatwave in Greece may herald worse disruptions in
stores from global warming, experts said yesterday.
of l1007 is lokmng asithou h-i willb the s tyo n wrea tbehmn 1998, said I~il Jones,thea
U.N.'s International Metcorological Orgumization.
"1( isnl't far behlindl ... it could changes, but at the moment this looks unlikely," he told Reuters,
based on temp~eratur~e records up to the end of' April.
Jones had predicated late last year that 2007 could surpass 19)98 as the warmest year on record
due to rising conceletmti ns of greenhouse ga~ses emitted mainly by burning fossil fuels and an El
Almost all climate experts say that the trend is towards more droughts, floods, heatwaves and
more powerful storms. But they say that individual extreme events are not normally a sign of
global warming because weather is, by its nature, chaotic.
"Severe events are going to be more frequent," said Salvano Briceno, director
of the Geneva-based secretariat of the U.N. International Strategy for Disaster Re-.
The 10 warmest years in the past 150 years have all licen since 1990. Last year ranked number
six according to the IMO. NASA, which uses slightly different data, places 2005 as warmest ahead
of 1998.

STORMS
Afgmnongne trem e ents, more than 500 people have died in storms and floods in Pakistan,
Temperatures in Greece reached 46 C (114.80Fi) this week as pari of a heatoate across parts
of southern Europe. Parts of China have also had a heat wave in recent days.
And torrential rains have battered northern England and parts of Texas, where Austin has had
its wettest year oin record so far.
SThe U.N. climate panel, drawing on the work of 2,500 scienrists. said this year' thal it was
"very likely" that human activities led by use of fossd fuels wrere the main caucce of a warming in
the past half-century.
It gave a "best estimate" that temperatures will rise 1:8-4.0 Ce~lsiui I3.2 an~d 7 8 Fahrenheit)
this century.
Briceno told Reuters that the world had to work out better policies to prepare for disas-
ters, saying that climate change was adding to already increasing risks faced by a rising
human population of about 6.6 billion people.
Irrespective of warming, many people were cramming into onlcs I, fr insane. senling In plans:
where there was already a risk of floods or moving to regions 1 vulnerable to drolughis
"We need to reduce all the underlying risk factors, such a;, b\ locating commlurunes out of
hazard-prone areas," he said. "We now have a clearer picture of what Is golng to~ happen and it's
urgent that governments give this higher priority."
In Germany, average temperatures for the 12 months to May 2007 smashed records for the
past century, raising questions about whether climate change was quickenmng, the Potsdam Insti-
tute for Climate Impact Research said.
"If this trend continues in the near future, we will be experiencing an acceleration of global
warming in Germany so far unexpected by climate scientists," it said in a statleme~nt





SGUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.





The G~uyana Sugar Corp~oration Inc. invites Suppliers or Manufacturers to tender for the
Supply of


!PagerXX !


(BBC News) Back in early
2004, when the introduction
of a smoking ban in Ireland
loomed, the prospect pro-
du!ced incredulity abroad.
\it y. it wans asked, would
cou~lntry with the b'St-
oni "pub culture" in the
I want1I1 to changed~ a semn-
II wrinninlg formula?
.,r Ir-ish pub-goers. smoke-
le Iabs arec now the norm. l1
ha~s become a well-estab-
lI; routine for smokers in
p' :he length and breadth of
th; !Id. froum smart city ar~s
to lJ-fashioned rural watering
h: ,s: if they fancy a quick ciga-
'ie, they have to put down
rhir~l drink and head for the
are~ett outside or the beer garden
at the back.
Some say that mingling out-
side is a great way to make new
friends, with even non-smokers
risking a gulp of tobacco smoke
to join in.
Others joke that the only
problem about smoke-free pubs


is that you get a whiff of other,
less-than-attractive, aromas in-
steal.
BULt m~or~e thanU three years af-
ter the ban~on smoking inthe work-
place, what have the effects beel?
TIhe Irishl governments aund
valriouls health experts and
groullS~lps agu f~irmlly thatII the ban
hlas bee~n a huge success. offer
ing~ long-ter~m health hocnefits to
b~oth wor-kers and customers.
According to a recentP surl-
vey, more than one in Oive Ir~ish
smokers has been smoking less
since the ban came into force.
Compliance is said to have
been very high. There have been re-
mnarkably few stories of pubs or in-
dividuals flouting the ban and en-
joying a sneaky indoor smok~e.
While some publicans in
some bars may occasionally
turn a blind eye, the threat of
stiff fines has kept people in
line.
At the same time, politicians
and civil servants have beaten a
path to Ireland to learn about


how the ban was introduced and
the impact it has had.
A couple of years ago the
then Scottish F~irst Minister,
Jack McConnell, visited a pub
in Temple Bar in Dublin to hear
h7ow the ban had gone, prior to
Scotlandl introducing its own
legislation.
Yet speak to many pub
owners, and they say the bun
has co~st them dearly in lost
tradec. Some claim business has
fallen by uip to 30%, and IIhat
the drop in custom has caused
job losses, with some publicans
selling up.
Those most affected seem to
be isolated country pubs and
urban bars with no outside
space where smokers can go.
For some parts of the pub
trade the smoking ban,
coupled with broader trends
of people drinking more at
home rather than in the pub,
and of new random breath
testing, has contributed to a
decline.


CJlosingo Dates and Location fbr Tender openring will be astated on r~espective Ten~der
Documtents.

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


Materials Managiement Departmenlt
Ogle Estate,
Ogle. EastCoast Lemerraa.
Telephlone: 592-222-291 0.310 1 0r31ri2
Fax: 592-222-3322
Email: tmmd0)el4~uvco.comr

'Alternatively, this tender document can be d~ownloaded from GUZYSUICO'sWebsite at
~.ht p://~Ww.guy suco~coml kindly clickon "Invitations to Tende~r"


Green and Khaki Overalls
Cutla sses, Cane Knives and Files
Cutlass and Cane Knife Sheaths
Canvas Yatching Boots
Canvas Water Bags
D~ust/Mist Respirators
Long Rubber Boots


adoltS QI r i l i


Irish u nf azed by


smoke-f ree pubs





__ _I__ M;
_ __ I __ IYUI I s II


il jI~1 IIII :


.~ GUA, 0 CA UT




A icancy exists at our Providence Terminal,
Providence, East Bank Demerara, for a

HandymanlGardeners.
rf
requirements:
ood Educational Background
t least oug(1l) year experience in a similar occupation
alid Poliled Clearance


,scj art;ardenng, Stevedoring, I m~vn Plant Maintenanc, C'ompo~und
Id Building Mitnne

ppylicationt~ must be: submnitted -
dministrative Manoager.
he Guyana Oil Company Limited,
i6 Wa~terloo ~S~treet, So.thl Cummi ngsb urg, Georgetown
>t later than Jul 13, 2007.


C CARIBBEAN EXAMINATIONS COUNCIL
RegiStrar
The Caribbean iExaminations Council invites nominations and applications for the post
of Registrar. The Registrar is the Chief Executive Officer of the Council:
Caribbean Examinations Council is a re lonal institution s ported by sixteen
governments with its Headquarters in Barbados and with an o pie for the Western
Caribbean in Jamaica. The Council provides, twice a year, regional examinations in
a wide range of subjects for students in the English speaking Caribbean, Saba and
St Maarten. The Council also administers other examinations for governments of
individual territories.
The Registrar, as Chief Executive Officer, is required to:
-provide leadership for the organization;
-ensure timely and effective implementation of the strategic and operational plans;
-inlspire and motivate staff to perform at optimum levels and to achieve targets set;
-be responsible for the effective and efficient conduct of examinations:
-represent the Council in its relations with member Governments, other institutions
and organizations with which the Council has to do business.
Candidates should have:
-the ability and the vision to lead the organization through changing times;
-a distinguished record of leadership and experience in senior management;
-a thorough knowledge of the Caribbean region;
-a commitment to the education of Caribbean youth and knowledge o' th s and
practices relevant to administering examinations.
The ideal candidate should be:
-an accomplished manager of financial and human resources;
able to promote research;
capable of collaborating wNith a variety of scholars, funding agencies and govelrn-
mnent officials; a~~f,
iblne to sprieoe rativt projects weieth ove'!mmns nt ernationalirrge
The successful candidate should have: .
a propriate academic and professional qualifications and should have a -~r~:
oten years relevant management expenence in an education related field:'
REMUNERATION
The Council offers a regionally competitive salary. Benefits include a fully man ined
motor vehicle, housing and entertainment allowances, pension: group life an-d bes ith
insurances. Relocation assistance is provided where necessary.
APPLICATIONS :i
Persons who wish to apply for the post are invited to write under confidential' 8 er to
the Chairman of the C~ounc~il at the address given below. . D:p
The successful candidate will be expected to assume duties from January 1, 20308.
Ai'icc lonbs shouo inld c he names and addresses of three references and~ hei ~'-
The UW1 Vice Chan~cellor and Chair~man of the Caribbean Exarminations C i ',
Vice Chancellor's Office
Assem~sembly Hall Building
Miasona 71 i -~'

Requests for further particulars should be addressed, in writing, to the Chairman
of the Council (Attention: Ms Allison Fung) at the address given above, or sought
by telephone (876) 927 2406, or (876) 9355 8525, fax (876) 947 0253, or e-mail
a lison.fung~uwimona.edu.jm


lay Chronicle July 1, 2007


Page XXCI


~3~~--~1W---~.~L~LI~~(I~I~- -~i~E~ ;;iP-l~mf~Z----UIC--(AO~rl
~F % e~~ ~PL~ g~52~)i~e~ 9"\\ 7 -F/~~ )Pi,~;P


with AUNT MICKEY
Soys & .Girls!
.alk of some sounds we make with our mouth and how other people report them to others. Have Fun


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BABBLE
.BANTER
BARK
BURBLE
CHATTER
COLLOGUE
COMMUNE
CONFABULATE
CONVERSE


DESCANT
DISCOURSE
EXPATIATE
GOSSIP
GRUMBLE
-GARBBLE
HOLLER
IMPROVISE


MAUNDER
MUMBLE
MUMMER
PRATTLE
RAMBLE
SHOUT
SNARL
SPEAK


r


6/29/2007, 6:13 PM







nu ay Chronicle July 1, 2(


I)


I


I


Name of School Location .
Ut/Ilites Upgading Schools
1 Aurora Primary Aurora, Essequibo Coast, Region 2
2 Yarashirima Primary -Yarashirima, Koria / Wakapou, Lower Pomeroon, Region2
3 St. John's Primary St John, Lower Pomeroon, Region 2 -
4. Comelia Ida Primary Cornelia Ida, West Coast Demerara, Region 3
5. Goed Fortuin Primary Goed Fortuin Housing Scheme, West Ban~k Dmera~ra Region 3
6. Philadelphia Primary Vergenogen Village, East Bank Essequibo, Region 3
7. Mount Carmel -Ituni, Berb~ice River, Region 10
8. Kibilibiri Kibilibiri Village, Berbice~ River, Region 10
'9. Coalcuni Wiki Calcuni, Berbice River, Region 10
Teachers' Housing --- -- -
10. St. Nicolas Primary Manawarin River, North West District, Region 1
11. Imbaimadai Primary Imbairnadai, Upper Mazaruni, Region 7
12. Arasawaa Valley Primary (Annex of Arasawas Valley, North Pakaraima, Region 8
Kurukubaru)
13. Parishara Primary Parishara Village, Rupunqni, Region 9


I


[SUYAN ELCIN CO M 8s



,Telenhone On er ator



Purpose


Under~the supervisiori and control of the Registration
Officer, operates a switchboard, answers all calls
coming into the Switchboard from outside and
internally, mollitofS all InComlng calls by ensuring
that they are channeled to the Officer concerned,


Job Specificatio'n


Three (3) years experience as a Telephonist.


.Applications should be addressed to the Chief
Election Officer, ~Guyana Elections Commission,~

72 High Street Kingston, Georgetowna, to reach
.. nOt later than -Friday Julyd3,4007..i8... ;:-


Education For All Faini Tack In tauiv (i ance Department)
KinNstn DG~e rgelon GRU NA
rmnehtSecrtary ele: 592-226-0046, Fax: 592-226-0506.
Ministry of Edlucation


at processes and

Environmena hreci n
Agency. In this article we
wi.: -".:" :.eA eli ai
Research in Guyana. This
process links directly to one
of our functions which is to
maintain and coordinate a
programme for the
conservation of biological
diversity and its sustainable

u.In keeping with its mandate
for.conservation of natural
resources, the EPA has
developed with stakeholders the
National Biodiversity Action
Plan (NBAP). This plan
identifies the need to generate
data on Guyana's biological
resources for its silstainable
management. Research activities
mn the country do generate data
and as such the EPA is
responsible for coordinating
these activities for the
conservation and protection of
the country's biodiversity.
In coordinating
biodiversity research
activities, the EPA requires
that persons conducting such
research be the holder of a
permit. Application for a
Research Permit must be
made to the EPA at least three
months prior to when the
research is expected .to
commence. Providing all
required information is
provided, the application is
reviewed by the EPA and then
submitted to the National
Biodiversity Advisory


.eiw n aproa. ,iy
an application is approved is

case whr s iens h v
to be taken out of the country


granet e

Types of Biodiversity
Research in Guyana

Academic Research
Research in this category
applies only to taxonomic,
conservation, ecological or
biological geographic
investigations. If any
specimens, photographic and
audio visual material and
illustrations are to be used for
commercial~ purposes (present
and future), a Commercial
Agreement must be sought with
the Government of Guyana. ,

Commercial Research ,
This category of research
includes - chemical,
pharmacological and
biotechnical studies, with a view
to ultimate commercial
exploitation as well as the use
of materials for propagation and
breeding purposes.

International Film Crews
Over the years, the EPA has
received applications to film
documentation of the country's
biological and non- biological


resources such as the fore
wildlife, natural sites, hintedl
communities and culture.
researcher is required to deE
copies of raw footage price
his departure, and copies of
final edited version of
documentary.
A non- refunds
processing fee of US $75.0
cha ged for ever aplic
butrghis does no tg arca
acceptance of the applicat
However, if the researdl
approved, the researcher
have' to obtain a Resee
Permit. The permitting pro
entails a fee which var
depending on the type
scope of the research.
Guyana has vast pris
forests; hence, most habit
are largely intact, offe!
tremendous opportunities
study the organisms in tl
natural environment. '
more we are aware of
diversity of organisms in
environment, the more
will be able to put appropr
measures in place to mar
them.


The Ministry of Education, Edulcation For AII Fast Track Initiative (EFA-FTI) hereby invites eligible
Contractors to submit quotationl(s) for schools listed above. A Contractor will be selected inl
accordance with the procedures set out in the World Bank's Guidelines: Procurement of Goods or
Works. Experience as a Contractor in the Hinterland Regions will be considered.
Bids shall be valid for a period of thirty (30). days after Bid opening and shall be delivered to the
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board on or before July 10, 2007 not later than
9:00am.
Thie Bidder shall seal the original and a copy of the Bid in two inner envelopes and one outer
envelope, duly marking the inner envelopes as "ORIGINAL" and "COPY"'. The inner envelopes,
shall be placed in a sealed envelope bearing the address given in the letter of Invitation to Quote,
and on which should be also written "QUOTATION FOR UTILITIES UPGRADING SCHOOLS
ANDIOR QUOTATION FOR TEACHERS' HOUSING"
The inner and outer envelopes shall:
1. be addressed to the Employer at the address provided in the Bidding Document
(Preliminaries);
2. bear the name of the school; and
3. provide a warning "~~DA~~~,f,.Dat)~.99R.SIPhafmhe.gcintm..dda for Bid
opening as defined in the Invitation to Quote.
All documents must be placed in a sealed envelope addressed to: I
.~h Chaicrnman
SNational Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Firfance
SMain & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown, Guyana.
and placed in the Tender Box located in the building of National Procurement and Tender
Adthiinistration Board situated at the back of the Ministry of Finapce Building on or before July 10,
2007 not later than 9:00 b. Bidders or their representatives are invited to the opening.
Interested Contractors can uplift "Tender Documents" from the Finance Department of the EFA-FTI
unit, address below, between the hoburs 8:30h to 15:00h Monday to Friday, for a non-refundable
cost of five thousand Guyana dollars $5,000.00 (GUY).
Payments can be made by Manager's Cheque, Bank Draft or Cash. Cheques must be addressed
to the Education For All Fast Track Initiative
Tender documents can be reviewed prior to purchasing at:


Palge ~Xxu


Slrl d Lu ll ~.. r


Application Process


for Biodiversity


Research in Guyana


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

CONTRACTORS FOR UTILITIES UPGRADING(SQlotULA
TEACHERS' HOUSING
The Government of the Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received a grant from the International
Development Association (IDA), and intends to apply part of the proceeds of this grant to minor Civil
Works (upgrading of utilities sanitary facilities, water & electricity & Construction of Teachers'
Housing) at thirteen (13) Primary Schools under the Ministry of Ediscation, Education For All Fast
Track Initiative.
Contracting services are required for the educational institutes listed below:





MIINIS TRY OF I.ABO UR a

HU MIAN SERVICES &
SOCIAL SECURITY


REQUEST FOR:PIROPOSALS (RFP)
PriVatiSation Unit (PU)/ NATIONAL INQUjSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL INVESTMENTS
LIMITED (NICIL) / AROAIMA MINING COMPANY (AMC)
Invites proposals from interested firms to lease ~,and operate the former AMC/Everton facilities (formerly
Bermine) or any portion thereof.

The Everton Facility is located on the eastern banlof the Berbice River. It is accessible by an all weather road
and is about 8 km (5 miles) from New Amsterdam., The land area of the Facility is 23 hectares (57 acres). The
Facility is relatively spacious, flat, well drained and is not affected by floods. Its internal and external functional
drainage networks have been quite effective over the years.

The facility allows for:

1) Wharf Facilities for ocean going and smaller vessels (berthing length of 800 feet);
2) Equipmentforloading and off loading ships/barges:
a. Derrick bucket capacity of 2.2.Metric Tonnes (MT) and a cycle swing of 35 seconds;
b. Grab Crane--bucket capacity ofl 12 MT and a cycle time of 55 seconds;
3) Warehousing facilities; covered, dried product storage capacity of up' tq 45,000 MT of material and
stockpile g rounds;
4) Workshops with machining equipment;
5) Drying facilities with interconnecting conveyor system to and from dryers and storage buildings;
6) Calcination facilities (not currently functional but last used in 1 998 to calcine bauxite material;
7) Generators to supply power of up to 1.2 MW and a well with related water treatment facilities of up to
300 gall/min ute of trea ted water;
8) Twoflatconcreteo~ffice buildings.

PROCEDU RE FOR SUBMISSION OF PROPOSAL

iptrete iesn mth Igise wit Nid ad pay a Registration fee of G$5,000.00 (five thousand dollars).

1) A Letter ofAuthority to visit the premises.
2) An Information Memorandum containing details of the facility
3) ARequestforProposals (RFPDocument)
4) Copy ofAdvertisement

Proposals must be submitted to NICIL not later than ~September 21, 2007 at 14:00 hours.

For'additional information pleasecontact:

The Executive Director
NICIL
126 Barrack Street
Kingston, Georgetown
Tel. 592-225-6339
Fax.592-226-6426
Email punit2@guyana.net.gy


Mr. ~Trevor Thomas
Permanent Secretary


--~s~-un I ':'' ` ~
I -~-~-~--` Vir:n.r;-:_-:--:r-----i..j-r rL


Ti~daythrithdliyYO:2037


level of infestation. A few
plants within an acre do not re-
quire the use of chemicals, but
can be removed manually and
destroyed by burning.
Remember using biologi-
cal and control methods will
ensure good field sanitation
and also fewer chemicals, al-
lowing for the production of
environmentally sound agri-



rotation which means simply
growing different crops on the
farm area.
Never plants one crop con-
tinuously on the same area.
Choose another crop type e.g.
Peppers may be followed
by cabbage and bora by toma-
teFarmers should always
remember to rotate the use of
chemicals to prevent insect/
pest resistance and to adhere
to all instructions given on
the labels.
MAJOR PESTS OF
BOULANGER AND
MANAGEMENT
STRATEGIES
Vegetable production occurs
within a relatively short time


frame and as such yield losses
due to pests may be substantial
if the problem is not identified
early, and remedial action imple-
mented in a timely manner. Cor-
rect identification of the pests
and an understanding of their
behaviour, including their most
vulnerable stages, would provide
insights into management strat-
egies. The early maturity of



strategy option. Care pnust.be
then taken if pesticide applica-
tion is contemplated, since there
is the likelihood of high residual
levels remaining in the product
after harvest if an inapproptiidte
formulation is used. One of the
most common vegetable crops
wudel a u atend thoi ou
jected to attack from many in-
sect pests ami diseases. The fol-
lowing provides a detailed de-,
scription of the nature ofthe
damage caused by major pests
and the appropriate manage-
ment strategies that may be em-
ployed.
1. Crickets
Gryllotalpa spp. (Ortli'o-
ptera: Gryllotalpidae)


leading vegetable crops
grown in Guyana and is used
mainly as a cooked vegetable.
VARIETIES
ine G ynsat eq ula cultiirs
purple skinned, and are egg-
shaped to elongate, (i.e. Black
Be uty, Surinam Long) Pnk,
also produced with miniature size
fruit. All the varieties are open
pollinated. A brief description of
the common varieties grown m
Guyana is shown below:
Pink & White May be
2-3 types: fruit are long or short
and fat. Pink & white in colour.
Coloration varies from more
pink than white to more white
than pink.
Long Purple: May be 2
types: fruit is long and smooth,
and segmented. Deep purple in
colour.
Black Beauty Three
types: short with large diameter
located at V/4 (type 1), Y2 (type
2) or 1/3 (types 3) the fruit
length. Segmented at the base.
Black Boulanger Similar
to BhschkoBeauty; no segmented
Corentyne Purple -Fruit
long, segmented, skin rough;
light purple in colour. Short
shelf-life.
CULTIVATION
The seed is initially sown in
seed trays or seedbeds, and then
transplanted four weeks after
germination. It is grown on a
wide range of soil types, but
preferably suited to clay soil rich
mn organic matter. It grows well
within a pH range of 5.5 6.5.
If ithe pHais ilt er then aptpor
should be applied four six
weeks before transplanting


time during a cool day so as to
resist transplanting
sashnock.hThled recommended
tp een rows and 60cm along
r850 5sdapst/heae) u tift r
transplanting, irrigation should
be done once daily. Appropri-
ae irrigation systems should be

FERTILIZER USE
A soil test should be done to
determine the fertilizer require-
ments. In the absence of a soil
test, the following recommenda-
tion is provided as a guide:
Urea
272 kg/ha 30% at transplant-
ing (4.4g/plant)
40% at flowering (5.9g/plant)
-30% at Fruit set (4.4g/plant)
TSP
108 kg/ha All at transplant-
ing (5.8g/plant)
MoP
136kg/ha 50% at transplant-
ing (3.7g/plant)
50% at flowering (3.7g/plant)

If organic manure is applied
as well, then the synthetic fer-
tilizer rate should be lowered
appropriately.
cultivatn nh f ome sshtal bed
vigilant to guardilgainst pest and
diseases. To prevent major dis-
ease and pest infestation, it is
advisable to employ an inte-
grated pest management strat-
.egy which means controlling
pest and disease using reduced
chemicals, but rather biological
control which is the use of natu-
ral ins cts to destroy the de-
The use of natural predator
lady bird beetles frequently feed


Acheta spp. (Orthoptera:
Gryllidae)
Crickets attack seedlings
of all vegetables. Fully grown
crickets are brown in colour
and are about 2.5 3.5 cm
1 eg Tie various s ecies of
either in the soil, bushes and
under decaying crop i-esidues
and vegetation. ;Mole
crickets, which have heavily
sclerotised front legs that are
adapted for digging, are
usually common in sandy
soils. All crickets are

Please turn to page


p g


Pagiylggy


BO LA E RNU



O NT I AICUL


on aphids. When aphid popu-
lation is low and lady bird
beetles are present, there is no
need for chemical control.-
And Cultural Control
methods which include:
SRid the field of weeds
and plant residues from pre-
vu cre areas where veg- -
etables are grown should receive
full sunlight, kept clean of
weeds and all crop residues
should be removed and burnt,
SProper land preparation
serves to control weeds, dis-
eases, and soil insects, and also
helps in the destruction of large
soil clods, which act as hidmng
places for cricket and cutworms
The choice of pest and dis-
ease control is influenced by the


PRINTING OF 2008 OLD AGE
PENSION & PUBLIC ASSISTANCE
COUPON BOOKLETS



Bidders for the above-mentioned are
advised that the deadline forl
submission of bids is 09:00h on July
03, 2007 and not 08:45h on July 03
2007 as was previously advertised-







- -


INVITATION FOR BIDS (IF~B) '




Installation of Non-Skid Tile and Awning Windows
Public Servc ApIlaae oTeribunal


The (The Registrar Public Service Appellate Tribunal) invites sealed bids
from eligible and qualified bidders for (Installation of Non-Skid Tiles and
Awning Windows). The delivery/construction period is (4 Weeks).

Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB)
procedures, specified in the Procurement Act 2003 and is open to all bidders,
su bject to provisions of Section IllI (Eligible Countries) of this document.

Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from (PSAT; Mr. T. King,
PSAT, 39 Brickdam, Stabroek, Georgetown, Guyana) and inspect the Bidding
Documents at the address given (8 am to 4:30 pm Monday thru Thursday and
8-:00 to 3:30 on Friday).

Qualifications requirements include: Contractor should have: (1) Undertaken at
least two (2) jobs of similar size and scope within the last two (2) years. (2) Have
a minimum of five (5) years experience in building. (3) Provide a valid NIS
Certificate. (4) Provide a valid GRACertificate).

A complete set of Bidding Documents in (Installation of Non-Skid Tiles and
Awning Windows) may be purchased by interested bidders upon payment of a
non refundable fee (4:000). The method of payment will be (cash). The Bidding
Documents should be deposited in the tender box at the following address:
Chairman. National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration, Ministry of
Finance. Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown.

Late bids will be rejected and Electronic bidding "Shall not" be permitted. Bids
must be delivered before closure at (09:00 hours, July 17, 2007) and will be
immediately opened physically in the presence of the bidders' or their
representatives who choose to attend in person 9 am, July 17, 2007.


Registrar
Public Servi~cei . ., ai


GUY~ANA SUGAR

CORPORATIION INC


INVITATION FOR BIDS

GuySuCo, Engineering Services Department, LBI, E.C.D invites
sealed bids to carry out the following:-



1.) Repairs to Custom house at DST, Ruimveldt
2.) Repairs to No.15 Staff house at Uitviugt Estate Compound
3.) Repairs to No.19 Staff house at Uitviugt Estate Compound
4.) Construction of 100ft. heavy duty revetment at De Willem
Aqueduct, Uitvlugt
5.) Construction of foundation and anchoring system, LBI Estate
Compound

Interested contractors should purchase bids from the Engineering
Services Department by latest Friday 13'" July, 2007.


Compulsory Site Visits at bidder's own expense are arranged as follows:

Ruimveldt- 4th J~uly 2007 at 09:30hrs
i.BI 4th July 2007 at 1:30 hrs
Uitvlugt 6'" July 2007 at 09:30 hrs



Bids closing date is 14:00hrs on Wednesday 18'" July, 2007.

The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. reserves the right to accept or reject any
Or all of the tenders without assigning aniy reasonss.

Group Agricultural Engineer -
220-2197, 220-1083 .


also on young tender stems and
growing points. They suck
plant sap and make the plant
weak; some also act as vectors
of plant diseases. Seedlings are
weakened and killed when the
infestation is high, and growth
of older infested plants is re-
tarded. Infested leaves curl,
shrivel and may turn brown and
die. Aphids secrete a sweet sub
stance known as "honey dew'
while they feed. This substance
attracts ants and serves as a sub-
strate for sooty mould (black
fungus), thus impairing photo-
synthesis. The lifecycle is be-
tween 21-28 days.
Control: Both cultural, bio-
logical and chemical controls
method are recommended.
Remember, the natural
predator lady bird beetle fre-
quently feeds on aphids.
When the aphid population is
low and lady bird beetles are
present, there is no need for
chemical control.
This may be applied when
the population is high. A con-
tact or stomach insecticide may
be used such as Fastac, Decis or
Karate at 6mls to 4500mis wa-
ter, Sevin 85% W.P. (Carbaryl)
at 6grms to 4500 mis water,
Malathion 57% E.C. at 15 mis
to 4500 mis water.

N.B. Sprays should be di-
rected to undersidelsurfaces
of leaves. When Sevin or
Malathion is used crops must
not be harvest until 7 -10


days after application of these
chemicals. In the case of
Fastac, Decis or Karate, crops
can be harvested within 3-5
days after chemical applica-
tion.

4. Flea beetle
Epitrix pilosa: (Coleoptera:
Chrysomelidae)
These are small black
beetles about 1.5 2.0 mm in
size that cause severe damage
mostly to the leaves or
Boulanger plants. They make
numerous round or irregular tiny
holes on the leaves giving them
a stramner like appearance, thus
reducing photosynthesis. These
insects (adults) can be observed
on the uppermost portion of the
plant, usually on the young ten-
der leaves during the early morn-
ing and late afternoon hours.
They hide during the hot part
of the day. Eggs are laid in the
soil near the roots of the plant.
These hatch in 5-7 days and the
slender white larvae feed on the
roots for 14-21 days. Because
of the small sizes, feeding does
not interfere with plant growth
and development. Adult beetles
emerge approximately 28 days
from the soil. During a severe
adult infestation, leaves appear
scorched. Such an infestation
can result in substantial yield
loss and plants may be killed in
one to three days.
Control:Both cultural and
chemical controls method are
recommended.
When the infestation level is
high chemical control is recom-
mended. Insecticides such as
Decis, Fastac or Karate (6
mis to 4500 mls water), Sevin
(85% W.P at 10gms to 4500 mis
water), Sumithion (50%
E.C. at 5mis to 4500 mls wa-


ter) are recommended.

5. Lace wing bugs
Croythaica cyathicollis:
(Hemiptera: Tingidae)
Lace wing bugs are usually
found in clusters on the under
surface of leaves. Adults are
about 1.5 -3 mm in length and
have characteristic lacy pat-
terned wings. Their sucking at~-
tion results in leaf mottling. The
mottled areas eventually become
necrotic and this leads to pre-
mature abscission of leaves. The
life cycle lasts for approxi-
mately 28-35 days.

Control: Both cultural and
chemical controls method are
recommended.
Decis, Karate or Fastac at 6
mis to 4500 mis water Sevin or
Padan at 5gms to 4500 water
are recommended.

6. Pin worm
Keiferia lycopersicella:
(Lepidoptera: Gelechiidae)
Pin worm is a common pest
of Boulanger. It is the caterpil-
lar of a moth, which feeds on
leaf surfaces, making blotch
nunes mn the leaves. Leaves are
often rolled or folded, such that
the larvae are protected from
natural enemies. In severe infes-
tations, leaf surfaces are de-
stroyed causing leaves to wither
and die. The larvae can also
mine in stems and feed on
flowers, thus reducing.
yields. The larvae can also in-
vade fruits and destroy them.
The adult is a grey moth
about 5mm long. The larvae;
which at first are light-orange in
colour, become purplish-black
at maturity and are about 5mm
long. Eggs are laid primarily on
the tinderside of leaves and
hatch within 5-7 days. Pupa-


tion may occur in the soil, or in
folded leaves. The lifecycle may
be completed in 21-35 days.

Control: Both cultural and
chemical controls method are
recommended.
Decis; Fastac; Karate or
Ambush at 6 mis to 4500 mis
water are recommended.

7. White flies
Bemisia tabaci (Homoptera:
Aleyrodidae)
These insects are in fact
bugs. The adults are white,
moth-like insects that fly up-
wards from plant when dis-
turbed. They are about 2 mm in
length and their wings are cov-
ered with a white waxy powder.
The pinhead size nymphs are
oval and flattened, and are at-
tached to the leaf surface until
maturity. All stages of this pest
can be found on the underside
of leaves. Nymphs and adults
feed by sucking plant sap, re-
sulting in leaves becoming
mottled, yellow and brown be-
fore dying. Feeding whiteflies
excrete honey dew on leaf sur-
face which encourages the
growth of sooty mould, thus
hampering photosynthesis.
Ants are also attracted to the
honey due. This pest is also a
vector for viral diseases. The life
cycle may be completed in
about 28-35 days.
Control: Both cultural and
chemical controls method are
recommended.
Several new generation
insecticides are now available
for the effective control of
white flies. Targeting both
nymphs and adults with soap
based products, should be

Please see page XXV


the colour of the soil in which
they live. They can be found on
the soil surface, beneath leaves
and under large soil clods. Cut-
worms are surface feeders, and
cut seedlings at or slightly
above the soil surface. Evidence
of cutworm preseni-e will be
greenish-black exc'reta pellets
below the seedling. Most of its
lifecycle is spent below the soil
which lasts for a period of ap-
proximately 21-28 days.
CONTROL: Both cultural
and chemical controls method
are recommended.
Any approved soil insecti-
cide at the recommended rate
may be applied, such as
Basudin 60% E.C (Diazinon) or
Vydate L 40%E.C at the rate of
10 mls to 4500 mis water to
seed beds and cultivated areas of
cropping '

3. Aphids
Aphis gossypii:
(Homoptera: Aphididae)
These pests attack all veg-
etables. They are commonly
known as "plant lice" or "nit'
and are small, yellow, green or
black pinhead-size insects.
They are soft bodied, slow
moving and multiply rapidly
within a short time span. These
insects attack plants atali stages
of growth and are usually found
in dense clusters on the under
surface of the young leaves and


Pa~ge XX~IV


Sunday throb'ideWily 1 200f


SB U AN ER ggg


From page XXI

nocturnal, feeding at
night and secluded by day,
under the soil. They feed at
or slightly ~below the soil
surface, and can cause
considerable damage before
being discovered. Seedlings
may be denuded of leaves or
cut below the soil surface
without any trace of insects
on them. Crickets spend
'their entire life cycle below
the soil, which may be for a
period of approximately 28 -
35 days. They are termed soil
insects.

CONTROL: Both cultural
and chemical controls method -
are recommended.
Any approved soil insecti-
cide at the recommended rate
may be a plied, such as
Basudin 609' E.C (Diazinon) or
Vydate L 40%E.C at the rate of
10 mls to 4500 mis water to
seed beds and cultivated areas of
cropping.
2. Cut worm
Agrotis spp. (Lepidoptera:
Noctuidae)
These are the caterpillars of
various species of moth. They
have a greasy appearance, are
grey to brown in colour with
faint lighter colored strips, and
when fully grown are usually





~C>~SO- -


BOU LANGER ... FrompFage XXIV

applied very early in the morning or late in the evening. Other chemicals which may be used
include Admire, Pegasus and or Basudin/ Vydate L at 10 mis to 4500 mls water.
8. Mites
eitts rayl arcph id n aeT (ti ets ()Adults have four palirs of' legs and two pairs of eyes.)
They are extremely tiny and appear as dust- like particles on the underside of leaves. Their colour
ranges from red, translucent fawn to green. Eggs are laid on the underside of' leaves and hatch beneath a
web, which is spun by the adults. Both immature and mature stages suck plant sap, resulting in leaves
becoming yellow and eventually turning reddish. Fruits mnay also be affected, especially by the rust
mite.
Control: Both cultural and chemical controls method are recommended.
During severe infestations chemical control may become necessary. Any miticide may be used for
their control such as Abamectin, Newmeetinor, Vertimec at 5mls to 4500mis ,
water.
9. Thrips
Frankiniella sp. (Thysanoptera: Thripidae)
Thrips are yellow, tiny, elongated insects about Imm in length and can be found on the upper and
lower surfaces of leaves. Infestations are more severe in the dry season. Both young and adult suck the
sap from leaves and cause them to lose their colour. If attack occurs early the young leaves becomes
dstoptd 001e rt suesobecomedblot hed andlappear silver or iethr in affe ed areas thujr hindered
discoloured, distorted and hardened. Thrips are also vectors for major viral disease. The lifecycle may
be completed in about 14-21 days.
Control: Both cultural and chemical controls method are recommended,
Overhead irrigation will help in reducing populations of thrips during the dry season.
An integrated approach is recommended for the management of thrips.
Among the insecticides which may be used are Regent (Fipronil). Admire, Abameetin and Vydate
L atN.B ms a o e50m atdeie et both sra esflse ese f r ef ctne ntrol.

10. Stem borer
Alcidion deletum: (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae)
This insect usually attacks old Boulanger plants where a particular shoot of the plant is observed
to wither and dry out. The adult is cream to light fawn in colour and about 1-2 cm long. Damage is
usually done by the larva (grub) which is white in colour, with a hard brown head and is about 3.5 5
cm in length Removal and stripping of dead shoots will reveal the larvae inside a tunnel. The insects
continue to live in dead plant tissues/residues and thus become a source of infestation for new uninfested
fields. Stem borer can cause death in as much as 50% of plant population, because when larvae tunnel
into the main stem, the entire plant dies. The life cycle ranges from 35-70 days.
Control: Crop rotation- cultivation of vegetables that are not hosts to the pest.
11. Fruit ucking bugs
Nezara vinidula: (Hemiptera: Pentatomidae)
Phthia picta: (Hemiptera: Coreidae)
There are various species of plants bugs. They actually do the same type of damage by puncturing
and sucking the sap from leaves, flowers and fruits. Affected fruits become discolored, hardened and
deformed, thus the market value of the fruits is reduced. Nezara commonly known as "stink bug" is
green in colour and about 1.5 2 cm is recognized by its shield-shaped body and awful protective
odors emitted when molested. The Phthia are brownish black bugs with a red band across the back
of the thorax and are about 2-2.5 cm in length. Both the adult and nymphs of this pest do incur
econonuc losses. The life cycle ranges from 35-70 days.
Control: Both cultural and chemical controls method are recommended.
Among the insecticides which may be used are Fastac, Decis, Karate, Ambush at 6 mis to
4500 mis water and Sevin at 10 gms to 4500 mls water.



SECR~ETARIAT

S TA FF VACA NCIES

POCUREMIEPRMr SPgA LI~S ,--
CARICOM SINGLE MARKET AND ECONOMY

Applications are invited from interested and suitably qualifle f
nationals of Caribbean Community (CARICOM) Memb ~t
States and Associate Members of the Caribbean Community
to fill the abovementioned position within the CARICOM
Single Market and Economy (CSME) Unit with assigned duty ~
station in Barbados.

The position is being recruited under the Caribbean
Integration Support Programme which is being funded under
the 9" European Development Fund (EDF) -

Full details of this position may be obtained by accessing the
Secretariat's web page at tt://www.caricom.or. ..

Applications with full curriculum details, including
nationality, date of birth, work experience, educational
qualifications, summary of professional skills andlor
expertise, language proficiency, list of professional
publications, three referees fat least two of whom must be
familiar with- the appflcant's work), and other relevant
information, should be sernt to the Adviser, Human Resourcce
Management, Caribbean Community Secretariat, T~urkeyen,
Greater Geor geto wn, G uyana or by email to
apinbirrm~~armidcam~rico.or.

The Secretariat will commence considering applications from
6 July 2007.


Page XXV


ARIES -- Make sure you keep your wits about you today -- and stay ready
to defend yourself. Some petty, jealous people might try to cast some of your
recent actions in an unflattering light, and the.longer you ignore these folks.
the harder it will be to prove them wrong. Protecting your reputation should
be one of your top concerns today, so delay any other responsibilities you
may have. Take care of yourself -- and your public persona -- first.

.TAURUS -- For stability and harmony today, seek out the company of friends
who have known you a long time. They will make you feel more grounded
and content. Avoid wild adventures right now and say 'no thanks' to any in-
vitations to new or mysterious places. It's best if you try to get back in touch
with the simpler things in life. Besides, these good friends of yours would
love a chance to spend some more time with you. All of your relationships
could use a lot more of your attention.

GEMINI -- The easy life is not for you today -- you are in the mood for a
challenge, and you might just be given a very intriguing one today. You are
learning (slowly but surely) to appreciate the fact that a goal that's easy to
attain is not as fulfilling as a hard-won victory can be. So take the more diffi-
cult route today -- it could tax your energy to the maximum.1imit, but it will
reward you with a great pride that will feed your ego in a powerful way.

CANCER --' When trying to help a sad friend, you need to do more than
merely listen and provide a shoulder to cry on. You also need to pay atten-
tion to what you hear -- and act on it. So if you think that the best cure for a
pal's blues is a hot night out on the town, but she or he doe n~'t feeling like
going out, don't force the issue. You can't ask people to deny their feelings.
If you do, you run the risk of making them believe that you find them burden-
some

LEO -- Some insecure people whom you know (and love) are feeling esp-
clally sensitive today, so be careful not to hurt their feelings -- doing so may
be even easier than usual. While you don't relish the sensation of walking on
eggshells around them, just try to give them their space throughout the day.
Your~ happiness is important to them, but be aware that if you talk too much
about your recent accomplishments, you could seem somewhat arrogant

VIRGO -- Working with another person today will be just as much fun as
you were expecting it to be, but it could also create a critical turning point in
your life. If you are ready for change, it is ready for you. You are all set to
have a good time with creative brainstorming, and you will definitely not be
disappointed. However, your tasks will not be all about play. There is some
serious advancement going on in your life, and this transition is no laughing
matter.

LIBRA -- Every single choice -- and every single mistake -- that you've made
in your past has helped deliver you to where you are right now in your life.
Your past might be behind you, but it will always be a part of you. Today
you'll get to use some things that long-ago trials and tribulations taught you
-- but those distant dramas will now seem terrifically amusing. Time heals all
wounds, and it evens adds an aspect of humor to the bad times.

SCORPIO -- A very important decision must be made today, and you might
not have as much input as you would like. Your power in this particular situa-
tion is fading, so you probably shouldn't try to force the issue. Attempting to
flex muscles that you don't have could make you look quite silly. A little bit of
self-control will pay off big down the line, when you will be remembered as
being a very reasonable and level-headed person.

SAGITTARIUS -- It takes real talent to come up with new ideas, and you
have got it in spades today! Your original mind, coupled with your ability to
express yourself clearly and succinctly, is going to get you noticed and earn
you a lot of respect from the people around you. This is a great time for you
to step into a leadership position, because people are hanging on your every
word and eager to do just about anything you tell them to do. Be magnani-
mous with your power.

CAPRICORN -- You'll get some clear signs today that your plans are work-
ing -- and working well! Use this positive reinforcement to raise your spirits
and help you weather the ups aund downs that are coming your way today.
There's no reason to let anything dampen your good mood, not even a grumpy
sourpuss or two. Flash them a smile and tell them not to get discouraged. Tell
them that if they simply follow your example, they'll soon be smiling just like
you!

AQUARIUS -- Sometimes having restrictions put on you can help you, in-
stead of hindering you. So if you're feeling as though your hands are tied
today, do not try to free yourself. Accept the parameters you're given, be-
cause they will spark your creativity and force you to be even more innova-
tive than you normally are. Necessity is the mother of invention, and you're
enteringea situation where you need to get things done, whether other people


PISCES -- Some very interesting news is coming down from one of yourl
friends in high places today, so get ready to rearrange your schedule so youl
can take advantage of some new social opportunities. You are going to I-e
eager- to show off the new and improved you! This day is all about making
your-self see things in a new light and opening yourself` up to new possibili-
ties. Change is coming, and you ar~e mor~e than ready for ~it!


Sunday Chronicle. July 2q007


" :

,


'tI


~( %
RtL,





.~I'(
'I
:- "~ ~6*I:
:b" ;j
IP-up!


Wear your learning, like a
Watch in a private pocket:
and do not merely pull it out
and strike it; merely to show
that you have one.
Earl of Chesterfield (1694-1773) 22 Feb, 1748

it; but it does not save souls, though peradventure it
should force them to a good opinion.
This is inordination of zeal; for Christ, by reproving
St. Peter drawing his sword even in the cause of Christ,
for his sacred and yet injured person, saith Theophylact,
"teaches us not to use the sword, though in the cause
of God or for God himself"....
When Abraham sat at his tent door, according to his
custom, waiting to entertain strangers, he espied an old
man, stopping and leaning on his staff, weary with age
and travel, coming towards him, who was a hundred
years of age. He received him kindly, washed his feet,
provided supper, caused him to sit down, but observing
that the old man ate and prayed not nor begged a bless-
ing on his meat, he asked him why he did not worship
the God of Heaven. The old man told him that he wor-
shipped the fire only, and acknowledged no other god.
At which answer Abraham grew so zealously angry that
he trust the old man out of his tent, and exposed him to
all the evils of the night and an unguarded condition.
When the old man had gone, God called to Abraham
and asked him where the stranger was. He replied, "I
trust him away because he did not worship thee." God
answered him, "I have suffered him all these hundred
years, although he dishonoured me: and couldst thou not
endure him one night?"
(From a sermon by Jeremy Taylor)

Questions

1. Express in your own words the meaning the fol-
lowing underlined words and phrases bear in the pas-
sage:
a) zeal of the sword; b) if the soul turns preacher;
c) compliant; d) it. should force them to a good opmn-
ion; e) inordination of zeal; f) all the evils of the night
and an unguarded condition
2. a) If you were convinced that the only hope of a
future life lay in your own religious faith, would you feel
justified in compelling others to adopt it? Why?
b) Would you maintain the same position about a po-
litical creed? Give an example to justify your meaning.
c) How does compelled faith "ruin souls"?
d) Why dlid Abraham turn the old man out into the
night?

3. a) "if the sword turn preacher". Why is this an
effective expression?
b) "engraves them in men's hearts with a
poignard." What figure of speech is employed mn this
expression? Do you consider it effective? Why?
c) Select an example of antithesis and comment
on its effectiveness.
d) What type of story is the one about Abraham
and the old man? How does it contribute to the
preacher's main point?
,,~Ii:e) Do you consider this a good sermon? Why?


CII~rls FLur:rl- IL e nnn-,


: ;- : : It~=' i


r


Grammar
We are still in our bid to help you make better con-
structed sentences to enhance your compositions. Look
batck and pay attention to what you have been produc-
Ing as sentences within the past months. If there are
concerns (and there will be), we are here to make things
better.
Let's pay attention to checking subject and verb
agreement. This places emphasis that a verb must
agree with its subject in person and number. Number
can be singular or plural. Smngular words indicate one
and take a singular verb. Plural words indicate more
than one and take a plural verb.
To show agreement, most verbs change form only
in the present tense: when the verb is in the third per-
son singular, an -s (or -es) is added to the base verb.

Example:
Singular: She dresses. Plural: They dress.
There, however, is an exception where the linking
\-erb be, changes form in both the present tense and the
past tense.

Example :
Singular: The singer is professional. Plural: The
:ngers are professional.
In order to show agreement with third-person sub-
"ats, the auxiliary verbs be, have, and do change in verb
ph:,rases.

Examples:
Singular: She is praying. She has gone away.
Does she live in Georgetown?
Plural: They are praying. They have gone away.
I~o they live in Georgetown?

Rewrite the following sentences, correcting any er-
rors or obscurities that you may find in them (Do not
be caught by some of the phrases):
1. Vernon, Nathan, and Kingsley (is planning/are
planning) the class party.
2. Jason (offers/offer) his large garage for the party.
3. They (knows/know) the food will be excellent.
4-. All class members (plans/plan) to attend the party.
5. They (needs/need) to be careful on their way
back home.
6. Another cause of road accidents (is/are) cars with
dazzling headlights.
7. The shortage of steel, timber, and textiles (has/
h-ave) hitherto prevented a return to pre-war standards.
8. Not one of the letters (was/were) stamped.
9. In the essay competition the candidates did all and
i lore than (was/were) expected of them with the help
!f their teachers. .
10. On reaching the age of twenty-one youngsters
agins/begin) to think about marriage seriously.

Excerpt A .

It was a hard hit, and Bathsheba had. unmistakably
i ast her temper, and on that account, Gabriel had never
in1 his life kept his own better. He said nothing. She
toen broke out -
"I may ask, I suppose, where in particular my un-
onihiness lies? In my not marrying you, perhaps?"
"Not by any means," said Gabriel quietly. "I have
mng given up thinking of that matter."
"Or wishing it, I suppose," she said; and it was
parent that she expected an unhesitating denial of this
Ipposition .. 'n "~ 'c


Whatever Gabriel felt, he coolly echoed her
words "Or wishing it either."

A woman may be treated with a bitterness that is
sweet to her, and with a r-udeness which is not offen-
sive. Bathsheba would have submitted to an indignant
chastisement for her levity had Gabriel protested that
he was loving her at the same time; the impetuosity of
passion unrequited is bearable, even if it stings and
anathematizes there is a tr-iumph in the humiliation, and
a tenderness in the strife. This was what she had been
expecting, and what she had not got. To be lectured
because the lecturer saw her in the cold morning light
of open-shuttered distillation was exasperating. He had
not finished, either. He continued in a more agitated
voice:-

"My opinion is (since you ask it) that you are
greatly to blame for playing pranks upon a man like Mr.
Boldwood, merely as a pastime. Leading on a man you
don't care for is not a praiseworthy action. And even,
Miss Everdene, if you seriously incline towards him, you
might have let him find it out in some way of true lov-
ing-kindness, and not by sending him a valentine's let-
ter."

Bathsheba laid down the shears.
"I cannot allow any man to to criticize my pri-
vate conduct!" she exclaimed. "Nor will I for a minute.
So you'll please leave the farm at the end of the week!"
It may have been a peculiarity at any rate it
was a fact that when Bathsheba was swayed by an
emotion of an earthly sort her lower lip trembled: when
by a refined emotion, her upper lip or heavenward one.
Her nether lip quivered now.
"Very well, so I will," said Gabriel calmly. He
had been held to her by a beautiful thread which it pained
him to spoil in breaking, rather than by a chain he could
not break. "I should. be even better pleased to -go at
once," he added.
"Go at once then, in Heaven's name!" said she,
her eyes flashing at his, though never meeting them.
"Don't let me see your face any more."
"Very well, Miss Everdene so it shall be."
And he took his shares and went away from her
in placid dignity, as Moses left the presence of Pharaoh.
(From Thomas Hardy's "Far from the Madding
Crowd")

Exercise
Write a story that contains the sentence: "They
never saw eye to eye on this matter."

Excerpt -B

Any zeal is proper for religion, but the zeal of the
sword and the zeal of anger; this is the bitterness of
zeal, and it is a certain temptation to every man against
his duty; for if the sword turns preacher and dictates
propositions by empire inster d of arguments, and en-
graves them in men's hearts with a~poignard, that it shall
be death to believe what l innocently and ignorantly am
persuaded of, it must needs be unsafe to try the spirits,
to try all things, to make inquiry; and yet, without this
liberty, no man can justify himself before God or man,
or confidently say that his religion is best; since he can-
not without a final danger make himself to give a right
sentence, and to follow that which he finds to be the
best. They may ruin souls by making hypocrites or
''careldid 'ah'd compliant against conscience lor without.






yuiu ,iiir- V~I '
1111,~ ~


By IshniGanl




WASHINGTON (Reuters) Even in middle age, adopting
a healthy lifestyle can lower the risk for heart disease and
premature death within years of changing habits, research-
ers reported on Thursday.
Middle-aged adults who began eating five or more fruits and
vegetables every day, exercising for at least 2 1/2 hours a week,
keeping weight down and not smoking decreased their risk of
heart disease by 35 percent and risk of death by 40 percent in
the four years after they started.
"The adopters of a healthy lifestyle basically caught up.
Within four years, their mortality rate and rate of heart attacks
matched the people who had been doing these behaviors all
along," said Dr. Dana King at the Medical University of South
Carolina, who led the research.
That is not to say people should wait until their 40s or
50s to get on track. he added-
"LBut even if you have not had a healthy lifestyle pre-
viously, it's not too late to adopt those healthy lifestyle
habits and gain almost immediate benefits."
King and his team set out to find if late-starters could reap
the rewards of habits like eating vegetables and walking 30 min-
utes a day.
When they began tracking nearly 16,000 Americans between
the ages of 45 and 64 in the late 1980s, only 8.5 percent were
following all four of the habits they were studying, they re-
ported in the American Journal of Medicine.
fourat of ten or adeuhs, t8. 4per unt startedlpkrealticn l

up the fruit and vegetable habit at that late stage. Losing
weight to fall within the healthy to overweight range -
which the researchers counted as one of the healthy hab.
its was the least popular change.
When they had picked up all four habits, they enjoyed a
sharp decline in heart disease risk and in death from any cause-
It took all four having just three of the healthy habits
yielded no heart benefits and a more modest decrease in overall
risk of death.
Still, said Dr. Nichola Davis at the Albert Einstein College
of Medicine, "these benefits are on a continuum. The more of
the healthy habits that you can adapt, the better. ...These are
modest changes that they're talking about."
King's team took age, gender, race, and other risk catego-
ries for cardiovascular disease into account, although King said
the converts likely took up other healthy life changes such
as cutting down on salt or upping their calcium intake that
might have contributed to their health benefits.
He and Davis, who was not involved in the study, said they
were troubled so few Americans were doing them.
In particular, men, blacks, people with less education
and lower incomes, and people with high blood pressure
or diabetes were less likely to follow the health guidelines
from the beginning or adopt them later in life.


innocent.
Even AfroReggae's members confess relations with: the police
are not easy -- especially after one member was recently shot dur-
ing a police raid though they now work on joint pro~jcctS.
But on stage in London, '.L.e: pull few punches.
Videos of police violence, !beatings, distraught won o:in and sloi-
gans on "visibility for the invisible" are projected onto a screen, as
the band sings about Tavela life, about generation. wiu~lout oppor-
tunities and wanting peace.
Soon, the entire room is standing up, one handt it e air, send-
ing "positive vibes" to Brazil.
"AfroReggae always has faith," says Mailson, one of the
band members playing in Lon~donr. "You can send us your worst
pupil, the case you thought was lost. He is the one we want to
have."



Uday~ Chopra :

and Tanisha




ready -to bie the

knot
These love birds though they come from highly
acclaimed Bollywood families, have not been pestered
by the paparazzi. Perhaps because they are stilltomake
a mark in Bollywood...after dating each other for two
years the couple has nlow expressed wish to get married
and their families are happy with it.
Tanisha and Uday started seeing each other when
they got together to shoot Neal 'N' Nikki'. Like the
movie thislove story is friendship turned love! Sowhen
is the Mdeaai wed ?~


--rrrrrrilrr~-~----- I--~------- ~1.


Page: XXVHl


adnuS Chronicle July 1 7


Welcome to the 4f580' edition of
C' "Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


lin honour of CARICOM Day for the nut few weeks we w'ill feature a wide orange of
recipes from around the Caribbean enjoy!

3!/2 UPS ratedcocout Grease loa pans with shortening and pre-heat oven to
V/2 cup melted butter or margarine 350 degrees Farenheit.
4t cups flour Mix flour, C'hampion Bakingi Powder ,salt, coconut,
1 tbsp shortening sugar and the raisins together in a bowl. Add egg,
I tbsp Charmpion BakingR Pow~der evaporated milk, margarine and almond essence and
I tsp salt mix together well until you have a firm dough.
%/ cup sugar Divide dough in half and fill loaf pans.
I cup raisins
I egg beaten Mix 2 tablespoons of sugar and I tablespoon of hot
S% cup evaporated milk U critia nltbre hfove x r abovel 1 ]ler loaventi
i tsp almond essence skewer inscried into centrcl comes out clean.
SLe~t coo~l in the pans before removinlg and serving.


LONDON (Reuters Life!) With their thunderous, catchy
rhythms, samba-influenced dance routines and infectious en-
thusiasm, AfroReggae could be mistaken for just another Bra-
zilian band that has made it big abroad.
Except that all of the singers, dancers and percussionists wow-
ing the crowd in Lond~on's Barbican theatre this week with their
mix of hip-hop, rap and reggae grew up in Rio de Janeiro's violent
slums. Until a few years ago, several of them were making a living
dealing drugs.
"What I like most about AfroReggae is the opportunity to
change," says Mariana Rangel. a backing singer, smoothing out a
yellow dress sparkling in the theatre spotlights.
"It is very important for us to be role models, to be examples;
to show it doesn't matter where you were born, what you wear,
the color of your skin you can change."
Set up in the aftermath of a notorious 1993 massacre in the
Rio favela of Vigario Geral, Grupo Cultural AfroReggae is one of
Brazil's nast succe sul socal ojects.yotsaa rmRos

gangs with art and music, started as a newsletter dedicated to
black music and politics. It now works in five Rio communi-
ties and has 10 bands as well as circus and drama troupes and
runs countless dance, percussion, football and capoeira work-
shops.
AfroReggae's main band opened for the Rolling Stones on
Copacabana beach last year. They have toured Europe, sung with
legendary Brazilian star Caetano Veloso and a film on their work
-- "Favela Rising" won best documentary at the Tribeca Film
Festival in New York in 2005.
In Britain, they have spent the past weeks running workshops
with inner city schools to teach the "AfroReggae method".
But despite the group's successes, life in the favelas sprawled
across Rio's hillsides is still punctuated with bloodshed and mili-
tary-style police invasions.
This week, five hours of gunbattles in the Alemao favela in-
volved 1,350 police and troopers from a special force. Thirteen
people were killed and six injured; six more corpses were later found
in an abandoned car.
Police said the dead were all traffickers many favelas are
controlled by drug gangs who use teenagers as look-outs, dealers
and gunmen -- but residents said some of the young victims were


F.!1tr CS~:~;e

Prechat oven to 350"F. Grease 3 to 4 large baking
shee~ts. In a medium bowl, combine the flour.
Champion Bak-ingl Podr,nlv salt, nutmeg and
in a lrem ixn bwl, beat the butter, sugar and
lime pecl until light and fluffy. Gradually beat in
limne juice. Stir in the flour. mixture 1; cup at a time,
blending well after each addition. Place the sugear-
spice mixturec in a small bow~l, and roll rounded
teaspoons of dough into 1-inch balls. Roll the balls
in~ sugar-spice mlixcture. and arrange, I inch apart, on
prepared baking sheets.
U~se a decorative cookie stamp or the bottom ofa
glass to flatten the balls slightly.
Bake 13 to ]I6 minutes, or until deep golden brown
on the bottom. Cool on racks. Store in an aintight
container at room temperature for utp to I week:
freeze f'or longer storage.


2 cups all-purpose flour
I tsp Cham~ionl BakingR Powder

tasp ni gr und nutmeg
Teaspoon ground cinnamon
3/4 cup butter, softened
1 cup granulated sugar
finely grated peel of 2 limes
3 tablespoons fresh Lime juice


1/3 cup grnuulated sugar, mixed with
Va4 teaspoon each ground nutmeg anld
cinnamon for topping


SPONSOREI
Bakilng Powder
Custard Powder C
Dipfrk Appr


? )&T~HIE ,l1tA~:(.NU UERS OF

kilng Sugar
PAST ) c..Curry Powder
Garaml Masala


li~f


Music group~ offer s




feline f or REioi's






















Fntelta~men~


i-... ..-. X: -'~~


HOLLYWOOD Pop star Britney Spears has hand-deliv-
ered a lawyer's letter to her estranged mother--but it's
not a restraining order, according to reports.
The troubled singer reportedly fell out with her mom, Lynne,
earlier this year for being 'pushed' into rehab after months of
hard partying following her split from husband Kevin Federline.
Spears was spotted visiting a Valencia, California, movie set
on Thursday where her younger sister Jamie Lynn is currently
working, and was seen handing over a document to her mother
while exchanging a few brief words, before the 25-year-old
stormed back to her parked Mercedes,
Video footage of her impromptu visit has since surfaced on
the Internet.
Media reports allege Spears was serving her mother with a
restraining order, but TMZ.com claims it is actually a letter
from an out-of-state lawyer. The site claims the "Toxic" hitmaker
could not legally deliver such an order if she was the one seek-
in t
According to TMZ.com, the letter was a blunt request
to Lynne to keep her distance from Britney's two young
sons, 19-month-old Sean Preston and nine-month-old
Jayden James, if she is on medication that could "impair
her ability to be around them."


Hilton Hides


Out in HawaHi
HOLLYWOOD Socialite Paris Hilton is pampering herself
after serving a 23-day prison sentence, by vacationing in Ha-
waii.
The recently freed star was spotted arriving on the islands on
Thursday.
But her attempts to avoid the prying eyes of the press aren't
fooling anyone--paparazzi photographers quickly unraveled her
unsophisticated disguise of a black wig and straw hat.
Hilton was released from Lynwood, California's Century Re-
gional Detention Center on Tuesday after being jailed for violating
her probation from a drunk-driving arrest.
News Reader Refuses to Report on Hilton Release
A news reader repeatedly refused to report on Paris Hilton s
release from jail earlier this week and attempted to set fire to the
script live on air to make her point.
NMika Brzezinski, co-host of Morning Joe on MSNBC, oh,
jected to leading her bulletin on Tuesday with the new~s of;
Hilton's freedom over stories about the War in Iraq and the
White House.
Brzezinskii-whose father, Zbigniew,. was a national security
adviser !I, former President Jimmy Carter in the late 1970s-tolii
her produ1Cer'S, "I hate this story and I don i think it should be ourl
lead." heforel scrunching up the script.
She wa;s given a new version of the news bulletin but still didn Il
agree withl the ordlering of the items andl triedc to burn the script
with a cigare~tte lighter. A third senipt was also destroyed, after the
40-y~ear-~ld presenter put it in the newsroom s paper shredder.
She then said, "My producer Andy Jones isn't listening to
nic. I'm1 about to snap. I'm not dtoing: it. I'm not doing the
4tory."


Rami Mukh~erjee and

_bihek B RhcRC


friends again, Aishwarya


Intrd-r a a
IRWO HC


Padukone


Padukonre has taken the
fashion world by storm
evei: since she was
seventeen. Deepika is the

Prakash. Padukqne and
Ujjala Paduke e. She
became known
internationally a ter her
brief stint with
MablieNow that she has
achieved quite good success
on the runway, De~epika is
doing her first Bo~llywood
film w tuhknonehothe t an
Shanti Om. This Farah Khan
movie is her first in
Bollywood but not her debut
in films; she just finished the
film-'Aishwarya' in
Kannada. So what does this
much talked about new corner
has to say regarding her
talents and assets, "I don't
mind wearing a bikmni because
know that I can1 carr~y one
off well. As long as I am
enjoying, I have no qualm-s
whatsoever." Wow what a
surprise for Bollywood!
Surely no Icadf lady, apart
from Mailika Sherawval cann?
with such hold statemeunts in
Bollywool.


After Abhishek and
Aishwarya's marriage,
rumors were ripe that


Rani Mukherjee and
Abhishek would not be
friends any more as wife
Aishwarya is not
-keen on this friend~
ship. But apparently
while shooting for
Laga Chunari Mein
Daag, Rani and
Abhishek renewed
their friendship and
were back to set the
set on fire.
The gh initially
Rani wau miffed about
not having called for
the wedding of the
century, Abhishek's
Friendly behavior
brought everything
back to normal again.
But it is heard that
Wife Aishwarya
dropped in to spend
some time: with dea-
est hubby du~ringR the
movie's outdoor
shoot. TIo ponder
deeper into the topic-
wa;s it to spendt timle
with Abhh or was to
---spy onl him.


Shah Rukh


Khan extends








d t
Saqjay Leela Bhansali and Shah Rukh Khan have
been at good tmrms and the friendship has only grown
strong. Recently Bhansallq~ese SRK to postpone
the release of his Om Shanti Om because Bhansali's
"Saawariya" is slated to release in the Diwall week,
and our King Khan readily considered the option.
Saawarlya, the launch vehicle of Rishi Kapoor's
son, Ranbir Kapoor, and Anil K~apoor's daughter,
Sonamq has Rani Mukherjee and Salman Khan in it
Rani plays the role of a sex-worker in the movie. Om
Shbanti Om is a Bollywood extravaganza with SRK play-
ing a Bollywood star, in other words he! Farah Khan,
director ofOm Shanti Om, confirms the news, "I can-
not comment on the exact release date of our film,"
she said, adding, "Shah Rukh will have to decide on
it. He is in London currentlyj and will take a call once
he is back from his London holiday. But I can say one
thing we are looking at a release between Eid and
D~iwai." Now you know why is SRK(, the king khan.


Lohan 'On Cocaine &

~Double the Legal

Alcohol Limit' at Time
of Crash
HIOLLYWOOD 'Ikoubled star Lindsay Lohan reportedly had
cocaine and nearly twice the legal amount of alcohol in her
system when she was arrested after crashing her car last
month.
The Mean Girls was charged wNith driving under the influence
after smashing her car in Beverly Hills. She checked into rehab fa-
"'cility Promises shortly afterwards.
According to Web site TMZ.com, Lohan was heavily intoxi-
cated on both cocaine and alcohol at the time of the accident.
Beverly Hills cops are currently sending reports on the
Lohan case to the Los Angeles District Attorney's Office for con-
sideration.


s~HPS n