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Guyana chronicle
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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00272
 Material Information
Title: Guyana chronicle
Portion of title: Sunday chronicle
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 45 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Guyana National Newspaper Ltd.,
Guyana National Newspaper Ltd.
Place of Publication: Georgetown, Guyana
Publication Date: 11/18/2007
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: UF00088915:00272
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text

S TiAY1


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


FIREMEN TOLD TO ABSTAIN Security ministry Web site. "For every 10 corrupt officials, nine are involved in il-
FROM SEXUAL BRIBES Apart from taking cash and "other valuables,". the order for- licit sex. This old tune has already been proved by istnisiiit
SB bade officials from receiving "cheap or free house renovations," "hav- from disciplinary organs many times," Xinhua said.
BEIJING (Reutersi China has banned fire depart- ing children entered into schools" and "receiving sexual services" discpliary organs many times, X__ua said.
ment officials from receiving sexual favors as provided by third parties. WITH THE COMPLIMENT OF
bribes from companies seeking their business. 16- "We must remind ourselves that we cannot ignore the prob- WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF I
cal media reported on Friday. lems regarding the opportunism of a minority of officials when en-
Fire depanmenit ofiLal' "ere also banned from let- forcing the law," the notice said. Ib
ling their spouse. and children run fire-fighting com- A commentary carried by the official Xinhua news agency on -
panies and market fire-tighingproductsipartofananti- Friday praised the order officially abbreviated as the "Four g
corruption drive outlined in a notice posted on the Public Strictly Forbiddens" as timely.

Guyan awaiting

clarification


from


Venezuela


Govt. insists pontoons destroyed in Guyana's waters Page three


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2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE October 18, 2007


UG Deans dishonest


A release issued by the Uni-
versity of Guyana regarding
the convocation at that insti-
tution, stated that it will be
held on Saturday, December 8,
2007 and that the members of
the Board have called for the
resignation of Pro-Chancellor
Dr. Prem Misir citing their
reason as 'his dishonesty at a
meeting with members of the
Committee of Deans, in rela-
tion to the reappointment and
promotion of a temporary lec-
turer to senior lecturer at the
Berbice Campus.'
According to information re-
ceived from a reliable source, a
meeting of Deans was convened
in October to get an update on
the situation. Dr. Misir ex-
plained to the Deans that the
promotion of Dr. Madan
Gopaul was not done in the way
that they thought, in the sense
that the UG council had not


usurped the role of the Aca-
demic Appointment Committee.
It was explained that any
faculty member who has a griev-
ance has the right to appeal to
the UG Council for redress and
according to reliable sources, the
lecturer had applied for the po-
sition of senior lecturer for the
last three years or so but he was
never given a response. Failing
to elicit a response to his ap-
plication he appealed to the UG
Council to seek redress. In this.
regard. the UG Council acted to
provide redress to Dr. Gopaul.
The same source confirmed
that the Deans have been dishon-
est since during the meeting.
they indicated to Dr. Misir that
they would be in a position to
conduct the convocation exercise
on November 10 as scheduled,
provided that they receive the
student profiles from the regis-
trar. The source also stated that


eiZMOS
dFA rl Lei


Dr. Misir placed a call to the
Registrar in the presence of the
Deans when this was confirmed.
The Deans from the incep-
tion had claimed that they
would not be going ahead with
the convocation exercise until
their issues have been resolved
with the Council. Dr. Misir in-
dicated on several occasions that
there was no nexus between the
University not having the con-
vocation and issues involving


the UG Council and from all in-
dications this is a way of the
University grappling to save
lace.
The source confirmed
that Dr. Nanda Kishore Gopal
has been a long standing
member of the Council and
from many of the tfte-a-tete
with the Council has shown
tremendous understanding of
the statutes of' the University
of Guyana.


President's says

challenge to Ramiall

1 1
ruling on Cvhhancellor/
Chief Justice definiteI


PRESIDENT Bharrat Jagdeo
yesterday said the
government's challenge is


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105 REGENT ST 227-


"definite" on the Friday rul-
ing by Justice Ramlall that
the holding of the office of
Chief Justice and Chancellor
at the same time is unconsti-
tutional.
Mr Carl Singh, then serving
as Chief Justice, was put o
function also as Chancellor in
July, 2005, when Ms Desiree
Bernard resigned from the po-
sition to sit as a Judge on the
Caribbean Court of Justice.
Mr Jagdeo said the ruling
by Justice Ramlall was not re-
flective of the Government's ef-
forts to conclude consultations
with the Opposition on the
naming of a Chief Justice and
Chancellor.
He told a press conference
Friday at State House in New
Amsterdam that Opposition
Leader Mr Robert Corbin has
failed to meet recent requests
for consultations, including one
that was scheduled for last
Wednesday.
Mr Jagdeo said the ruling
will not affect the efforts by
the government to conclude
consultations with the oppo-
sition on filling the substan-
tive positions.


der President
Disk -d
des Jagdeo
kup PRESIDENT Bharrat Jagdeo
om yesterday confirmed that head
of the Guyana Energy Agency
Mr. Joseph O'Lall and Chair-
man of the board of the
Guyana Power and Light Com-
pany (GPL) were "replaced"
over problems with the impor-
tation of fuel and the true li-
ability of the power company.
Mr. Jiagdco \%was speaking inll
-8030 13crlicc at the conclusion ()I, a


ir


'4


Ailing Reena Sultan (seated) with her husband Fazil Sultan


Mother, 29, needs


kidney transplant
A 29-year-old mother of one, and a victim of chronic renal
failure, is in urgent need of a kidney transplant, and is
making a desperate appeal for assistance towards raising
the cost of the surgical procedure and other related ex-
penses, amounting to about US$26,000.
Grief stricken Reena Sultan, battling pains and other discom-
forts of living without a functioning kidney, has already found a
donor, and much of the preparatory work has already been put
in place for her to have the surgery performed at the Kamataka
Nephrology and Transplant Institute in Bangalore, India.
However, even with the assurance of a donation of
US$5,000 from the Ministry of Health towards meeting the
required sum, and other donations kind hearted citizens, she is
still a far cry from meeting the remaining US$21,000.
Reena, who was diagnosed with kidney disease about seven
years ago, by doctors at the Georgetown Public Hospital, took
a turn for the worse about four months ago, after both kidneys
failed. Now suffering End Stage Renal Disease (ESRD), she was
forced to commence dialysis treatment about three months ago.
Fazil, who has been forced to give up his full time job as a
Computer Technician, in order to care for his wife, is praying
in earnest that persons would respond generously to this ap-
peal, so Reena would be able to have a successful surgery and
return to help parenting their eight-year-old son Aaron.
Persons wishing to donate to this cause may either call
telephone number: 227-4167; cell: 683-9861 or deposit do-
nations in Citizens Bank: No. 218334826. Meanwhile, a
telethon will be on tonight on MTV Channel 14, from
21:30- 12:30 hours.


two-day outreach to the region
which has been plagued by
blackouts due to the break-
down of three caterpillar sets
the president blamed on "in-
competence".
Mr. Jagdeo said apart from
problems with fuel importa-
tion. which resulted in a short-
fall. the government was "mis-
led about the true (financial)
position of GPL."
The President suggested
that in Ali's case. the job as chair-
a1111n of the power company and
of the GCiuyana Sutgar Cororatlion


(GUYSUCO) might have been itr
hibitive of him giving 100% to th
job at the power company.
He confirmed that Ali is sti
retained as chairman c
GUYSUCO.
Mr. Jagdeo. throughout h
Berbice visit, emphasized th
grave financial position of GPI
given the rising cost of fuel. wit
gasoline prices now at ov(
US$100 per barrel.
According to the Pres
dent, government's fuel in
port hills stands at 30% 7
Gross Domestic Product.


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All, O'Lall 'replaced' for misleading on

financial state of GPL, fuel importation


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 18, 2007 3


Guyana awaiting clarification from Venezuela

Govt. insists pontoons .

destroyed in Guyana s T -, Rf S4 -


waters


By Neil Marks
GUYANA. having lodged a
formal protest. is awaiting
clarification from Venezuela
that it did not violate this
country's territorial integrity
when its military Thursday
destroyed two pontoons the
government here insists were
in Guyanese waters, Presi-
dent Bharrat Jagdeo said yes-
terday.
Mr. Jagdeo said the govern-
ment was concerned about the
incident, which was followed
by unauthorised over-flights by
two Venezuelan helicopters, and
would be following the issue to
ensure there was no incursion
into Guyana's w aters as claimed
by the Venezuela Ambassador
here.
The President was speaking
to state media outside the Crop-
per Primary School at Albion
where he \,wrapped up a two
day outreach to Berbice. He is
scheduled it leave Guyana to-
day for the Commonwealth
Heads of Go ernment Confer-
ence in L'gUnda.
Venezuelan Ambassador
Dario MN'randi. in an interview
with the Gu- ana Chronicle Fri-
day. said he %, as, unaw are of an,
air flights into Guyana's terri-
tory. and pointed out the de-
struction of the pontoons hap-
pened within their borders.
He claimed the measure \was
used to remove illegal miners
and occurred in the Cuyuni







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River, in the San Antonio/
Eldorado area, approximately 80
kin west of Guyana's border.
However. Georgetown re-
ported that a contingent of 36
Venezuelan armed military
personnel, led by a General,
"'entered into Guyana's terri-
tory" and proceeded to use
military type explosive de-
vices to destroy two pon-
toons which were not in op-
eration. The incident occurred
on Thursday. at approxi-
mately 09:30 h. and was fol-
lowed by unauthorised over-
flights by two Venezuelan he-
licopters at approximately
10:45 h. and then at approxi-
mately 13:00 h. the Foreign
Affairs Ministry stated.
"A Note Verbale registering
GuLyana's grave concern about
and protesting the incursions
into Guyana's territory and air
space \was submitted to the
Venezuelan Embassy in
Georgetown." the Ministry of



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President Bharrat Jagdeo is garlaned at an East Berbice School
Foreign Affairs statement added. with a view to obtaining greater currency of the incidents that Guyana's territory, but is
The Ministry said too, it clarity with respect to the on- took place Thursday. committed to promoting and
has also been continuing the en- going military operations on the The Venezuelan Ambas- maintaining their peaceful
gagement with the Venezuelan Venezuelan side of the border, sador said his country has no and growing friendly rela-
Ambassador in Georgetown and to ensure that there is no re- intention of encroaching on tions.


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4 _SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 18, 2007


p~ri1U


Bangladesh cyclone toll tops 1600


By Anis Ahmed
DHAKA (Reuters) Military
ships and helicopters were
trying yesterday to reach
thousands of survivors of a
super cyclone that killed
more than 1.600 people and
pummeled impoverished
Bangladesh with mighty
winds and waves.
Cyclone Sidr smashed into
the country's southern coastline
late on Thursday night with 250
kph (155 mph) NWinds that
whipped up a five metre tidal
surge. It was the strongest cy-
clone since a 1991 storm that
killed some 143.000 people in
Bangladesh.
Navy ships scoured coastal
areas for hundreds of people re-
ported missing and sought to
clear river channels clogged with
sunken vessels to restore normal
navigation, officials said.
Helicopters flew sorties to
devastated areas, dropping food.
drinking water and medicine for
the survivors.
"We are here to help you.
You help us by allowing a safe


landing and keeping a safe dis-
tance." the pilot of a helicopter
warned people in Mathbaria,
Barisal district, as they thronged
towards his craft. television pic-
tures showed.
The official death toll rose
to 1.595 late on Saturday and
disaster ministry officials said it
[-2-----1^


was likely to rise further. Private
television channels said the death
toll had already crossed 2.000.
"It will take several days to
complete the search and know
lie actual casualty figure and ex-
tent of damage lo property," said
food and disaster ministry offi-
cial Ayub Miah.


A Bangladeshi family react to losing their relatives in the
storm near Barisal town, 280 km (174 miles', from the
capital Dhaka, yesterday. (Rafiqur Rahman/Remuers)


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Trees felled by the storming
blocked roads, hampering relief
efforts. "It's an uphill task," said
an official in Barisal.
Fakhruddin Ahmed, head
of Bangladesh's army-backed
interim government, asked
officials on Friday to "ensure
bodies are buried quickly" to
avoid the spread of disease.
The U.S. navy, which
helped after a devastating storm
in 1991, was reportedly ready
to send two ships with helicop-
ters to assist rescue efforts, al-
though Foreign Secretary Touhid
Hossain told Reuters no formal
offer had yet been received.
TV pictures on Saturday
showed people in cyclone-hit
areas returning from shelters to
what now looked like heaps of
debris.
"Where is my home? Where
is my family?" wailed an elderly
woman standing by the flattened
remains of a house covered with
fallen tree branches. "Why have
I come back? How shall we
live'?" said another woman in
Mathbaria village.
Diarrhea was affecting some
areas, one villager said, adding:
"We desperately need food and
clean water."
Red Crescent officials said
some 1,000X) fishermen and about 150
boats were still unaccounted for in
the Bay of Bengal.
Aid officials said da'nage from
the storm, which blew away homes
and ripped out trees and power
lines, was very severe.
Most of Bangladesh was
dark on Friday after the elec-
tricity grid was knocked out.
Parts of Dhaka, the capital city
of 10 million people, were still
without power on Saturday.


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Slovenian unions

stage mass protest for

higher wages
L.JUBLJANA (Reuters) Slovenian trade unions, students
and pensioners staged the largest rally in the country since
its independence in 1991, blocking traffic in the centre of
Ljubljana for several hours yesterday.
According to trade unions, some 70,000 people demanded
a general increase in salaries and pensions due to high inflation
and economic growth in a country that will take over the 6-
month rotating presidency of the European Union in January.
The protest came only two days before the government
faces a parliamentary vote of confidence tomorrow after
Slovenes elected the opposition-backed leftist Danilo Turk as
president last weekend by a wide margin.
"We demand higher wages," head of Slovenia's largest trade
union ZSSS, Dusan Semolic, told the public.
"We have high economic growth, we have high productiv-
ily, we have high profits and high manager rewards. We also
have high inflation and the prices of food are rising. The value


SLOVENIAN workers walk behind a banner which
reads: 'For social Slovenia' during a protest in Ljubljana,
yesterday. (Srdjan Zivulovic/Reuters)
of wages is dropping," he added.
Turk joined the protest while the government was repre-
sented by the Labour Minister Marjeta Cotman who said that
workers deserve a good standard of living and not just survival.
Most economists say a general wage increase could further
fuel inflation, which has been rising steadily since the country
became the first of 10 mostly east European states that joined
the EU in 2004 to adopt the euro in January.
"We raise salaries because of high inflation but than higher
salaries cause further inflation pressures," said Bogomir Kovac,
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SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 18, 2007


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MY SON MUST PAY


Mother of Paramin killer


wants him to surrender


TRINIDAD EXPRESS The
mother of the young man,
who hacked his estranged
lover to death in Paramin on
Thursday night, wants him to
surrender and to pay for the
horrific crime.
"He must pay for his crime
and face the consequences. I
wish he could give himself up.
He did something wrong. I am a
mother and I know what
Sylona's mother is feeling. As
much as I love him she loves
Sylona and Sylona loved
T'nika." the killer's mother said
SaturdayJ
The Sylona she is referring
to is Sylona Constantine whose
attempts to escape misery led
to her being robbed of her life
Thursday night, hacked to death


in front of her daughter T'nika.
by the man she was running
from.
As the man unleashed his
savage violence on the 20-
year-old Constantine. chop-
ping off some of her fingers.
then across the mouth cutting
away her teeth and opening
her skull with two blows.
little T'nika, two. kept run-
ning back and forth between
her mother and the road.
Relatives said T'nika has
been unable to cn' and was not
able to even scream as she wit-
nessed the man, who held her as
a baby. take her mother's life
with the same hands.
The murder took place on
Thursday night and T'nika only
spoke Saturday morning. Her


first words were reportedly
"mammy dead".
As has happened to other
women. Constantine was mur-
dered the night before she was
supposed to go to court to get
a restraining order against the
man who killed her.
Hours before she was killed
Constantine reportedly told co-
workers at the Public Transport
Service Corporation (PTSC)
that she was happy that she had
finally got out of her abusive re-
lationship and was looking for-
ward to her new life of peace.
She had thanked them for
their support throughout her or-
deals with the man.
On Saturday, splattered
blood stains, pieces pf hair and
flesh stained the yard at Caco


Trace, Paramin, where

















CHOPPED TO DEATH:
SYLONA
CONSTANTINE

She was killed around 7.30
p.m., ambushed as she walked
down from her house to go to a
neighbour to collect a phone.
She was being stalked by
the man who had only murder
on his mind.
The 23-year-old suspect
ran after committing his
murderous act and is yet to be
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Applicants should possess a Bachelor of Science Degree
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Working experience in t he field of extension is desirable.

A copy of the job description can be obtained from the office of the Deputy
Permanent Secretary (Administration).
Applications in triplicate, along with Curriculum Vitae, should be sent not laler
than November 30, 2007 to:

The Deputy Permanent Secretary (Administration)
Ministry of Agriculture
Regent Street & Vlissengen Road
Bourda.
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11/18/2007, 7:18 PM


I I I I II I II II I






6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 18, 2(


GUYANA





Editor-in-Chief:
SHARIEF KHAN
Editorial: 227-5216; 227-5204; 226-3243-9
Sports: 225-7174
After hours 226-3243-9
Fax: 227-5208
http://www.guyanachronicle.com
gcletters@yahoo.com
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown, Guyana







"ENEZUELA'S



AGGRESSION

By RICKEY SINGH

GUYANA'S RESPONSE to last Thursday's outrageous
act of aggression by Venezuela in blowing up two dredg-
ing pontoons in sovereign territory of this nation, was to
choose the sober, mature course of diplomacy.
This would be consistent with Guyana's preferred po-
sition under successive governments, prior to and since
independence from Britain, for a peaceful resolution to
the dispute arising from Venezuela's claim to two thirds
of this country's 83,000 square miles of sovereign terri-
tory.
Venezuela's territorial claim has persisted under
successive administrations in Caracas, right down to
President Hugo Chavez's, in the face of the
firm ruling by an 1899 international tribunal that the pre-
vailing demarcated boundaries constitute a "full, perfect
and final settlement..."
In contrast to Guyana's pursued path for an amicable
resolution, so that unhindered economic development
could be undertaken in areas of the Essequibo region-
to which Venezuela continues to arrogantly lay claim-
has now emerged last week's incursion by the Venezu-
elan military into Guyanese territory with invasion of its
airspace and destruction of two pontoons in the Cuyuni
River.
Independent and objective monitors of Guyana-Ven-
ezuela relations may well ask whether that stunning act
of aggression-a most worrying demonstration of mili-
tary force by a "neighbour" with which we share vast, vul-
nerable borders-does not make a mockery of President
Chavez's own expressed commitment to follow a "new
path" in friendly relations with this country?
As diplomatic initiatives were continuing, there came
the assurance from Venezuela's ambassador to Guyana,
Dario Morandy, that investigations were being pursued
to determine the accurate situation, while stating that,
according to initial reports, the incident did not occur in
Guyana's territory.
There are fundamental differences in official prelimi-
nary explanations offered by Guyana and Venezuela; and
it is good to know that "investigations" are being carried
out into the circumstances of the tragedy.
However, the reality is that until proven otherwise,
with hard evidence, Guyana remains the victim of a
crude and unprovoked act of aggression by the Venezu-
elan military and deserves both appropriate apology and
compensation.
More than quiet diplomacy seems also necessary.
The Guyanese people need to be publicly informed about
efforts being made to, for instance, inform our Caribbean
Community partners that have always demonstrated soli-
darity with Guyana.
In the interest of hemispheric peace and good rela-
tions, the Organisation of American States should also
be promptly advised about the blatant show of unpro-
voked aggression. Hopefully, a more informed and de-
tailed response would be forthcoming from the Guyana
Ministry of Foreign Affairs, while we also await a better
response from Caracas than that so far given.
Size and what it lacks in military power should not
translate to forfeiting of Guyana's democratic right to vig-
orously expose this horrible incident to the scrutiny of re-
gional and international public opinion.


Voters who couldn't care less


AFTER perusing Rickford
Burke letter to Stabroek
News on the 17/11/2007 en-
titled "My main criticism was
that the PNC leadership has
no plan" I am left with a
sense of "shock and awe".
Mr. Burke says "It was
Forbes Burnham and the PNC
who rescued Guyana from PPP
racial strife and national destruc-
tion in 1964". Well actually who
were the ones that supported
President Burnham new PNC
party when it was formed? Did
President Burnham know that
his split from the PPP would


cause a division in Guyana case
for self-rule? While the PNC
continues to think it actually
manoeuvred the Americans and
British to get to rule, when it
was the case that the British
and Americans manoeuvred
President Burnham and the
PNC to get what they wanted,
the PNC will continue to be
deemed as unsuitable for Gov-
erning Guyana. Understand this,
the PNC sided with outside
forces, against the rest of
Guyanese, to get to rule.
The Gentleman, Rickford
Burke, then goes on to say


The dishonesty
I have been following the saga on the Convocation, and it clear
and undoubtedly the reasons for the Deans delaying the Con-
vocation were ridiculous. It is evident that there is no nexus
between the issues of the University council and the Convoca-
tion.
One of the issues that the Deans seem to be fussing about is
the appointment of Dr Madan Gopaul as senior lecturer by the
Council.
But the Deans seem to be leaving out one important and sig-
nificant fact, and that is, that for about three years and more Dr
Gopaul had petitioned for a promotion to senior lecturer but to no
avail, and was denied by the Deans. Hence, Dr Gopaul appealed to
the Council and after careful evaluation, the Council promoted Dr
Madan Gopaul to senior lecturer.
What is important to note is that the Council is the supreme
governing body at the University, and has the authority to imple-
ment.any changes or policies that it feels necessary and appropri-
ate and in the best interest of the University of Guyana.
Also, after the Deans met with the Pro-chancellor in Oc-
tober, the Deans agreed to review the students' profiles so as
not to have a postponement of the Convocation. This agree-
ment was breached because the Deans continue to refuse to
meet and clearly this shows the dishonesty.

KIMBERLY JAMES


Freddie and

his vitriol

Freddie's hatred for and bitterness against this government
has become so pronounced that one wonders what is the real
motive behind this vitriol. Is it that though he has academic
skills, he is not among the favoured? I would tend to believe
that is so because Freddie speaks of the PPP's lack of a reser-
voir of intellectual skills to service the state sector.
So the power company has failed, according to Freddie and this
is because of an incompetent government that cannot run a salt goods
shop. Freddie is like the proverbial ostrich, so therefore he would
not be able to see due to his head being buried.
Though it can't run a salt goods shop, this government has been
given so many debt-write offs by the International Monetary Fund
and other countries! And why is this so? Guyana has built a satis-
factory track record of reforms with respect to social and macro-
economic and structural policy implementation. For a country to
be granted debt relief, it must satisfy certain criteria.
Not being able to run this salt goods shop, this government
has reduced the US$2.1billion debt to about $700million today.
This definitively is a reflection of poor management, isn't it?

STEVEN BERNARD


Seems Deans are

politically motivated
After following the many articles on the delay in the Univer-
sity Convocation I feel compelled to pen this letter.
Why would people who are academicians hold hundreds of stu-
dents' future to ransom? Why were they deliberately not meeting
to agree on the date of the Convocation? I am aware that without
graduating many persons cannot get jobs and by applying delaying
tactics these academicians may have hampered some people's job
prospects.
It would appear as though these Deans are politically motivated.
Why then, they who have been found out are now calling for
certain persons to resign? If this is not a ploy, and if this is not
political, what then is it?
I see that the Convocation will now be held on December
8. Who has forced them to agree on that date? Or is it that
their act has been exposed and they are trying to save face?


"And it was Desmond Hoyte
and the PNC who brought
about the so-called restoration
of democracy in 1992. What im-
provement has there been to
that same "democracy" brought
about by Desmond Hoyte?"
So a political party decides
to pursue the undemocratic
route then, when they realized
they did not make any headway,
decide to shout "we democratic
now". Thank us for it.
Mr. Burke then goes on to
say that the PNCR is under
threat from the PPP/C Govern-
ment "hegemony". Hello? Op-
position parties ARE always
under threat from Government
"hegemony". Simply put, the
Government tries to maintain or
improve its majority, while Op-
position parties try to improve
their votes. Except, in Guyana
where they are both trying to
undermine each other.
It should be instructive for
Mr. Burke to know that the
PPP/C obtained 37.4% of the
voting population. That means,
there was 62.6% of the votes
up for grabs. The fact that there
was voters apathy is not just a


Government problem. It is 1
Opposition as well that failed
gain these voters.
Simply put Rickfor
you're wrong in your "asses
ment" about a PPP/C Govei
ment "hegemony". A 37.4
does not constitute a "heg
mony".
Incidently Rickford, wh
you're at that drawing boar,
assume as per your letter ab(
"restoration of democracy" tl
you mean prior to 1992 demi
racy did not exist in Guya
That, taken together with i
decline of the living stand
should have been enough for
majority of the electorate
support a change of Gove
ment.
What I am getting at, 1\
Burke, is the PNC gain
128,000 votes in 1992. TI
means that regardless of h
the PNC performs, how d
operate things were in I
country, etc, the PNC ha
significant amount of the '
ers who COULDN'T CA
LESS.

SEAN ADA]


At last
At last, the Deans have pushed aside their egos and met as
Academic Board to approve the potential Granduands' prof
for the 2007 Convocation.
Students who have studied for four long years can finally
ebrate their hard work with their family and friends. These
dents can now move from being granduands to becoming gradua
However, the announcement of December 8 as Convocation
not come without controversy, as the Deans called for the resign
tion of the Pro-Chancellor, Dr Prem Misir and long outstanc
Council member Dr Nanda Gopaul. If anything, these two individ
should be commended for putting the pressure on the Deans to
their act together and meet as an Academic Board to finalize
2007 Convocation.
What is certain is that the Deans have not yet reali
that students' priority comes first.

DWAYNE NAR


The Deans

refused to meet
The Deans at the University of Guyana, in an act of defia
deliberately refused to meet as an Academic Board to re,
students' profile for Convocation.
I would like to know, whether these Academicians who call tl
selves 'Deans' can produce to the public their publications
completed research that they have done?
The credibility of the University is at stake, and what is vi
important, is that these 'Deans' who are charged with senior
demic responsibility should produce and have appropriate acad
publications. If these Deans do not possess appropriate acad
profiles then the University of Guyana would have a hard time
regional, national and international credibility.
So please Deans, can we see your publications anc
search for the good of all Guyana?

ALICIAMAI


Tans oep y views and opinions
Dear Readers
Thanks for expressing your Views and optntonS
throuthWhat Our Facders SaY
Space limitations pay ictate how mrn of YCur
letters w btihn a single edition, but do keep on
lters we publish in a sin
',n01nlg. -
We ask only that you be as brief as possible and
that you deal with issues rather thanwith







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 18, 2007 7


WI Cricket-from




'crisis' back to 'glory'



Three 'wise men' report to WICB


THREE VERY respected wise men of the Caribbean Commu-
nity have come forward with a prescribed, practical approach to
lift West Indies cricket out of its 'crisis state' and return it to
its 'former glory'.
Their ideas are well crafted in a comprehensive reader-friendly
report officially submitted to the West Indies Cricket Board last
month with the understanding that it be made public for the benefit
of the real owners of our cricket-the region's people-and that an
implementation programme be actively pursued.
Comprising a "Governance Committee on West Indies Cricket",
appointed by the West Indies Cricket Board in February this year
under then President Ken Gordon, the trio of wise men-whose
choice had the full backing of CARICOM Heads of Government,
are:
The former long-serving Prime Minister of Jamaica, P.J.
Patterson, one of the most dynamic political personalities of the
CARICOM region; Dr. Alister McIntyre, distinguished scholar,
thinker and former Vice-Chancellor of the UWI; and Dr. Ian
McDonald, outstanding author, social commentator and former busi-
ness executive.
What they have in common, beyond their known commitment
to the progress of the Caribbean and welfare of its people, is a
"shared addiction", as they admit, to our most famous game, cricket,
which they recognize as "an inseparable ingredient of the Caribbean
socio-political fabric".
Cricket is the sport for which the Patterson-led committee has
offered a working plan to enable a massive overhaul of the gover-
nance structure, stating from its "cradle"-schools' cricket-to mak-
ing a reality of a modem age Cricket Academy, hopefully during
2008.
Reflected in the committee's observations and recommendations
are helpful inputs from knowledgeable regional academic and sports
personalities, among.them were:
Professor Hilary Beckles, Principal of the UWI Cave Hill
Campus; (on the functioning of the 'cricket academy system'); Pro-
fessor Winston McGowan of the University of Guyana (with a
number of working papers on development of cricket); and Dr. Eddie
Greene, Assistant Secretary General of CARICOM (for knowledge
and experienced shared); plus an array of reports and other submis-
sions at levels of government, private sector and, of course the net-
work of national/regional cricket associations resulting from invited
consultations.

IMPLEMENTATION
Having earlier submitted an interim report, the. final work. ed-
ited by Carol Collins, was made available to the WICB on October
20 to coincide with a meeting held in Barbados.
Strangely, however, and contrary to what the committee had
expected, that meeting avoided a formal presentation and quietly
settled to posting the comprehensive report on the Board's website.
Question now for new WICB President Julian Hunte and his
Board colleagues. is how they intend to popularise thi committee's
report in the consciousness of the cricket-loving people of the Car-
ibbean and explain some of the implementation strategies to be pur-
sued.
What is at stake is the re-branding of West Indies cricket to
once again revive the spirit of West Indians in support of the game


for which this region is best known worldwide.
Within recent years consistent poor performances, in and out
of the region, have resulted in much anguish and bitterness and also
stirred yearnings for a return to a period when fame and fortunes
earned our team's envious international applause.

RECOMMENDATIONS
The recommended new governance structure of the WICB calls
for, among other proposals:
Scrapping the name,WICB in favour of Cricket West Indies
(CWI) with a two-tiered system:
The first will comprise a 23-member Cricket West Indies Coun-
cil (CWIC) involving a wide-cross section of stakeholders to help
guide the development of the game with specific policies and strat-
egies.
The CWIC will appoint the President, Vice-President and
the Executive Directors who are not appointed by the Territorial
Boards.
The second tier, the CWIB (Cricket West Indies Board),
will consist of 15 members-President, Vice-President and 13
directors (six of them nominated by the Territorial Boards); a
cricket director appointed on the basis of nominations from
the Territorial Boards, plus other directors chosen by
CARICOM; the West Indies Players Association and other bod-
ies for their special expertise in operational areas; plus a Chief
Executive Officer to be responsible for management of the day-
to-day affairs.
CWIB/WIPA relations: It is proposed that both be represented
on a Standing Commitw- cha;,"ed with r'"nonsibility of ne"oliat-
ing and settling ter;ai, '- ., 1 .
before the commencement of a tour;
With a view to avoiding recurring conflicts between the Board
and the Association, the secretariat of the CWIB would endeavour
to have readily available services of a pool of industrial practitio-
ners with "good track records and proven experience".
Discipline and Remuneration: Implementing a firm policy of dis-
cipline., including appropriate sanctions, against defaulting players
as part of a determined approach to take team performance to "a
higher level".

ENFORCING SANCTIONSg
It is felt that the Board has not been "sufficiently resolute" in
following up identified weaknesses of individual players. "Enforce-
ment must be rigid and sanctions must be consistent", said the com-
mittee. emphasising that "discipline reinforces success and quick-
ens recovery from failure..."
On, the other hand, the committee feels that consistent with
the practices elsewhere, the .remuneration of players should be based
on an agreed combination of basic pay and incentives for perfor-
mance. with the latter being given progressive emphasis.
Media/Public relations: The section devoted to this aspect, in-
cludes why .the Board should not simply function as the "official
purveyor of information on the ganie", hut treat the media as an
"integral partner", with representation oil the proposed 23-mem-
her Council and supported with professional slaff and equipped
with up-to-date technology.
Cricket Clubs: The Board. in cooperation with its Territorial


The











CoIlumn


Boards, must address, as "an urgent priority", the serious question
of the "inadequate funding of clubs" to ensure their ability to carry
out critical functions.
Further, that an audit be commissioned into the state of club
cricket in the various territories to better guide decisions on how to
approach the resuscitation that is viewed as "vital for the return of
West Indies cricket to global ascendancy..."
20/20 cricket: The five-year agreement signed by the Board and
American entrepreneur Sir Allen Stanford covering the 20/20 series,
was commended by the governance committee.
Note was taken of the consensus by the 14 West
Indian "legends" serving as directors that the series "will
contribute significantly to the development of West Indies cricket".
However, the committee felt it necessary to observe that in
the revamped governance administration, the Board "must re-
main master of the destiny and structure of the game in the
region..."

ECONOMIC INITIATIVES
Economic and Financial issues: Both the Board and the region's
governments are urged to "move speedily to solidify and expand"
linkages between cricket and other economic activities as part of a
new drive towards "the emergence of a broadly-based service
economy".
This, it is felt. could contribute towards "cushioning the im-
p;c' e current -.itiu' asriculturalindustries,
moving towards new pa .',,. co,,oni;c gio, ':vi/id development..."
Further, that consideration be seriously given to linking
cricket as a "major tourist attraction ', by utlising the legacy
of "Cricket World Cup 2007 in the form of infrastructure and
organisational expertise, in the designing and implementing
of programmes to foster "sports tourism" in different parts of
the Caribbean region. .
An essential feature for such an initiative would be the con-
tracting by the Board of "special field investigators" for the pur-
pose of preparing "specific feasibility and pre-investment studies"
to guide investment promotion. This step has been recommended
to be a "major focus" of the work of the Board's secretariat.
Governments are also encouraged to play "
role" in cricket development at the national levei, especially in giv-
ing required greater support for schools, clubs and women's cricket.
Since the WICB had established the governance committee, fol-
lowing consultation with CARICOM leaders; against the backdrop
of recurring crises in the game. it is now for the Board to inform the
public how soon it intends to announce official acceptance of the
three wise men's report and initiatives to be taken towards system-
atic implementation.
It may be useful for the governance committee, having com-
pleted its mandate, to be invited to offer suggestions on the
structure and functions of the implementation mechanisms to
be established to make a reality, as early as practicable, of the
vision for restoration of West Indies cricket to its much yearned
for "former glory".


(The writer is a business.
executive and former
Caribbean diplomat)

It looks as if Pakistan will
again .be suspended from the
councils of the Common-
wealth, a group of 53 coun-
tries made up of Britain and
many of its former colonies
including 1.1 from the Carib-
bean.
-President Perez Musharraf
has -made it clear that he is ig-
noring an ultimatum given to
him b.y the Commonwealth
Ministerial Action Group
(CMAG), a body set up in
1995 by Commonwealth Heads
of Government to police and
enforce rules that the Common-
wealth imposed upon itself for .
membership.
The CMAG statement is-
sued on November 12th was un-
equivocal. Either President.'
Musharraf meet its demands or
"at its next meeting on 22 No-
vember if, after review. of
progress, Pakistan has failed to


implement these necessary mea-
sures, it will su.spcnd Pakistan
from the Councils of the Com-
monwealth".
CMAG set out five mea-
sures: Musharralf to give up be-
ing Chief oflthe army; repeal of
the state of emergency he has
imposed and restoration of: the
constitution and the indepen-


dcnce of the judiciary; release of
detainees including politicians,
lawyers, journalists and the
Chief Justice; lifting curbs on
the media; and creating condi-
tions to hold parliamentary dlec-
tions.
On the day after the
CMAG ultimatum, the Pakistan
Foreign Office said, "Pakistan
will follow its own roadmap to
transition to democracy as out-
lined by the President,. and de-
cisions on issues of vital impor-
tance -will be taken in accordance
with our national interests and
requirements, not in observance
of any artificially set timelines
from outside."
Come November 22nd,
then, the Pakistan government


should be loid formally by
CMAG that it is suspended
from the councils of the Com-
monwcalth.
In anticipation of that an-
nouncement, the Pakistan gov-
ernment will be making no plans
t6 send a delegation to a Con-
ference of Commonwealth
Heads of-Government which is
to be held in Uganda from 23rd
. to 25th November.
Of course, the Pakistan gov-
ernment shouldn't have been
part of the. Commonwealth coun-
cils since 1999 when it was sus-
pended after General Musharraf
first'seized power in a coup.
But, it was allowed to re-
turn to the Commonwealth fold
in 2004 even though, in fact,


nothing had really changed.
Musharraf was then, as he is*
now, both President. and Chief
of the Armt. Then, as now, key
opposition political players
were denied the right to cam-
paign against him. Some oppo.-
sition figures, such as Benazir
Bhutto, were exiled and threat-
ened with Imprisonment on a
wide range of charges, and oih-
'ers like the popular former Pa-
kistan cricket captain, Imran
Khan, were denied the right to
campaign.
What had changed in 2004
had little to do with adherence
to the Commonwealth prin-
ciples; it'had much more to do
with Musharraf tying-up with
"U.S. President George.W Bush


and Britain's then Prime Minis-
ter Tony Blair after the 9/'
events as an ally to fight al-
Qaeda and Osama bin Laden.
To help cover Musharraf in
respectability, there was nudg-
ing and winkifig to allow his
government back into Common-
wealth councils.
Over the last three years
conditions within Pakistan de-
teriorated.
Those. conditions reached
' a new low this year when
Musharraf had the- Chief
Justice removed from office
on allegations of corruption
and was forced to see him re-
instated until he dismissed
Please turn to page ten


11/18/2007, 8:52 PM


I It I re






8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 18, 20(


Law and Order challenges:


(hutchlin @ gmail.com)

LAST Thursday's Trinidad
'Guardian newspaper pub-
lished a heart-wrenching pic-
ture of middle-aged mother
Joyce Des Vignes, sprawled
out on her back on the com-
pound of the Holy Trinity Ca-
thedral in the capital, her
arms out-stretched as dozens


of grieving mourners, too
helpless themselves to offer
any comfort, surrounded her.
Des Vignes is the mother of
29-year old Sheldon who was
killed by a police officer on
Diwali Day. Witnesses insisted
Mr. Des Vignes, a lather of two,
was executed in cold blood
while attempting to stop two
policemen from raining blows


Notice is here by given
That the Twenty-Third Annual General Meeting of
Republic Bank Limited will be held at the Le Meridien
Pegasus Hotel, Seawall Road, Kingston. Georgetown.
on Monday, December 10, 2007 at 17:00 hours
(5:00 p.m.) for the following purposes:

1. To receive the Report of the Directors and the
Auditors and to approve the Audited Accounts for
the year ended September 30, 2007.

2. To re-elect three Directors to fill offices vacated
by those retiring from the Board by rotation in
accordance with the By-laws namely:
Mr. Nigel M. Baptiste, Mr. Richard Vasconcellos
and Mr. Derwin M. Howell.

3. To elect Mr. Edwin H. Gooding and
Mr. John N. Alves who were appointed to fill
casual vacancies as Directors in accordance
with the By-laws.

4. To increase the number of Directors.

5. To appoint Mrs. Yolande M. Foo as Director.

6. To re-appoint theAuditors. Messrs Ram & Mc Rae.

And the following special business namely:

7. To consider and if thought fit pass resolutions
relating to:

(a) Dividends.
(b) Directors' service agreements providing for their
remuneration; and
(c) Remuneration of the auditors.

8 To consider any other business that may be
conducted at an Annual General Meeting.

BY ORDER OF THE BOARD
J.N. Alves
Corporate Secretary


Registered Office:
1 5; .-: '- A' i / ra '
North Currir,,... ..
Georgetown. Guyana
November 5, 2007.

N.B. Only stockholders may attend.

Any member entitled to attend and vote is entitled
to appoint a proxy to attend and vote instead of
him/her.

A proxy need not be a member of the Company
The instrument appointing a proxy must bear a
G$10 revenue stamp and deposited at the
Registered Office of the Company not less than
48 hours before the time for holding the meeting.

Any Corporation which is a member of the
Company may, by resolution of its Directors or
other governing body, authorize such person as
it thinks fit to act as Its representative at the
meeting (By-law 86).


on his cousin.
As last rites were being per-
formed on Mr. Des Vignes, the
Director of Public Prosecutions'
office in Port-of-Spain returned
a file to police investigators
probing the killing of five
people, four young men and a
woman in mid-August, also by
the police.
The file on the killing was
sent back as it did not contain
the key information the foren-
sic report relating to the swabs
taken from the deceased which
would indicate whether they
discharged guns as claimed by
the police or were killed in cold
blood as relatives reported.
When the autopsies were
completed, relatives told mem-
bers of the media that no gun
powder residue was found on
any of the victims.
Quite recently, a police
officer was acquitted for mur-
der of a 19-year old man af-
ter claiming that his mini Uzi
submachine gun went off ac-
cidentally.
A gun expert testified that
it was impossible for such a gun
to discharge accidentally.
Last year, however, a police
constable was convicted for the
January 2004 murder of a young
man in the full glare of party
goers. It was the first time since
Trinidad and Tobago's indepen-
dence in 1962 that a police of-
ficer had been convicted of a
murder committed while on
duty.
For this year so far, there
has been 31 incidents in which
people have been killed by po-
lice, the highest in four years.
Amnesty International also
claims that between 2003-2006,
there were 37 killings by state
agents in Trinidad and Tobago.


Given the frequency and
suspiciousness over some of the
killings by officers of the law,
will there come a time when we
cannot distinguish police from
thief or in this case, from mur-
derers'?
It cannot be comforting for
anyone that police officers are
themselves being accused of ex-
ecutions particularly as the
country continues to witness the
alarming increase in the rate of
homicides.
It is neither reassuring that
guns are disappearing from po-
lice stations and that police of-
ficers homes have been raided
by other police officers for.the
missing weapons.
Last year, a gun used in the
murder of a young Trinidadian
man who died while trying to
protect his mother and sister
from bandits was traced as the
gun missing from a police sta-
tions months before.
So far for the year, up to the
time of writing, 331 murders
were recorded in Trinidad and
Tobago. In 2006 as a whole, the
homicide figure was 368.
In response to a letter
from a man whose nephew
was brutally murdered sev-
eral days ago, including hav-
ing the skin of his face peeled
off and his eyes gouged out,
artist LeRoy Clarke talked
about a malaise, a diseased
moment in our space and
time that has saturated us
with unrecognisable malady
and torture.
Fact is, the disease has been
allowed to fester for far too long
and evil in some of its worst
form has been oozing out from
its putrid sore, causing the
stench of death to pervade
throughout the land.


NATIONAL COMMUNICATIONS NETWORK INC,


The National Communications Network Inc. invites
suitably qualified Bidders to submit bids for the
provision of maintenance service for our Air
Condition Unils at all of our locations:

a. Head Office- Homestretch Avenue
b. Sparendaam
lewAmsterdam)
jeberry Hill, Watooka, Richmond


L .i ient ,ne above works can be uplifted
from the cashier at the National Communication
Network Inc. for a non-refundable fee of $2 000
Submission of Bids must be in a sealed envelope,
and clearly marked on the top left-hand corner
"Provision of Maintenance for AC Units" to all
Locations.
Tenders must be accompanied by valid NIS and Tax
Compliance Certificates (either of which should be in
the name of the individual or firm) must be deposited
with the Human Resources Manager. NCN no later
than November 15, 2007.

Dale Johnson
Human Resources Manager
National Communications Network Inc.
Homestretch Avenue, Georgetown

National Communications Network Inc. reserves the
right to reject any Tender without assigning any
reason.


No doubt, the new Gov-
ernment of Prime Minister
Patrick Manning will con-
tinue to have major chal-
lenges on its hand to bring
some sort of control of the
lawlessness that has taken
over the country, or else it can
only get worse.
I'm not sure what signals
Mr. Manning was sending the
country, though, when he re-ap-


pointed Martin Joseph as his
Minister of National Security,
despite his poor record in crime
reduction over the past two
years.
One would have thought
that with his dismal perfor-
mance. the Prime Minister
would have taken his chance
with another person at least to
try and instill some level of con-
fidence in the population, which
is what is needed more than ever.
The murders taking place in
the country can be put in
mainly two categories domes-
tic and gang-related.
It is obvious that the gov-
ernment cannot take the blame
for the murders that are domes-
tic-related or crimes of passion.


But they surely can do son
thing about the gang-related v
lence that is taking place, up a
down in the cast-west corrit
of the country.
The Express newspaper.
an editorial last week, in lamei
ing the high crime rate, refer
to the unsavory relationship 1-
tween the government and gai
leaders and apportioning contr
of multi million dollar sta
projects to them and the rt
ing party's one-step, two-dan
with the gang leaders, who
some occasions are described
community leaders and at ol
ers, being blamed for the me
hem in the society.
Let us also not forget th
Mr. Manning has responsible
ity for national security
the Caribbean Communi
(CARICOM) and has on mc
than one occasion sought
highlight the threats to o
democracy from drug-deali
criminal gangs such as th(
operating openly in his cot
try.
So, Mr. Joseph, despite
record, starts off his new m
date for the next five years m
challenges of cleaning up the!
lice service of rogue and corr
police officers and impleme
ing the hard measures to go
ter the criminal gangs.
And while the governm
has the bigger role in going a:
the drug-dealing criminal gar
responsibility also lies on
churches, the mosques and
mandirs to know more ab
their communities in which tl
operate, not only reaching
to their own parishioners, bu
others who are by the way-si
There is also a person
responsibility on each ont
us in various aspects of i
everyday lives whether i
in the neighbourhood, in
offices, driving on the roE
dealing with one another
allow our humanness
what is right and wrong gu
us.


TEL: 2 2 5-4475/226- 3 2 4 3 -9


PROPERTY FOR SALE
BY TENDER


c Lot 48 (also known as Lot 89) Duke Stree
Kingston, Georgetown, with the building
and erections thereon.


Tenders must be sealed in an envelope market
"Tender for Sale of Property" and delivered t
P. 0. Box 12133no later than 26th Novembej
2007.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 18, 2007 9


HIV MICROBICIDES



FOR WOMEN A



VIABLE OPTION


SINCE 1981. HIV/AIDS have
claimed the lives of 25
million people globally and
orphaned about 15 million
children. Sub-Saharan Africa
in 2006 carried about 3
million new infections; and
these infections exceed those
for the other parts of the
world merged.
More than 80% of
heterosexual transmission of the
virus today is responsible for
most HIV infections; and
women, due to biological and
cultural raison d'etre, experience
asymmetrical anguish from the
AIDS pandemic.
Today, I stumbled on an
article in The Graduate on HIV/
AIDS from my Alma Mater
Queen's University, Belfast.
This article notes that
Chair in Pharmaceutics and
Director of Pharmaceutical
Sciences Research in the School
of Pharmacy Professor David
Woolfson and Lecturer in
Pharmaceutics Dr. Karl Malcolm
of Queen's University of Belfast
are conducting pioneering
research to fight HIV in Sub-
Saharan Africa.
These Pharmacists
concentrate on a controlled
release of multiple HIV
microbicides from vaginal rings
to prevent the heterosexual


transmission of HIV in women.
Woolfson and Malcolm
are part of an international
research consortium headed by
HIV Researcher Professor Robin
Shattock from St. George's
Medical School, London.
And the International
Partnership for Microbicides
(IPM). Washington DC, in


laboratory is set for this
month.
Woolfson notes that: "To
protect women during
heterosexual intercourse, the
first option is to vaginally
deliver an agent, known as a
microbicide, that will block the
infection. The other approach is
to develop a vaccine to provide


IN the absence of a preventive HIV vaccine,
microbicides present a viable option to
condoms in the area of primary prevention
of HIV. And microbicides could empower
women to shield themselves and their
partners; also, women can effectively
control the use of microbicides, and would
not have need of cooperation or even
consent from their sexual partners.


acknowledging the pioneering
work of Woolfson and Malcolm,
will make available US$1.5
million to the School of
Pharmacy. Queen's University,
Belfast, for the creation of a new
research unit to continue work
on HIV microbicides.
This new laboratory
will administer several
projects that would include
polymeric vaginal rings (IVR)
for release of microbicides.
Inauguration of this new


widespread immunity to the
virus. Because of the many
hurdles to be overcome before a
vaccine can be developed, we are
hoping that the microbicide
approach will be quicker and
will allow us to gain some
control over the pandemic in the
medium term."
Woolfson, Malcom, and
others, in the American
Journal of Drug Delivery in
2006, explain that the
definitive prevention tool,


VACANCY


CASHIER


The Guyana Lottery Company Limited invites applications for the
position of CASHIER.



To promote and maintain efficient customer service and goodwill.


Sell lotto and other game tickets.
Redeem '..'inning tickets for all Lottery games.
Advise and assist customers in playing Lottery games.
Interact with customers in a polite and efficient manner to ensure
maximum customer satisfaction and goodwill.



CXC Mathematics & English (Grades 1/11)
Cashier/Customer Service experience
Flexible working hours
Must have a great personality
Knowledge of Lotto games
Age 23 +
Written applications to
The General Manager,
357 Lamaha Street,
North Cummingsburg, Georgetown,
by Tuesday, 20th November, 2007


that is, a safe, inexpensive,
and effective vaccine, is
nowhere around the corner,
notwithstanding gigantic
efforts over the last twenty
years. And so the Journal
states that women .could use
this vaginally applied HIV
microbicide in 5 years' time.
However, when this
vaginal microbicide becomes
available, first-time users may
utilize the customary semi-solid
formulations.
The World Health
Organization (WHO) makes the
case for sustaining the
promotion of microbicides.


IUISPECUUL'ADS


Nolwilihi'anding knowledge of
IlIIV pr.ctilion siralcgics. 11IV
11'an1 t',ll 'I ii I l 111m ils
disluI'binglh hihI II deI eloping
countries. parlictliirly along
women.
In lhe absence of a
preventive HIV vaccine,
microbicides present a viable
option to condoms in the area
of primary prevention of HIV.
And microbicides could
empower women to shield
themselves and their partners;
also, women can effectively
control the use of microbicides,
and would not have need of
cooperation or even consent
from their sexual partners.
Clearly, increasing
feminization of AIDS
demonstrates that AIDS
strategies have failed to
attend to women's needs.
And in 2006, UNAIDS
and WHO claim that 17.7
million women were living with
HIV; that is, about half of adults


living with HIV and AIDS are
women; and this disturbingly
high rate continues to victimize
women.
Well, without a
preventive vaccine,
microbicides may be a viable
answer for women, especially
in developing countries, in
the medium term.


Co-operative Republic of Guyana
Ministry of Agriculture
National Drainage and Irrigation Authority

1 The National Drainage and Irrigation Authority, Ministry of Agriculture invites bids from
suitably qualified and experienced bidders to undertake the following projects:

a.) Construction of Drainage Structure at I" Canal, Crabwood (Creek. Region 6
b.) Construction of Drainage Structure at 2"' Canal, Crabwood Creek. Region 6
c.) Construction of Drainage Structure at3"' Canal. Crabwood Creek, Region 6
d.) Construction of Drainage Structure at 4"' Canal, Crabwood Creek, Region 6
e.) Construction of Drainage Structure at 5'" Canal. Crabwood Creek, Region 6

2. tiddinm will be conducted l ..., te National competitivee Bidding (N('B) procedures,
speciflid in the Procurement Act 2)3.

3. Interested clihblc )bidders ima inspecCi he Bidding Documniiis and obiain further
informnalion liom the Office of' the Chief Executive Officer,. National Drainage and
Irrig action Authority during normal x working hours.
4. Bid docunlenls can he upliiced from the office of the National Drainage and Irrigation
Authority. Ministry ofAgriculture. Rcegent Street and Vlissengen Road. G(eorgetown upon
paymicilt ol a noi-ricfunddahlc 'c ,i' five thouis.and dollars (%15.000) in favour of the
Permnw;in Secretary. Vlinil* o'A.-ricuhure for each bhid document.

IBids ,,hall he subnittled in a plait sealed cixelope bearing no ldeniificationi of the of
ihte iddcli and marked on l1le lop left-hand corner "'Tender for


Bttd' shall be addressed to:

The Chairman
National Procuremnent and Tender Administration Board
Miinistrx of Finance
Main and UIrquhart Streets
(Georgetown

and deposited in the tender box at the aboxe address not later lfihan 09:00 h on Tuesday 11'
December, 2007. Electronic biddini- will not be permitted. Latc bids will be rejected.

6. Bid, will be opened in the presence of those bidders or their representatives who choose to
attend at 09:00 h on Tuesday I1'" December..2007 in the Boardroom of the National
Procurement and Tender Adminisi ration Board, Ministry of Finance at the above address.

7. All bids must be accompanied by valid certificates of compliance from the Manager of the
National Insurance Scheme and tie Conimissionerofthe Inland Revenue Department.

,. All bids must be accompanied by a bid security amounting to not less than 2% of the bid


9. The National Procurement and Tender Administration. Ministry of Finance reserves the
right to reject any or all bids without assigning any reason whatsoever and not cessarily to
award to the lowest bid.



Chief Executive Officer
National Drainage and Irrigation Authority


11/18/2007, 8:54 PM






SUN~IJWAY ,RONIGLl,'N vi~enmtmm. 'RO4i,?


SHAUL Mofaz, the Israeli de-
fence minister, is not a fan of
Mohammed ElBaradei, the
head of the International
Atomic Energy Agency. In fact,
he wants him fired. "The poli-
cies followed by ElBaradei
endanger world peace.
His irresponsible attitude of
sticking his head in the sand over
Iran's nuclear programme should
lead to his impeachment,"
Mofaz said during a visit to
Washington in early November.
Mofaz was getting his re-
taliation in first. As he foresaw,
the IAEA director's report on
Iran's uranium enrichment
programme, released on 14 No-
vember, said that Tehran was
years away from an ability to
make nuclear weapons.
Not only that, but he said
that Iran is complying with a
work plan agreed with the IAEA
last August to clear up the re-
maining questions about a
project that the Iranians insist
was only ever about making fuel
for civilian nuclear power sta-
tions. How can you bomb a
country, or even impose serious
sanctions on it, if the head of
the IAEA won't accuse it of
seeking nuclear weapons?
Well. you can if you really
want to. It was the same
Mohammed ElBaradei who re-
ported to the United Nations
Security Council on 14 Febru-
ary. 2003 that "We have, to date,
found no evidence of ongoing
prohibited nuclear or nuclear-re-
lated activities in Iraq." The
United
States and Britain insisted
that their intelligence said oth-
erwise. Iraq was duly invaded.
and nobody even apologised
when no "prohibited nuclear or


nuclear-related activities" were
found.
ElBaradei must feel a strong
sense of deja vu as his reports
on Iran four years later get the
same treatment in the major
Western countries. French De-
fence Minister Herve Morin re-
sponded that "Our information,
which is backed up by other
countries, is contrary Ito Mr.
ElBaradei's comments]" as if
Western intelligence agencies
had a strong record in this field.
For the simple-minded,
White House spokesperson
Dana Perino offered an even
clearer proof of Iran's wicked-
ness. Iran, she said, is "enrich-
ing and reprocessing uranium,
and the reason that one does
that is to lead towards a nuclear
weapon." Case closed.
Apart from the eight nuclear
weapons powers (the US. Brit-
ain, France, Russia, China. In-
dia. Pakistan and Israel), four
other countries already have
plants on their territory for "en-
riching and reprocessing ura-
nium" under IAEA safeguards:
Japan, Germany, the Nether-
lands and Brazil.
Argentina, Australia and
South Africa are also build-
ing or actively considering
uranium enrichment facili-
ties, again under IAEA safe-
guards. So there was some
rapid back-pedalling at the
White House when a journal-
ist inquired if all these coun-
tries are also seeking nuclear
weapons.
U.S. National Security
Council spokesman Gordon
Johndroe was wheeled out to
"clarify" Dana Perino's state-
ment. "Each country is differ-
ent. but obviously Dana was


asked and was talking about
Iran." he explained. In other
words, the real proof that Iran
is seeking nuclear weapons lies
in the fact that we know in our
hearts that it is evil.
It really is as simple as that.
Iran's goal by its own account
is precisely the same as that of
Argentina, Australia or South
Africa: to acquire the ability to
enrich uranium for nuclear
power generation under full
IAEA safeguards. This is per-


fectly legal, and indeed is the
"inalienable right" of every sig-
natory under the Nuclear Non-
Proliferation Treaty (which Iran
has signed).
The problem is that this
same ability to enrich uranium
for nuclear power generation
also confers the ability to enrich
it much more for use in nuclear
weapons. So long as the IAEA
safeguards are in place that
won't happen, but if a country
later quits the NPT and expels
the IAEA (as North Korea did
in 2003), it doesn't take long to


MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS & COMMUNICATIONS
LO-1094/SF-GY: MAHAICA ROSIGNOI. ROAD PROJECT
SUPPLY OF COMPUTERS & ACCESSORIES

The Government of Guyana (GOG) has received financing from the Inter-American Developnment
Bank (IADB) for the Mahaica .o Rosignol Road Rehabilitation Project. It is intended that part ofthe
proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible payments for the procurement of C('omputer
Equipment.
The Government of Guyana through Ministry of Public Works & Communications invites sealed
quotations from eligible suppliers for the supply of the following items: Four (4) Desktop PC's,
One (1) Laptop, Two (2) Printers and Accessories.

Interested suppliers may obtain specifications and further information from the Coordinator, Works
Services Group, Fort Street. Kingston, Georgetown during police hours: 8:00 h 16:30 h Mondays
to Friday. Invitations for Quotations inclusive of Specifications and Quotation Forms can also. be
obtained from the Office of the Co-ordinator, at the aforementioned address Phone No. 226 0650
Ext. 108 and E-mail address wsg(.d ewirelessgy.com

Procurement will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) procedures.
specified in the procurement Act 2003, and is open to all suppliers fiom member countries of the
IADB.

Quotations must be placed in sealed envelopes, addressed to the Address given below and deposited
in the Tender Box of the Ministry of Public Works and Communications before 09.00 h on
Thursday 29"' November 2007. Late Quotations will be rejected. Quotations will be opened in the
presence of the suppliers' representatives who choose to attend in person at the address given below
at.09:00h on the closing date. All Quotations from local suppliers must be accompanied by valid
GRA and NIS Compliance Certificates. GOG reserves the right to accept or reject any or all
quotations at any time during the procurement process.

The address for submission of quotations is:

The Chairman
Ministerial Tender Board
Ministry of Public Works & Communications
Wight's Lane. Kingston
Georgetown.
SGuyana


start making bombs. It's really
a question of trust. Nobody
thinks Argentina will do that;
lots of people fear that Iran
would.
Suspicions of Iran are even
greater because much of its early
work on uranium enrichment
was done secretly with equip-
ment bought on the black mar-
ket. There is a plausible expla-
nation for this ever since the
revolution of 1979, a US-led
boycott has made it almost im-
possible for Iran to buy nuclear
technology legally but it


Iran: The irrelevance of evidence


doesn't help Tehran's credibil-
ity now.
All ElBaradei can do is to
assess whether Iran is obeying
international law, but that is of
little interest to Israel and the
Western governments that are
convinced, rightly or wrongly,
that Iran's ultimate goal is
nuclear weapons.
That is why the issue was
taken away from the IAEA two
years ago and transferred to
the UN Security Council,
where the Western great pow-
ers can simply declare that
Iran is a threat to the peace
and impose sanctions on it -
if they can get the Russians
and the Chinese to go along


Common .lwealth] mim uspens13 111[


From page 7

him and put him under house
arrest in early November un-
der his state of emergency.
If further signals were
needed to show that Musharraf
would brook no opposition, the
former Prime Minister Nawaz
Sharif was forcibly flown to
SaudifArabia when he returned
from exile following a Supreme
Court ruling that he had the in-
alienable right to enter and live
in Pakistan.
On the basis of these dete-
riorating conditions alone,
CMAG should have suspended
the Pakistan government when
it met in New York in Septem-
ber this year. It didn't. No doubt
there were members of the cur-
rent nine governments that make
up CMAG who were mindful
of the close relations that
Musharraf's regime enjoyed
with the George W Bush admin-
istration in Washington.
They would have been con-
scious too that suspending Pa-
kistan from the councils of the
Commonwealth would do little
to hurt Musharraf if no real
sanctions were imposed against
him by the countries that mat-
ter such as the U.S. and Britain.
Before the November 12th
meeting, the CMAG Chairman,


the Maltese foreign minister
Michael Frendo, indicated that
the Commonwealth's credibility
was. now at stake over
Musharraf and he wanted
CMAG to do what was right.
The ultimatum to Musharraf
was the result.
But, it is more to the U.S.
than the Commonwealth that the
Pakistani President paid atten-
tion.
In response to calls from
the U.S. President, Musharraf
has said that he would step
down as army chief by the end
of November and begin a new
presidential term as a civilian.
This depends on a ruling by jus-
tices of the Supreme Court say-
ing that he is legitimately Presi-
dent following elections earlier
this year.
He will get that ruling.
He made sure of it on Novem-
ber 3rd, when he purged the
Supreme Court of the Chief
Justice and others because he
feared that they would rule
that he could not have run for
President while he was still
Chief of the Army. Having
appointed his own people to
the Court, he might just as
well have written the script
for their decision.
It is unlikely that Britain
would apply sanctions against


Musharraf's government even in
the face of Pakistan's suspen-
sion from the councils of the
Commonwealth. London's
links to Washington in the so
called 'war on terror' would re-
main a primary concern.
So, with its meaningful bi-
lateral relations and support still
in place with the U.S.. Britaid
and other developed countries,.
General Musharraf may not give
a damn about the Common*
wealth. V
Suspension is inconvenient
but hardly threatening to his
survival.
His greater worry must be
whether or not the U.S. and its
allies have decided to dump him
in favour of one of his army
colleagues who may be willing
to see a civilian government in-
stalled with the veneer of de-
mocracy while the Generals con-
tinue to pull the strings of
power.
But, even if suspension
from the Commonwealth does
little harm to Musharraf.
CMAG has done the right
thing and salvaged some cred-
ibility for the group as its
leaders meet to discuss con.
editions that pose threats tc
the global community.
Responses to:
ronaldsanders29@hotmail.corr


Avacancy exists in a reputable Manufacturing Organisation for the position of:




The ideal applicant should possess:
First Degree (or er 'ivalent) in Marketing from a recognized
institution.
Proficiency in Microsoft Nord & Excel.
At least five (5) years ex erience in sales/marketing environment.
0 Excellent comr iunicati i skills.
0 Working kn, Nledg( of labeling, packaging, marketing and
promotion of pi ducts.

Applicant should also be the owner of E vehicle and have a valid Driver's Licence since
regular travelling will be required,

Remuneration will commensurate with qualifications and experience.

Interested persons must submit their applications by fax or post no later than November 30,
2007, addressed to:
The Managing Director

P.O.Box 10587

Georgetown

Fax: 233-2464
Note: Only suitable applicants will be acknowledged


Pana 1(0 23.065


with them.
Moscow and Beijing have
complied on two occasions, but
they seem unlikely to assent to
the harsher sanctions that the
US is now seeking. In which
case the next step for the United
States "all the options are on
the table" may be a unilat-
eral attack on Iran. Most Irani-
ans don't believe that even the
Bush administration could be
that foolish, but recent history
is not on their side.

(Gwynne Dyer is a London-
based independent journalist
whose articles
are published in 45 coun-
tries)


~ ~r_


It





SUNDAY cidtItLFWE Novede'mber 18', 2007 ,11


Government's


pro-poor agenda


to growth and


development


AS global debates continue
to be exacerbated on the
issues of poverty reduction,
globalisation, inequality
and the widening gap
between the rich and the
poor, we in Guyana have
benefitted from a well
crafted, localised
development strategy that
has at its core principles
the reduction of poverty,
reduction in the gap
between the rich and the
poor and equitable
distribution of national
wealth whilst at the same
time maintaining sound
macro economic policies
leading to growth and
economic expansion.
Our National budget was
crafted in a pro- poor approach
to growth. This approach can be
simplified as empowering the
poor to benefit from growth.


Such growth changes the distri-
bution of relative income
through the growth process to
favour the poor. Such an ap-
proach is translated into
hardcore policies including:
1. Improving investment
climate.
2. Extending access to Edu-
cation.
3. Enhancing access for girls
to all levels of education.
4. Designing labour market
regulation to create more formal
employment for poor workers.
5. Improving access to in-
frastructure, particularly roads,
electricity, health, education and
housing.
6. Better link for rural areas
to township and urban develop-
ment.
7. Agricultural diversifica-
tion, sustainability and expan-
sions aimed at increasing the in-
comes of poor house hold.
8. Increasing infrastructure


and investment in the agricul-
tural sector to benefit farmnners
and reduce the cost of produc-
tion.
9. More equitable and sim-
plified procedures in accessing
land.
10. Improvement and ex-
pansion in the development of
relevant and cost effective Tech-
nologies.
11. Creating and administer-
ing incentives for farmers.
I wish now to spend some-
time in presenting bona fide
evidence of policies and re-
forms initiatives conceptual-
ized, implemented, and in the
process of being implemented
by the Government of
Guyana. Let us take these in-
dicators individually and
evaluate government's com-
mitment to its promise of a
Please turn to page 12


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC

HOSPITAL CORPORATION
We Care





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


Janitorial and Floor Care Services
Attendants Services
Waste Collection & Disposal Services
Extension of Mortuary and Installation of Complete
Refrigeration System


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

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

4. Tenders must be addressed to The Chairman, National Procurement &
Tender Administration Board, Ministry of Finance, and must be placed in the
Tender Box situated at the Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart Streets,
Georgetown not later than 09:00h., Tuesday 11th December, 2007.

5. Tenders will be opened immediately after the closing periods. Tenderers or
their representatives are invited to attend the openings.

6. Each Tender must be.accompanied by a valid Certificate of Compliance from
the Commissioner of Inland Revenue Authority (IRD) and from the General
Manager, National Insurance Scheme (NIS) in the name of the individual if
individual is tendering or company if company is tendering.

7. The Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation does not bind itself to accept the
lowest or any Tender.

Michael H. Khan
Chief Executive Officer


Notice

Central Housing & Planning Authority
Street Names for Government of Guyana Housing Schemes
Tuschen Housing Scheme, East Bank Essequibo
Tuschen Drive Main entrance within the scheme running north to
south, which divides the scheme into two halves.
to 5"' Avenue Accesses within the Scheme running north to south
I" to 47"' Street All other minor streets within the Scheme with
IlusCheii l)rive being the divider/separator.

The Bell (\\,st) Housing Scheme, West Bank D)emerara
The Bell Drive Main entrance within the scheme running north to
south which divides the scheme into two halves.
1 to 4"' Avenue Accesses within the Scheme running north to south
1" to 53"' Street All other minor streets within the Scheme.

La Parfaite Harmonic Housing Scheme, West Bank Demerara
Independence Drive
Main entrance running east to west: continuation of
Independence Street.
Avenue Access within the Scheme running north to south
1" to 20"' Street All other minor streets within the Scheme.
Harmony Drive First main access running north to south; west of
Plantation La Parfaile Harmonic.

Westminster Housing Scheme, West Bank Demerara
Independence Drive
Main entrance running east to west: continuation of
Independence Street.
2"d to 4" Avenue Accesses within the Scheme running north to south.
21" to 44'" Street All other minor streets within the Scheme.
Westminster Drive
Second main access running north to south; west of
Plantation Westminster and the main access
from Canal No. 1 Road.

Onderneeming Housing Scheme. West Bank Demerara
Onderneeming Drive
Main entrance running east to west: continuation of
Independence Street.
5"' Avenue Access within the Scheme running north to south
45"' to 62"" Street All other minor streets within the Scheme.
Onderneeming Drive
Third main access running north to south; west of
Plantation Ondemeeming.

Recht-Door-Zee Housing Scheme, West Bank Demerara
Independence Drive
Main entrance running east to west: continuation of
Independence Street.
6"' Avenue Access within the Scheme running north to south
63rd to 82nd Street All other minor streets within the Scheme.
Recht-Door-Zee Drive Fourth main access running north to south: west of
Plantation Recht-Door-Zee.

GREAT DIAMOND, EAST BANK DEMERARA
Section A, Great Diamond
1" to 6"'Avenue
1" Street to 46" Street
The two cul-de-sacs will be named Amber Close and Amethyst Close
respectively.

Section B, Great Diamond
7"' to 11"' Avenue
47"' Street to 87" Street

Section C, Great Diamond
12'"' Avenue and 13"' Avenue
88"' Street to 110" Street

GOLDEN GROVE, EAST BANK DEMERARA
Section A, Golden Grove
I" to 4" Avenue
Street to 20"' Street
The four (4) cul-de-sacs will be named Buttercup Close, Carnation Close,
Daffodil Close and Daisy Close respectively.

Section C, Golden Grove
5'" Avenue to I1" Avenue
21' Street to 48'" Street
The seven (7) cul-de-sacs will be named Morning Glory Close, Orchid Close.
Primrose Close, Rose Close, Snow Drop Close. Sunflower Close and Sweat Pea Close
respectively.


11/17/2007, 806 PM









_________ 1 iJ.)I/; ~ !FA'1TI Ci~~h~i'' -


,,SUNMAY..G:HRONIICLE nroretnb~r tR~f.2007


From page 11

pro poor approach to develop-
ment in the 2007 National
Budget.


IMPROVING THE
INVESTMENT CLIMATE
A number of initiatives
were undertaken by Government
to simplify and reduce the cost
of doing business in Guyana and
provide for a more equitable dis-
tribution in the taxation system.
Just this year our tax system
was further reformed in an ef-
fort to broaden the tax base,
making the system more effec-
tive and equitable. Various ini-
tiatives were undertaken to en-
able and encourage more invest-
ments especially for the most
vulnerable and economically de-
pressed areas for example, the
Linden Economic Advancement
Programme (LEAP) which saw
the injection of in excess of 12.5
million Euros capital resources
invested into Linden to stimu-
late growth and create employ-
ment. A clear and well defined
investment strategy was formu-
lated to improve the investment
climate and attract investors.
GO- invest was strengthened to
serve as Guyana's primary in-
vestment promotion and facili-
tation agencies, whilst the GRA
was also strengthened to in-
crease efficiency. On the expen-


diture side institutions that are
charged with procurement were
all strengthened and reformed
with an expansive and proactive
monitory and control mecha-
nism. We have all seen laudable
exhibitions locally, regionally
and internationally to promote
and generate export markets for
our products and produce.
To top it off, the govern-
ment has developed through
elaborate and extensive consul-
tation with almost all the stake-
holders a national competitive-
ness strategy. This strategy pos-
sesses a comprehensive analy-
sis of issues impacting
Guyana's competitiveness that
focuses on:
Improving the environ-
ment for private system invest-
ment, focusing on investment
promotion, reducing red tapes.
improving competition and pro-
tection of customers.
Strengthening our com-
petitiveness for export develop-
ment, focusing on expanding
trade, infrastructure, business
development services, access to
finance and skills development.
Identification of high po-
tential sectors to fast tract de-
velopment and enhance com-
petitiveness.
Enhancing public/ private
cooperation with a focus in en-
hancing the private sector's in-
vestment in the development of
economic trade, investment and


* Taxpayer Identification Number, or TIN, is a
unique computer-generated number allocated to
each taxpayer or person who carries on any
transaction with the Guyana Revenue Authority.
Government Department or Public Corporation.

* Chapter 60 of the Income Tax Act was amended
(Act No.15 2006) to provide for the
implementation ofTIN

* TIN is not restricted to the GRA but may also be
required by public corporations that issue licence.
permission or authority such as the National
Insurance Scheme or the National Frequency
Management Unit.

* Individuals, commercial businesses,
Government departments, public corporations, or
special bodies must obtain a TIN.

On January 1. 2008. the Guyana Revenue
Authority will fully implement the use of the
Taxpayer Identification Number.

* TIN will be the one and only number individuals
will use when conducting transactions with any
of the GRA offices, Public Corporations or
Government Agencies.

A ALL individuals (whether employee or self
employed) MUST have a TIN before December
31,2007.

I The law requires employers to ensure their
* employees obtain their'TIN.

* TIN will help GRA improve tax administration.

* IN will help taxpayers/clients benefit from more
speedy and efficient services.

TIN will allow taxpayers to transact revenue
mntteirs a any (GRAoffice.

S TIN will ensure (IRA has a clean database of
taxpayers.


business related policies and in-
centives focused on enhancing
Guyana's Competitiveness.

DEVELOPMENT IN THE
EDUCATION SECTOR
In the year 1992 a total of
S2.157B was budgeted for the
education sector (both capital &
current) representing 9.3% of
the national budget. An increas-
ing proportion of GDP has been
allocated to education, rising
from 3.9% in 1997 to 5.6% in
1998. It is noteworthy that the
5.6% achievement was higher
than the HIPC agreement for
4.9%, demonstrating the
Government's commitment to
this agreement. For 2007 a total
of S15.6B has been budgeted
representing 15.6% of the na-
tional budget. Government has
committed itself towards
achieving the MDG of 100%
Primary Education Access which
it has achieved and it now mov-
ing towards Universal Second-
ary Education.
Government implemented
an Education Plan targeting
100% functional literacy and in
so doing is embarking on a
programme in ensuring this ob-
jective is achieved. Some ex-
amples of this commitment in-
clude the construction of the
Greenwich Park Primary
School, to the tune of $82m. In
Region 4, $368m is being spent
on the construction of a new


Secondary School at Diamond
and $134m on the North
Ruimveldt Multilateral School
in Georgetown. State-of-the-Art
Secondary Schools are being
constructed at Wisburg, Region
10 and Bartica, Region 7 to the
tune of $287m, $395m and
$395m respectively. With re-
spect to tertiary education gov-
ernment had allotted $450m to-
wards the student loan fund.
These are just a few examples
of Government's commitment
towards enhancing and improv-
ing the quality, delivery and ac-
cessibility of education to ben-
efit all Guyanese.


LAND ACCESS AND LAND
REFORM
Government achievement
in the administration and
regularisation of land tenure
forms the hallmark of the
numerous developments in
the agricultural sector and
reduction of poverty through
the opening up of land and
breaking down of bureau-
cratic process in the issuance
of lease.
In excess of 5,600 agricul-
tural leases amounting to
136,000 acres of farming land
has been issued. Under the
Sugar Industry Labour Welfare
Fund in the excess of 2,870 titles
were issued and more than
15,000 house lots distributed by


* TIN will facilitate easy access to taxpayers records
by the GRA.

* Compliant taxpayers will benefit from efficient
services with TIN.

* Anyone above 15 years who requires to conduct
any transaction with the GRA and or Government
agencies or Public Corporations will require a TIN.

* Some form of Identification must be presented
when applying for the T IN.
* VAT registrants have already been issued with their
TIN.

* Importers and exporters are required to have a TIN.

* TIN is not VAT.

* TIN isnot aTAX. It is a number.

* TIN does not mean 'TINT' as in the TINT on your
motor vehicle.

* IIN is FREE--There is no cost for the processing of
TIN.

* TIN does not replace the National Identification
card. NIS Card or Passport.

* TIN application forms can be submitted in bulk by
employers or individually.

* TIN certificates will be returned to your workplace
if you apply in bulk or posted to your mailing
address.

* The absence of a TIN will prevent you from
conducting your transactions with the GRA, other
State Agencies and Public Corporations.

TIN application Iorms can be uplifted from any GRA
office but must be submitted to the Registry. GPO
Building. Robb Strect, Georgetown or branches of the
Internal Revenue at Anna Regina, Linden. New
Amsterdam and Corriverton.


Government's pro-poor .
- - - - - -


tihe (Centrall housing and Ilin-
ning Authority. By means of
policy, a new lands and Survey
Commission Act was passed in
Parliament and the extension of
leases of state land from 25 to
50 years, thus providing the op-
portunity to utilise the leases as
collateral to access capital to
stimulate investment in the ag-
ricultural sector. The government
has also provided incentives and
support to farmers, through the
provision of modern infrastruc-
ture inclusive of farm to market
access, roads, Parika- Hubo
main road project, packaging fa-
cilities, drainage and irrigation
infrastructure, extension ser-
vices, research and development,
marketing support, credit facili-
ties, rural development centre
and Agricultural Cooperatives
are among few of the many ini-
tiatives undertaken by govern-
ment to improve capacity and
create an enabling environment
for the growth and development
of the agricultural sector. In ex-
cess of 10 billion capital re-
sources have been allocated to
the agricultural sector in the
2007 budget accounting for ap-
proximately 30 % of the Public
Sector Investment Programme.
In less developed countries
in excess of 500 million people
lack ownership or owner rights
to land they cultivate. The re-
forms implemented by govern-
ment of Guyana would
strengthen the economic secu-
rity of ownership to the land
they cultivate. These land re-
fonns have indeed led to increase
production, improved nutrition
for poor households and laid the
basis for a solid and sustainable
foundation for inclusive eco-
nomic growth, expansion of de-
mocracy, reducing instability
and provision for greater access
to credit facilities. Of course po-
litical will and strong support
and activism from the grassroots
were critical ingredients in ad-
vancing this process of land re-
forms.


HOUSING & WATER
Housing and water was
treated as core poverty issue
since this government assumed
office. As a result heavy empha-
sis was placed on the provision
of potable water at an affordable
cost, whilst at the same time ex-
panding the housing sector with
an eye on equality especially
focused on empowering the poor
to benefit from the policy ini-
tiatives undertaken in this sec-
tor. In 1992 $179.416M was al-
lotted to one of the most impor-
tant sectors within the social
framework, integral to the fight
against poverty reduction and
improving the living standards
of the people especially the
poor and most vulnerable. In
2007 $1.7B will be spent in the
housing sector. The Low Income
Settlement (LIS) Programme tar-
gets 1,500 house lots and
regularisation of 500 squatter
settlements. Under the LIS
programme works on housing
infrastructure and services have
been completed for over 900
house lots in areas such as
Zeelugt, Blocks A, B & C Sophia.
Whilst in CH & PA, $251m have
been expended to provide infra-
structure for 10,000 house lots
in areas such as Vigilance,
Amelia's Ward, Vryheid Lust &
Block II Enterprise.
In 2007, $2.9B has been
budgeted for water & sanitation.
This programme includes the
construction of water treatment
plants at Lima, Vergenoegen and
Cotton Tree. In addition 32,000
residents will benefit from im-
proved water supply as a result
of the Corriverton Water Sup-
ply Improvement Project to the
tune of $300m. Those are just a


Iiniculc of all lhe inilialivcs
iniplemcnnted*l'thc Govern-
ment to stimulate the housing
sector thus creating the condi-
tions and framework that will
allow all Guyanese to enjoy the
independence of owning their
own home.

MODERNISATION
The GOG is embarking on
modernisation programme in all
facets of the economy. This
modernisation is not only fo-
cused on the productive sector
but pays particular attention to
the financial, legal and regulatory
systems that are critical at-
tributes of a democratic modern
and progressive society. The
government is presently, imple-
menting a $5B Justice Sector
Reform Strategy aimed at
modernising the Justice Admin-
istration System. This project
aims at dealing with the chal-
lenges of the sector and will
help to strengthen accountabil-
ity and administrative efficiency
of service delivery.
With respect to the produc-
tive sector the GOG is nearing
completion of the Skeldon
Modernisation Plant. This mod-
ern sugar factory will produce
high quality raw sugar tied to an
increasingly attractive demand
internationally. Bagasse will
produce an average of 10 mega-
watts of electricity up to 77 gi-
gawatt hours annually. Bagasse
is expected to replace the use of
light and heavy fuel oil in diesel'
engine-driven generators pow-'
ered by GPL. Thus, further re-
ducing the cost of production
and diversifying the income
portfolio of Guysuco.
In the Transport sector,
works are moving aggressively
on the Berbice River Bridge
which is scheduled for comple-
tion in the second quarter of
2008. This structure will be su-
perior to the Demerara Harbour
Bridge with respect to design,
traction and maintenance cost.
Further, it will boast of being
the fifth longest floating steel
bridge in the world and most
importantly providing pros-
pects for greater economic op-
portunities whilst bridging the
gap of communication and en-
hancing the access to greater
market opportunities for all
Guyanese.
Guyana like many other de-
veloping economies continues to
battle in a global economiE en-
vironment in which globalisation
and disparity between the rich
and the poor continue. We are
also among a classification of
developing economy which itself
is seeing elements of disparity
with overall foreign exchange re-
served in developing countries
being well over 3 trillion. How-
ever, China alone accounts for
more than $1 trillion United
States dollars. Guyana has made
tremendous progress towards
reaching the milestone set in the
HIPC initiative 'process thus
qualifying for debt relief. How-
ever remains challenging is the
provision of adequate resource:
to sustain and implement vari-
ous poverty reduction
programmes thus ensuring we
never find overselves again havy
ing the unsustainable debt bur
dens we inherited prior 1992.
Our Government has lee
this nation admirably witt
sound macro- economic polli
cies, appropriate reforms, rel
evant technologies and wel'
defined strategies for eco
nomic transformation, expan
sion and diversification. Mos
importantly is. the focus o
Government in ensuring thi
poor benefits from growth am
developments while demon
strating at the same time it
commitment to equitable am
sustainable development.


I LN/ t


GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY
i TIN FACT SHEET


- ------. --------------- ----------- -- ---__.~__~~..~


I I





;UNDAY CHRONICLE Novoneber18, 2007 13




Denial as a coping device


Hence with denial vain

and excuses coy.


.1 Mitton


Denial is a coping device is a
:ommonn method of dealing
vith stress and anxiety. It is
difficult to define and charac-
terize because much of it is
conscious.
Definition: Denial in the
dictionary is defined as

(,a) Refusal of a request
(b) Self-denial
(c) Asserting anything to be
true: refusal to acknowledge:
iisavowing
(d) In legalism. it is the op-
onent does not accept charges
against him.

In this discussion b. c. and
would be relevant.


"Lvcidas"


Denial must be differenti-
ated from Repression which is 'I.,.
actively pushing back unwanted
or unacceptable feelings. It ; ..
must be differentiated from
Avoidance. Avoidance is the .A
physical/mental moving away
from the problem and not to ity.
deal with it directly. There are numerous copy-
Stress and anxiety are sig- ing devices. A very common
nificant aspects of human living one is rationalizing which is
and conditions. They reflect blaming others and or making
psychological processes com- excuses. Another is displace-
bining mind and body. They ment which is slamming doors.
culminate in a number of pro- punching walls and throwing
cesses known as defenses or things because we cannot hit the
coping devices. Most of these person who is the cause of the
devices are learned or mislearned anxiety. Regression is crying or
in childhood and become a sig- having a temper tantrum. We
nificant aspect of our personal- regress to an earlier stage of life


The revision of the syllabus
to allow low achievers at the
National Grade Six Examina-
tions to spend six years at
secondary schools was a pro-
posal put to Minister of Edu-
cation, Shaik Baksh when he
met with teachers in Region
Six yesterday.


The Minister while on
Cabinet Outreach to the Region,
sought answers from teachers as
to why the schools were per-
forming poorly at the Caribbean
Secondary Education Certificate
(CSEC) examination. Teachers
said that the students, placed at
those schools were the lowest


achievers at the National Grade
Six Examinations. It was
pointed out that the ability of
the slow learners to assimilate
was not as fast as the high
achievers and as a result
changes in the curriculum were
suggested.
The Minister was advised
that some of the students are
not able to perform at that level
because of their age and grade.
Some of the students were from
dysfunctional homes and had
social problems which created
special challenges for teachers.
The Minister said that
teachers needed more commit-
ment to tackle these challenges.
The problem, the teachers ad-
vised, started at the primary
'level where the basics were not
being assimilated.
The Minister told teachers
that the Ministry had recognized
this and the result is the imple-
mentation of the National
Grade Exams at Levels Two,
Four and Six. This was done so
that they could identify defi-
ciencies earlier and intervene
with remedial action. The teach-
ers reported that many students
sent to those schools were in
need of special education for
which they were not trained.
Minister Baksh pointed out
that the Ministry has the ser-
vices of two teachers from the
Voluntary Services Overseas
(VSO) who are qualified in the
area of special education and
will be working with teachers to
assist in the short-term.
The Ministry will also be
looking at setting up more
schools to cater for children
with special needs, the Min-
ister told teachers. The stu-
dents who are the lowest per-
formers at the CSEC exams
are required to complete the
same subjects at the same
rate as high achievers, and
this is causing many low
achievers to drop out of the
school system. (GINA)


to get our way. Since women
are good at crying to gain sym-
pathy, some men are good at
temper tantrums to gain atten-
tion. Less commonly under-
stood are denial, avoidance and
projection.
These devices become an
integral part of overt personal-
ity as we experiment with them
in infancy and childhood. The
device that seems to be learned
best are the ones for which we
are rewarded. This is not to
deny the biological predisposi-
tion. The stronger individual
lends to be more aggressive and
will use aggression or displace-
ments. The weaker is more
likely to cry or have a temper
lanlrinum. Once we find out the
ones 1ha1 get us what we want,
we continue to use them., be-
coming more efficient with time.
While one device may be more
predominant, we may employ
others so that we have a cohort
of devices, some more predomi-
nant than others. These become
modifiedl with time and circum-
stances but the core will remain.
These devices such as ratio-
nIalizing are not meant to hurt
anyone but to protect the inner
selfl-the ego--a delicate and
jealously guarded inner core of,
our personality. Even when we
are sorry 'or what we did or
Ieel reimorse. we are re luctant to1
admit because it means self-
blame or sell-deprecation. The
ego does not want to be as-


saulted. It must be noted that
individuals who have been
physically or mentally hurt in
childhood or has been sexually
abused, the ego needs to be more
protected and so they build a
wall around that inner-self.
Such children and individuals are
difficult to reach in counselling
or psycho-therapy.
The coping device of denial.
like any other device, is to pro-
tect the ego.
Three various types of de-
nial. One is on the self "'Ex-
amples are, "I do not have a
problem, I am not like others".
Another type of denial is in
others; others with whom we
have come to identify. "My son
is not a criminal; he has been led
astray by others". "Bad com-
pany". The identity reflects
and impinges on one's ego: in
this case the mother. A mother
writing to Sigmund Freud about
her son's sexual orientation re-
fused to utter the word homo-
sexual. Such denial was the be-
ginning and a significant element
in dealing with the problem.
There are different pro-
cesses in the denial. First are
the language and the connola-
lion of the words such as
"thief'. "alcoholic". These are
harsh words and have come to
have strong negative connota-
lions. To attribute these to ones
self would be hurting the ego.
unless one is psychotic and no
guilt is evident or expressed.


One psychiatrist (Elizabeth
Kubber Ross) places denial as
the first of five stages in the in
the death of a close family
member denial, anger bargain-
ing depression and acceptance.
The process of counselling
and therapy is to allow a free
flow of emotions, and accepting
the denial process to be evident,
focusing on the areas which are
being denied. Note the language
and non verbal behaviour The
alcoholic says "I am not alco-
holic". "I do drink quite often".
It must be noted that coun-
sellors and therapists often use
denial in their practices. They
themselves may have been
abused. As such they want to
protect a client. The treatment
process becomes warped and
impedes treatment and rehabili-
tation.
In spite of these devices
being poor defence mecha-
nisms, immature and de-
structive, all defenses, includ-
ing denial, have a positive as-
pect. Anna Freud, Sigmund
Freud's daughter, warned
against removing these de-
fenses. In the absence of de-
nial and other coping devices.
the individual will develop a
panic attack. These devices
then serves to reduce anxiety,
at least to a degree. Such at-
tacks are harmful to the fur-
ther development because of
a disorganized ego or mal-
functioning inner self.


CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND COMMUNICATIONS

Guyana National Stadium. Providence
Night Lights Lot 2
Construction of piled R.C. bases for Night Lights

1. The Ministry of Public Works and Communications invites sealed bids fiom eligible and
qualified bidders lor the construction of piled R.C. bases for the Night Lights for the Guyana
National Stadium at Providence. The construction period is 8 weeks.
2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) procedures,
specified in the Procurement Act 2003 and is open to all bidders.
3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from the Technical Adviser to the
Minister of Transport and Hydraulics. Mobile Number 592-623-4550 and may inspect the
Bidding Documents at the address given below from 9:00 am to 4:00 pim.
Accounts Division
Ministry of Public Works & Communications
Fort SIreet,
Kingston, Georgetown,
Guyana.

4. Qualification requirements include:

A. Completion of any one (1) job of a similar nature in the last five (5)
years.
B. Valid NIS and GRA Compliances for Nationals and for Joint Ventures
with Nationals.

5. A complete set of Bidding Documents may be purchased by interested bidders at the address
above from November 19, 2007 and upon payment of a non-refundable fee of five thousand
dollars (GS5.000). The method of payment will be by cash or cheque in favour of the
Permnnanent Secretary. Ministry of Public Works and Communications.
6. Bids must be delivered to the address below, on or before 9:00am on 4'" December, 2007.
Electronic bidding "shall not" be pennitted. Late bids will be rejected. Bids will be opened in
the presence of the bidders representatives, who choose to attend at the address below at
9:00am on the 4'" December, 2007.
The Chairman
National Procurement & TenderAdministration Board
Main & Urquhart Streets,
Kingston, Georgetown,
Guyana.

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Public Works & Communications


11/17/2007, 9:02 PM


RegionSixO c


Water woes in


Berbice will be


addressed


Minister Nawbatt

Minister of Housing and Water, Harry Narine Nawbatt Fri-
day met with residents of several Berbice communities and
assured them that their concerns with respect to water will
be addressed.
Minister Nawbatt, accompanied by Minister of Amerindian
Affairs Carolyn Rodrigues visited Mara, Schepmoed, Littletown,
Edingburg and Ondemeeming communities on the East Bank of
Berbice during the Cabinet Outreach to the region.
Timely access and policy with respect to water were among
the concerns expressed by the residents.
During the visit to Schepmoed Primary school, Minister
Nawbatt discovered that the water supply was lacking, while
at Littletown residents informed the Ministers that the distri-
bution system was not efficierit. The community, according to
some residents, relies on the well-system which is only func-
tional during high-tides. The well was made available through
the Education for all Fast Track Initiative Programme.
Both Ministers simultaneously addressed issues in differ-
ent communities because of their similarities.
Minister Nawbatt assured the residents that the Guyana
Water Inc (GWI) will visit Littletown and other attached com-
munities to address their water issues.
Concerns about water were also expressed at the
Edingburg Community Centre ground by residents who
were mainly from the Glasgow Housing Scheme. Minis-
ter Nawbatt explained that the water problem experienced
in Berbice is not new, and alluded to leakage as one of the
major contributor to poor supply. He noted that $2B has
already been spent on pipelines and a treatment plant to
serve these areas. (GINA)


.F. --w---- -y-.---










HIV/AIDS in Guyana





Christianity and HIV/AIDS


The history of Christianity and
HIV/AIDS has been a checkered
one at best. Largely because
AIDS turned up in the homo-
sexual population before it
turned up in the larger general,
HIV infection was seen by
many Christians as Divinely or-
dained punishment for, or the
natural consequence of, a
lifestyle that the Christian
religion's source-text, the Holy
Bible, describes as "an abomi-
nation."
As early as 1983 for ex-
ample, when little was known
about AIDS and before the dis-
covery of the Human Immuno-
deficiency Virus (HIV). US neo-
conservatli\e Pat Buchanan
wrote in one article in the LA
Times "'"The poor homosexu-
als they haxe declared war
upon nature, and now nature is
extracting an awful retribution."
Seven years later, with
much more known about the
disease, including the fact that
heterosexuals were falling prey
to the disease as much as homo-
sexual, Buchanan wrote again
that "With 80,000 dead of AIDS,
our promiscuous homosexuals
appear literally hell-bent on
Satanism and suicide."
While, largely due to legis-
lation on hate speech, such
strong rhetoric has died down in
recent years, Christianity has
often found itself at odds with
the secular HIV/AIDS move-
ment. From the Catholic
Church's absolute ban on con-
dom use to evangelical insistent
that abstinence and marital fidel-
ity should be the major aspect
of the HIV prevention response,
from inertia in some denomina-
tions to the full out fuelling of


Christian organizations in Guyana play an active role in the fight against HIV/AIDS in Guyana this workshop on abstinence was hosted by the
Christian NGO, Operation Restoration.


stigma and discrimination by
others, Christianity's response
to HIV/AIDS is very much a
work in progress. Not that there
has not been benign and even
beneficial engagement particu-
larly stemming out of PEPFAR
stipulations that one-third of
HIV Prevention money should
go to "faith-based organiza-
tions" something which in the
global context has perhaps inor-
dinately been Christian
churches some sections of the
Christian world have become
deeply involved in the struggle.


One local faith-based orga-
nization which has been
closely involved in the whole
HIV/AIDS fight is Operation
Restoration (OR), the major
mission of which is to stress
the Abstinence and Being
Faithful elements of the ABC
prevention of HIV infection
strategy. The foundation of
this approach of course comes
from within the Christian moral
framework of chastity and mo-
nogamy. During an interview
for a feature on Operation
Restoration, Ms. Phyllis Jor-
dan, one of the organisation's
founding members and a cur-
rent executive
One of the most prominent
organizations in combating
HIV/AIDS in Guyana is St.
Francis Xavier. Starting out as
a Catholic youth club some
twenty years ago, the organiza-
tion evolved its mission to deal-
ing with general community de-
velopment and officially started
dealing with HIV four years
ago, according to Chairman Alex
Foster.
In a brief interview with
Sunday Chronicle yesterday,
Foster spoke a bit about how
the group's Catholic genesis has
impacted its HIV/AIDS mission
and vice versa. Largely because
of the community focus, he ex-
plained, St. Francis Xavier ex-
tends its services to anyone, ac-
cording to their need. ....
"We are distributing
condoms as Catholics," Foster
said, "we distribute condoms to
Catholics if they need them."
How has this affected the
group's relations with the
Catholic Church, as staunchly
opposed as the Vatican is to
condom use?'
"We moved out of the
C'at holic Church comIpound
where the rCupj) tsedil o be."
Fidctlr staled ,
St. Flrancis Xavici, ias Fos-
ter readily 'l)i1 I l .. nca-
plable of n,ilt 1 1 ,l ig its
projects, HIV/AIDS related and
otherwise, because of its capac-
ity to implement and its repu-


station which draws the funding.
However, there are naturally
many Christian churches who
are not part of the HIV/AIDS
. funding initiatives but who still
have to deal with the impact of
HIV/AIDS on their congregation.
One such church is the Bible
Victory New Testament Church
of God, located at
Beterverwagting on the East
Coast of Demerara.
Bishop Terrence Jaskaran,
the Overseer Lower East Coast
District of the New Testament
Churches of God and also a serv-
ing member of the Guyana Evan-
gelical Fellowship, has seen first
hand the impact HIV/AIDS has
on the congregation he oversees.
"When people go out and
get sick," the Bishop told Sun-
day Chronicle in an interview,
"they look for refuge in the
Church."
This is a particular acute
situation, Bishop Jaskaran said,
in one part of Beterverwagting,
the community his, Bible Vic-
tory, serves.
What that prompted him
into doing was taking the initia-
tive to inform his congregation
on the dangers of HIV infection
and to sensitize them on how to
deal with persons living with
HIV or full-blown AIDS.
"I have a doctor from the
GUM Clinic in the church,"
Bishop Jaskaran said and we've
been screening documentaries
and holding discussions Ion
HIV]."
Asked whether he sub-
scribes to the formerly popular
evangelical view that HIV/AIDS
was a punishment sent by God
for homosexuals or generally im-
moral people,
How to deal with them love
them and show them practical
love...
"it is not in the heart of,
God," Bishop Jaskaran said,
'for us to suffer illness. It is in
the divine purpose of God that
we enjoy good health."
However, Jaskaran added, it
is because of our sinful nature
that HIV is spreading. Asked


about his position on condom
use, Jaskraran said that it was
allowed only in terms of mar-
ried couples for contraception
purposes.
"I believe," Bishop


Jaskaran ended, "that if we are
taught properly through the
government programmes and
particularly through the
churches, we can save a genera-
tion."


The Caribbean Congress of Churches,
following a 2005 consultation held in
Georgetown, released a document
entitled "Building a Faith-based Re
sponse to HIV in the Caribbean".
Praised by the World Bank as a flagship re-
sponse for a faith-based strategy to deal with
the impact of HIV/AIDS, the document sug-
gests the following engagement guidelines:
"FBOs by their very nature are well placed
to spur the involvement of their members to
engage as follows:
*?To commit at leadership and other levels
in order to stay informed about the HIV/AIDS
epidemic.
*?To cooperate with other organizations and
individuals involved with the issue of HIV/
AIDS in order to strengthen the response.
*?To lift their voices against stigma and dis-
crimination in order to break down barriers be-
tween people.
*?To communicate appropriate messages
about prevention of HIV/AIDS and about care,
support and treatment of PLWHA within and
outside their constituencies nationally, region-
ally and internationally.
*?To engage the emerging theological and
educational developments at a time when HIV/
AIDS is an imminent threat to all.
*?To be actively involved in the prevention
of HIV/AIDS and in the care, support and treat-
ment of PLWHA.
*?To give support to Governmental and non-
Governmental agencies that are involved in
efforts to prevent HIV/AIDS and in providing
care, support and treatment to PLWHA.
*?To constantly reflect on the moral, spiri-
tual and ethical issues raised by the pandemic,
to interpret these issues in their local context
and to offer guidance to those confronted by dif-
ficult choices at personal and programmatic
levels.
*?To maintain relevant awareness, dialogue
and discussion on the issue of HIV/AIDS.


Paae 14 8 19 p65






SDAY. CHRONICLEN..b,, 2 7 15



The Abuse of Press Freedom T


By Rev. Kwame Gilbert

Recently, there has been an
out cry from several groups
and individuals against what
some refer to as "an attack on
press freedom in Guyana".
The context of this charge is
leveled at Government, and
suggests that the position that
the Government has taken is
discriminatory .Well, let's
look at it from another per-


spective.
Sometimes, liberties we en-
joy, taken for granted, can be
abused to the point that we er-
roneously assume these liber-
ties are undeniable rights that we
have. So is the case with the
media. While many continue to
advocate that government act
responsibly, it must also be
made clear that the media must
act responsibly.
The Bible talks about us us-


ing our liberty as a cloak of
maliciousness, a practice that
is condemned. If we believe
that freedom consists in doing
and saying as one pleases, if
we transgress the bounds of
what is moral and decent, we
are not only injuring others,
but committing social suicide
as well.
Taking an objective view
of the approach by the media
in the context of Guyana, I


Survey suggests businessmen


keen on clean city


The Mayor and City Council
(M&CC) Public Relations
Department said a recent sur-
vey indicated some 43% of
-businesses on Regent Street
have at least one bin on their
premises.
The Council, in a release,
explained the percentage was
deduced from a 20% sample
frame drawn on 200 businesses
operating from Avenue of the
Republic, Lacytown, to
Vlissengen Road, Bourda.
The release added 43% have
two receptacles; 13% more
than three bins, while a meager
6% said they have no bins.
The Council posited: "One
contributing factor could be the
effectiveness of the anti-litter-
ing campaign that was con-


ducted in February, when over
500 owners and occupiers were
placed before the courts for the
absence of refuse receptacles on
their premises.
The M&CC also indicate
some areas receive clearance
more often than others.
"This could be due to the
fact that some business areas
generate more refuse than oth-
ers," the Council clarified.
The Council also acknowl-
edged the need for a review of
the frequency with which refuse
is collected in some areas as op-
posed to others.
According to the research,
44% of the businesses indi-
cated they use the street bins
to dispose of their refuse,
38% contended the bins are


too small, while 56% were
of the opinion the bins are
not properly placed, the re-
lease stated.
It added, .25% believe the
designs of the bins need to be
improved, while 56% said ad-
ditional bins are needed.
"The release concluded
"The survey seems to sug-
gest, inter alia, that owners
of businesses are interested
in a clean and healthy city.
Also, there is need to engage
in greater consultation with.
business owners and to build
stronger relationships with
them. This could give them
a sense of responsibility and
ownership of the Council's
effort to improve
Georgetown.


would suggest that we have seen
from time to time a wanton abuse
of the freedom of the press that
is harmful to the credibility of in-
dividuals, and injurious to the
image and political stability of
our country. I am an advocate of
impartial reporting, and a non-
partisan approach to journalism,
which means a reporting of both
the good and the bad, the suc-
cesses as well as the failures.
I was told by a close friend
of mine in the media, "Reverend,
the last people you want to make
your enemy, are the media". 1
fully concur that the media are
powerful people.
It is an. engine which men
have grown to fear, for they have
the power to hurl Kings from
their thrones, and make a miscre-
ant into a star. The media can
make people like you or loathe
you; embrace you or repudiate
you. All of this is within the
power of the media. Hence one
must have a greater appreciation
for the level of responsibility re-
quired from the media in not
abusing the liberty they have.
When the media uses its lib-
erty to launch an assault on an
individual or an institution with-
out respect for character, for
right for truth, then I say, the
days in which we live are peril-
ous. The ideal is that the press
ought to be a mirror of truth, not
an engine of falsehood. Let us
consider the plight of a people
constantly and deliberately fed a
daily diet of falsehood. What we
create is a generation of people


totally messed up, mentally,
emotionally, intellectually, and I
dare say, spiritually. The Bible
did say that "You shall know
the truth and the truth shall
make you free".
It is sad also that the pub-
lic appetite demands the excite-
ment of diatribe, which has fu-
elled the unprofessional subcul-
tures emerging in some parts of
the media. The public taste is
cherished by indulgence, its ap-
petite is whetted by every new
supply from the press; and so
the press makes the meat it
feeds upon, and more copi-
ously it furnishes such food,
the more ravenous will be the
morbid appetite for its malig-
nant flavor.
I say, to fix this, let the
press cease to pamper a public
lust it has so largely encouraged;
and so far as we are concerned,
let us, viewers and readers, dis-
countenance the evil.
For example, I have always
been extremely concerned about
the airing of a particular televi-
sion programme called the Jerry
Springer show. While, I am
aware of the need for variety in
the supply of entertainment, I
fail to see the logic in paying
such a high price for entertain-
ment; for it is a high price in-'
deed. The Jerry Springer show
as well as some others, is noth-
ing but filth.and perversion,
which makes no meaningful
contribution to the develop-
ment of a people. I see no na-
tional or individual benefit in


its airing. Some things as a
people, we absolutely do not
need.
Then there is the issue of a
lack of patriotism in the ap-
proach of some within the me-
dia community. Any way that
is enough for one week.
I would wish to leave a
word of caution to our young
aspiring journalists and me-
dia operatives. Two things
we should always bear in
mind in every presentation:
first, not to ascribe motives
to another. You are in no po-
sition to determine another
person's motive for doing
what they do. Secondly,
never attack personal char-
acter. Personalities are
translucent. Motives are se-
cret. We cannot pronounce
on motives with certainty,
and character is too precious
and sacred a thing to treat
with levity. Let us work on
restoring credibility to the
media, by being responsible.


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Containers outside the packaging facility


Record 76,000kg fruit/vegetable



processed at Sophia Pack House


A record 76,000kg of fresh
fruits and vegetables destined
for several CARICOM coun-
tries were recently processed
at the Guyana Marketing
Corporation's (GMC) Cen-
tral Packaging Facility, lo-
cated at the Sophia Exhibi-
tion Complex.
Chairman of GMC's Board
of Directors, Geoffrey Da Silva,
during a visit to the facility last
week amid a hive of activity in
preparation for the exports, in-
dicated that since the establish-
ment of the Pack House in
2001.,this is the first occasion
that such large quantities of
fruit and vegetable. ,are beine
-ptro-iCe;ed for e\port at the
same time.
"This is an indication that
GMC, under the umbrella of the
Ministry of Agriculture, is effec-
tively working with farmers and
exporters to further increase the
export of non-traditional agro-
produce to both new and exist-
ing CARICOM markets," he said.
During the Chairman's visit,
four 40ft and two 20ft contain-
ers could be seen on the road
adjacent to the Pack House,
where the process of stacking
had already commenced.
General Manager of GMC,
Nizam Hassan, disclosed that
data collected so far for 2007
show a significant increase in the
exports of fresh fruits and veg-
etables when compared with the
same period for 2006.
"It is in keeping with the
continued growth of this sec-
tor which is anticipated over
the next several years, and a
need to upgrade our facilities
to internationally acceptable
standards that we have under-
taken to rehabilitate the
Sophia Pack House. The
infrastructural and other work
recently executed will ensure
that the facility is capable of
simultaneously processing an
increased number of exports,


while maintaining the highest
standards possible," Hassan
said.
Three additional packaging
facilities located at Parika,
Charity and Number 43 Vil-
lage, Berbice, are being estab-
lished to support post-harvest
activities.
Da Silva said that feedback
received from several investors
currently in Guyana exploring
business opportunities that exist
in the agriculture sector have been
positive, since efforts are con-
tinuously being made to upgrade
facilities and maintain an investor-
friendly business climate.
S The Slipping C'.nlpahie .
such as those transporting these
containers to their various des-
tinations in the Caribbean, must
also be commended for their role
in the entire process, and must
be seen as important players in
the drive to expand exports,"
Da Silva said.
Manager Packaging Facili-
ties, Celestine Butters, indicated
that some of the produce being
exported includes plantain,
pumpkin, eddoe, watermelon,
pineapple, dried coconut, or-
ange, tangerine and papaya.
The first shipment of pine-
apples to St. Lucia commenced
several weeks ago after a team
of officials from the island give
the green light following an in-
spection of a farm at Canal
Number One Polder, West Bank
Demerara, on September 18.
Pineapple exports to the is-
land have since increased from
an initial 227kg to more than
6,000kg over a period of two
months.
The Guyana Marketing
Corporation in keeping with its
mandate played an integral role
in ensuring that the process of
exporting pineapples to the is-
land was successful. The agency
facilitated the .sourcing of the
produce, as well as the visit and
inspection conducted by the St.


Lucian officials, in addition to
providing marketing and techni-
cal advice.
Hassan also indicated that


exports to neighboring
Trinidad and Tobago have
shown a steady increase over
the past several months, and


from all indications, this trend
is expected to continue.
A Protocol of Trade exists
between Guyana and several
CARICOM States such as Bar-
bados, Antigua and St. Lucia,
which clearly stipulates the re-
quirements imposed by each
country.


Exporters to these coun-
tries must purchase produce
from certified farmers. All
produce must be processed at
the Central Packaging Facil-
ity, and all produce should be
inspected and certified by, a
local Plant Quarantine Of-
ficer (A GMC Feature).


1i/17i9207, 8:05 PM


I-.


,~


Pineapples for packing


Exports to CARICOM markets

rapidly increasing GMC's Chairman


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UN challenges



states on warming


Lumumba



injured

PRESiiE NTIAL Advisor on Empowerment, Odinga
Lumumba was last night injured in an accident on the
Hope Public Road, East Coast Demerara, while returning
from a Cabinet Outreach to Berbice.
He was rushed to the Georgetown Public Hospital suffer-
ing a fractured arm and
,, leg. and was also com-
plaining of pains in the
S back and neck.
Also injured in the
accident and admitted
to the hospital was
Mr. Lumumba's
S driver, Trevor
Hollingsworth, of 224
O Back Street, Better
Hope, also on the East
-_. _- .. Coast Demerara.
S Hollingsworth
was driving, .while
Mr.Lumumba was said
to be sleeping in the
vehicle.
Reports said that
around 17:45 h, the
driver of the vehicle
SLU BA was negotiating-a bend
at Hope when he lost
control, hit a culvert and ended up across a trench. Mr. Lumumba
woke up to find himself on the other side of the trench.
Lumumba and his driver were rescued and taken to hospi-
tal by Cabinet Ministers and others in the entourage, including
Minister of Culture, Youdi and Sport. Dr. Frank Anthony.
At the hospital last evening was a tense and concerned gath-
ering which included Lumumbar's wife, Mrs. Nicolette Lumumba;
Mr& Hollingsworth and other family members, several Minis-
ters of Government and other senior government officials, and
members of the local media corps_
Both patients are being closely monitored.


(BBC News) United Nations
Secretary General Ban Ki-
moon has challenged govern-
ments to act on the findings
of a major new report on cli-
mate change.
Launching the latest report
from the Intergovernmental
Panel on Climate Change, he
said real and affordable ways to
deal with the problem existed.
The IPCC states that cli-
mate change is "unequivocal"
and may bring "abrupt and ir-
reversible" impacts.
Mr Ban urged politicians to
respond at a UN climate change
conference in Bali.
"Today the world's scien-
tists have spoken clearly and
with one voice," he said. "In
Bali 1 expect the world's
policymakers to do the same."
Mr Ban arrived at the IPCC
meeting in Valencia from a fact-
finding trip to Antarctic and
South America.
"I come to you humbled af-
ter seeing some of the most pre-
cious treasures of our planet
threatened by humanity's own
hand," he said.
"All humanity must assume
responsibility for these treasures."
Unavoidable effects
The IPCC report
synthesises the three aspects of
climate change that it has al-
ready pronounced on earlier in
the year, on the science, the
likely impacts, and options for


dealing with the problem.
Among the top-line conclu-
sions are that climate change is
"unequivocal", that
humankind's emissions of green-
house gases are more than 90%
likely to be the main cause, and
that impacts can be reduced at
reasonable cost.
One declaration that report-
edly caused heated discussion
during the week-long talks here
states that climate change may
bring "abrupt and irreversible"
impacts.
Such impacts could include
the fast melting of glaciers and
species extinctions.
"Approximately 20-30% of
species assessed so fair are likely
to be at increased risk of extinc-
tion if increases in global aver-
age temperature exceed 1.5-2.5C
(relative to the 1980-1999 aver-
age)," the summary concludes.
Other potential impacts
highlighted in the text include:
between 75m and 250m
people are projected to have
scarcer fresh water supplies
than at present
yields from rain-fed agri-
culture could be halved
food security is likely to
be further compromised in Africa
there will be widespread
impacts on coral reefs
The panel's chairman,
Rajendra Pachauri, highlighted
the need to deal with impacts
which are coming whether or
not global emissions are curbed.
Even if levels of C02 in the


atmosphere stayed where they are
now, he said, research showed sea
levels would rise by between 0.4
and 1.4 metres simply because sea
water would continue warming up,
which makes it expand.
"This is a very important
finding, likely to bring major
changes to coastlines and inun-
dating low-lying areas, with a
great effect in river deltas and
low-lying islands," he said.
"If you add to this the melting
of some of the ice bodies on Earth,
this gives a picture of the kinds of
issue we are likely to face."
This is the IPCC's fourth
major assessment of global cli-
mate change since its formation
nearly 20 years ago.
During the course of its ex-
istence, it has become more
certain that modern-day cli-
mate change is real and princi-
pally due to human activities;
it has also become firmer about
the scale of the impacts.
"If you look at the overall
picture of impacts, both those
occurring now and those pro-
jected for the future, they appear
to be both larger and appearing
earlier than we thought [in our
2001 report]," Martin Parry, co-
chair of the impacts working
group, told BBC News.
"Some of the changes that we
previously projected for around
2020 or 2030 are occurring now,
such as the Arctic melt and shifts
in the locations of various species."
There are indications that
projected increases in droughts


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are also happening earlier than
expected, he said, though that
was less certain.
The IPCC considered about
29,000 pieces of real-world evi-
dence in compiling this report,
as well as the projections of
computer models.
These include observations
showing that dry areas of the
world such as the Sahel and
southern Africa are receiving
less rainfall, while it has in-
creased in northern Europe and
parts of the Americas.
The panel suggests societies
need to adapt to future impacts,
as well as curbing emissions.
Without extra measures,
carbon dioxide emissions will
continue to rise; they are already
growing faster than a decade
ago, partly because of increas-
ing use of coal.
The IPCC's economic
analyses say that trend can be
reversed at reasonable cost. In-
deed, it says, there is "much
evidence that mitigation actions
can result in near-term co-ben-
efits (e.g. improved health due
to reduced air pollution)" that
may offset costs.
The panel's scientists say
the reversal needs to come
within a decade or so if the
worst effects of global warming
are to be avoided.
The findings will feed
into the Bali talks on the UN
climate convention and the
Kyoto Protocol which open on
3 December.


J8-.................................................................~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~ ~~~~ __ ~ ~ __ ~ ..... ......~~ ..................... _ ____ ;pCHqIp;......t18..0.7





.19


The Ministry of Finance invites
Applications from suitably qualified persons to fill the posts of:

Economic Analysts
Planners
Financial Analysts
Tlri'nl oWf Refelr nce include:
Expenditure planning and management
Kevenue forecasting and planning
Monitoring and evaluation of programmerss and projects
Research and analysis o 'macroeconomic variables
MinimumI Requiremnents:
Sound First Degree in- Economnics. Keen to become part of a team
that is proactive and committed to delivering on terms of reference.
OR.
Degree in Management, Accounting with 2 years experience
OR
Masters Degree in Economics, Management, Accounting. Business
Immediate benefits include:
l exposure to expenditure management, debt management and
Imacrostatistics
Tlraininn in Macrostatistics and revenue lfrecastill techniLtues
Short lcrm training to support the analytical job requirements

Applications should be addressed to the
Director, Office of the Budget
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
Deadline: November 22, 2007



GUYANA GEOLOGY AND


MINES COMMISSION



VACANCIES

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons
to fill the undermentioned vacancies:


1. ENVIRONMENTAL TECHNICIAN 1

JOB SPECIFICATION:

Technical Diploma in Mining, Geology, Civil Engineering or
Environmental Science from the University of Guyana or any other
recognized Institution/University.


2. ENVIRONMENTAL OFFICER

JOB SPECIFICATION:

A first Degree in Mining, Geology, Civil Engineering, Mineral
Processing or Mineral Exploration from a recognized
Institution/University. Alternatively, a First Degree in Environmental
Science from a recognized Institution/'University with at least one ( 1)
year experience in the Mining Industry.

The Officer must be self-motivated, capable of working
independently in the field for extended periods, be able to interface
with miners and Mining Industry personnel, and have good writing
and communication skills..

Applications should be addressed to the Administrative Manager
and should reach no later than November 23, 2007.


interruptions
for network maintenance
SUNDAY DEMERARA -Cowan & Parade Sts. Kingston
18 NOVEMBER Water Street between New Market & Church Sts.
-North Cummingsburg, Robbstown, Lacytown
bet Holmes St, Main, Water & Lamaha Sts.
Stabroek, Werk-en-Rust. Eve Leary
Alberttown, Queenstown. 08:00 to 16:00 h
MONDAY DEMERARA ECD North Sparendaam 08:00 to 15:00 h
19 NOVEMBER
BERBICE Saltonto ,,.',i,-, r, tr.j 08:00 to 16:00 h
TUESDAY DEMERARA Carifesta Ave., eastern side Duke &
20 NOVEMBER High Sts., Thomas Rd.
Enmore to Bygeval 08:00 to 16:00 h
BERBICE No: 53 Village to Moleson Creek
Onverwagt to Bygeval 08:00 to 16:00 h
WEDNESDAY DEMERARA WCD Windsor Forest to Look Out, Parika
21 NOVEMBER Cowan & Parade Sts. Kingston.
North Cummingsburg. Robbstown. 08:00 to 16:00 h
BERBICE Black Bush Polder
SNew AmTrst-rda:m Church St. t- Esplapade 08:00 to 16:00 h
THURSDAY DEMERARA ECD Ogle to Coldingen, Industry to Better Hope
22 NOVEMBER New Haven 08:00 to 16:00 h
BERBICE No: 53' ,ii- .. to Moleson Creek
Blairmont Nos. 1, 2. 3 & 4 Schemes 08:00 to 16:00 h
SATURDAY DEMERARA ECD Industry to Better Hope 08:00 to 16:00 h
24 NOVEMBER
EAST DEMERARA Eccles to Bagotstown.
Pelers Hall to Republic Park
H t WEST DEMERARA Leonora. Stewartville
4 o S EAST BERBICE Smytitown, Chesney Settlement
l "f" Phillipi Farm
1 '\^ WEST BERBICE Tratalgar
SESSEQUIBO COAST -Walton Hall, Devonshire Castle
.. -Hampton Court
.......c...


DEMERARA TOBACCO

We are seeking individuals who are dynamic, results-oriented and comfortable working in a high
performance and fast-paced marketing environment, to fill following position:

TRADE MARKETING EXECUTIVE'

The individual will contribute to the Trade Marketing and Distribution objectives through the following
key accountabilities:

Manage key trade customers through the development and implementation of account
strategies and plans.
Develop and implement marketing and promotion programmes.
Establish close working relationships with the trade.
Provide trade marketing information, and report on performance and accounts to the Area
Manager.

Professional, Qualifications, Skills and Experience:

A University Degree/Diploma in Marketing or Management Studies.
2 years' experience as a representative in a FMCG (Fast Moving Consumer Goods).
Should have good Communication and influencing skills.
Must have a valid driver's licence

The deadline for submission of applications is 2007 November 23.

Applications with full resume should be sent to:

APPLICATION
Demerara Tobacco Company Limited
Barima Avenue
Bel Air Park
Georgetown.

UNSUITABLE APPLICATIONS WILL NOT BE ACKNOWLEDGED


11/17/2007, 10:50 PM





,_ SUNDAY CHRONICLE November, 18, 2007,


Iran says ready to


act if attacked


MANAMA (Reuters) Presi-
dent Mahmoud Ahmadinejad
said yesterday Iran was ready
to respond if attacked, but
played down the prospect of
war with the United States.
Ahmadinejad was speaking
during a visit to Bahrain which
came amid mounting concerns in
the Gulf that the United States
could launch military action
against Iran, although Washing-
ton says it is committed to a
diplomatic solution to a crisis
over Tehran's nuclear ambitions.
"We never want any war in
this region, but from another
front, we have made all prepa-
rations, and if there is any sus-
picion on this matter, then we
are ready." said Ahmadinejad,
speaking through an interpreter.
"I want to confirm again
that we don't think there will be
a war in the region," he told re-
porters. without giving reasons'
Ahmadinejad earlier told Al
Arabiya television that the
United States had no political.
economic or military grounds


for attack, and dismissed the
U.S. military as "shabby."
The West accuses Iran of
trying to build a nuclear bomb,
but Iran says its nuclear ambi-
tions are to generate electricity.
In a report on Thursday the
U.N. nuclear watchdog said Iran
had become more open in out-
lining its nuclear activities, but
key questions remained unan-
swered. Washington says partial
disclosure is not enough, and is


Chavez
RIYADH, (Reuters) Venezu-
elan President Hugo Chavez
said on Saturday that oil
prices could more than
double to $200 per barrel if


pushing for sanctions. als and politicians, he said, but
Ahmadinejad challenge la- no new initiative to dampen ten-
beling the standoff a crisis md sions was announced. Bahrain's
said Iran had cooperated lly Foreign Minister Sheikh Khaled
with the nuclear watchdog, bin Ahmed al-Khalifa called for
"We do not feel there a more diplomacy.
crisis in this region ... o, do Saudi Arabia this month
countries in the region ... We proposed to set up a consor-
think the crisis is in Washing- tium that would provide Iran
ton," he said. with enriched uranium for
Ahmadinejad held talks on peaceful purposes, but Iran
bilateral, regional and interna- said it would not halt its own
tional issues with Bahraini oy- enrichment programme.


the United States attacked
Iran over a standoff about
'Tehran's nuclear
programme.
"If the United States is
crazy enough to attack Iran or
commit aggression against Ven-
ezuela ... oil would not he $100
but $200." Chavez told an
OPEC summit in the Saudi capi-
tal Riyadh. His remarks wcre
translated into Arabic.
Chavez also said $100 per
barrel was a "fair" price lor oil.
Oil has lapped against the
$ 100-mark this month, prompt-
ing consumer nations to call on
the exporter group to help case


price pressure by providing the
market with more crude.
On Friday. Saudi Arabia ob-
jected to an attempt by Iran and
Venezuela to highlight concern
over the dollar's weakness in the
summit communique and the
group voted the proposal out.
"OPEC must stand up
and act as a vanguard against
poverty in the world,"
Chavez, a self-styled socialist
revolutionary, told the meet-
ing, held in an opulent hall
with massive crystal chande-
liers. He proposed that
OPEC set up a bank to help
developing countries.


W INII ..M 7T*I I It*-.=ii 11,ITT M. 71 jr!


NO REG NAME OF EMPLOYERS


383
1200
2060
2111
2788
3475
7863
9871
11322
14313
15236
16905
18266
19647
19676
19729
20129
20576
21427
22251
22588
22859
23675
24364
24907
25301
26199
26210
26464
26512
26625
27048
27126


Ministry of Education
Guyana Defence Force
East Demerara Water Conservancy
Royal Bank Trust Company (Guyana) Ltd.
People's Progressive Party
Min. of Public Works, Comm., Reg. Dev.
Leguan Neighbourhood D.C.
David Klautky
Guyana Sugar Corporation Limited
Regional Democratic Council -Reg. 10
Norma Ratnam
The Outdoor Store
All Nation Tabernacle
Head Bilateral Division
Computer Tech Center "Computel"
P.B.S. Investments Ltd.
International Tech. Supplies (Guy) Ltd
Dr. Clive Jagan
Dion Stephen Warde
Dr. Jennifer Basdeo/Green
Rajnauth
Pritipaul Singh Investment
Uniparts
Edward B. Beharry Hall of Residence
Guyana Revenue Authority
Nassimoon Nissa Bacchus
S.V. Jones Associates
Donna Harris
Clinton Henry
Zhang Jun
Anais Private School
Seiko Garden Restaurant
Li Yangshan


fl a-t--n' ,&S V- a in.2A S


Page 13 & 20.p65


Iran ban


for Garcia


Marquez novel

(BBC News) The latest novel by Colombian writer Gabriel
Garcia Marquez has been banned in Iran but only after
censors noticed its title had been sanitised.
The book, Memories of My Melancholy Whores, was pub-
lished in Farsi as Memories of My Melancholy Sweethearts.
The first edition of 5,000 had sold out before the authori-
ties realized.
The novel tells the story of a man who wants to mark his
90th birthday by sleeping with a 14-year-old virgin in a brothel
and ends up falling in love.
Iran's culture ministry said a "bureaucratic error" had led
to permission being granted for the book's publication, the Fars
news agency reported. The official responsible had been sacked,
Fars said.
The book sold out within three weeks of arriving in Iranian
bookshops.
But the book angered religious conservatives who drew the
authorities' attention to its original title and content.
The ministry of culture and Islamic guidance, which must
approve all publications in Iran. then refused to issue a permit
to allow the book to be reprinted.
Iran has tightened censorship of books since President
Mahmoud Ahmadinejad came to power in 2005.
Gabriel Garcia Marquez, who was awarded the Nobel prize
for literature in 1982. is popular in Iran, which has published
many of his books, including One Hundred Years of Solitude
and Love in Ihe Time of Cholera.
Memories of My Melancholy Whores relates the life of an
aged man who had always slept with prostitutes but who wants
on the night he turns 90 to give himself a night of "wild love'
with an adolescent virgin.
A brothel madam finds a girl for him. but when he arrives
at the brothel the girl is asleep.
From then on, he spends every night watching the girl
sleep, finding love at the end of his life.


NO REG. NAME OF EMPLOYERS
34 27195 Tamesh Jagmohan
35 27325 Ulric Perry
36 27328 Alleyne Aziz
37 27469 Narendra Singh
38 27500 Cheryl Baynes Day Care
39 27514 Wales Church of Christ
40 27729 Public Management Modernization
41 27868 Paints and Parts Unlimited
42 28084 Ambassadors of Buxton Development
43 28198 Winston Lawrence
44 2,8285 Saj Rice Group Incorporated
45 28322 Romeo & Glennis Smith
46 16325 Farouk Abool Ganie
47 20808 Shiek M. Khan
48 21231 Omprakash Shivraj
49 24163 Andrew Juman
50 25005 Natasha Hillaire
51 25083 Khemraj Dhanpaul
52 25435 Walter Singh
53 25576 Savita Singh
54 25965 Mark Mathura.
55 26342 Stajen Confectionery
56 26710 Omanand D.V. Rupchand
57 27064 Cecil Greene
58 27090 Parmanand Mohanlall
59 27586 Nailton De Souza
60 27762 Mayo Robertson
61 28118 Su Ji Heng
62 28277 Silvino Marcos Gomes
63 28348 Guyana Islamic Forum
64 28528 Bibi Mootilall
65 28696 Vernon Patrick Squires
66 28754 Safeway Security


Oilwould.so to $200

it U.S. attac e raan


Georgetv'Wo is beautitut.

Let's keep it that way.
A message from.the Mayor and City Council


~i~F~f~Ba~t~C as r





- - - - - - - - - - --- - - --- - - - - - - ....... .....__________ __ _____...




*** VACANCIES FOR CONSULTANTS

The Guyana Forestry Commission (GFC), in collaboration with the International Tropical Timber
Organization (ITTO) is implementing a project aimed at enhancing legality in forestry activities in Guyana
through the utilization of remote sensing imagery analyses and.the integration of bar coding technology in
timber tracking.
j Applications are invited for th'e following positions:


A 5.5m long minke whale has
been spotted more than
1600km (994 miles) from the
Atlantic Ocean, deep inside
the Amazon rain forest.
The whale ran aground ear-
lier this week but after being
freed with the help of vets and
biologists it disappeared shortly
afterwards.
It is the second time this
week in Brazil that a lost ani-
mal has been spotted in an un-
expected location.
The minke whale ran
aground on a sandbar deep in-
side the Amazon.
Local people had been
splashing water on the whale's
back and fin while it was ex-
posed to the hot Amazon sun.
The whale is said to weigh
about 12 tons.
Reports of a mysterious
animal in the area had been caus-
ing alarm among locals near to
the Tapajos river, a tributary of
the Amazon.
Experts say the animal
could have been in the area for
a couple of months.
After the whale was freed,
helicopters and boats were in-
volved in a search of the area


but nothing was found.
A biologist said it was
thought the animal became sepa-
rated from its group and swam
upstream, until it ran aground
near Santarem in Para state.
While it is not unprec-
edented, it is unusual for whales
to venture so far into fresh wa-
ter.
The whale is not the only
animal to get lost in Brazil this
week.
On Thursday a young rep-
tile which was 1.5m long -
turned up at a popular beach in
Rio de Janeiro and had to be
rescued by firemen.
They had been searching for
the alligator for some time and
had closed Barra beach, but de-
spite this some swimmers in-
sisted on entering the water.
The caiman, or yellow
stomach alligator as it is known
in Brazil, was taken to a local
zoo for treatment for a broken
leg.
This endangered species
is normally found in freshwa-
ter swamps and marshes, and
the fire service in Rio said it
was the first time they had
rescued one from the sea.


Japan to

commence

whaling mission
(BBC News)Japan has confirmed that it will carry out its larg-
est whaling programme in the South Pacific.
The mission, expected to draw strong protests from environ-
mentalists, will depart on Sunday and breaks a 44-year moratorium
on hunting humpback whales.
Japan's fisheries ministry said the fleet had instructions to kill
up to 1,000 whales, including 50 humpbacks.
Japan was forced to abandon commercial whaling in 1986, but
has since carried out whaling for "scientific research".
Four whaling ships, including the lead craft Nisshin Maru, will
depart from the southern port of Shimonoseki.
The 239-man mission plans to kill more than 900 minke whales
as well as fin whales and humpbacks, in a South Pacific whale hunt
that will run until mid-April.
The 8,000 metric tonne Nisshin Maru was crippled by a fire
on a whaling mission in the Antarctic in March. One crew member
was killed.
A Greenpeace campaign ship will be following the Japanese fleet.
Tokyo's plan to target the humpback which was hunted to
near extinction four decades ago has drawn condemnation from
environmentalists.
"Humpbacks are very sensitive and live in close-knit pods. So
even one death can be extremely damaging," Greenpeace spokes-
man Junichi Sato said.
Japanese fisheries officials insist both humpback and fin popu-
lations are back to sustainable levels.
"Humpback whales in our research area are rapidly recovering,"
fisheries spokesman Hideki Moronuki said.
"Taking 50 humpbacks from a population of tens of thousands
will have no significant impact whatsoever," he said.
Mr Moronuki said killing whales allows marine biologists to
study their internal organs.
Meat from Japan's scientific catch is sold commercially but Japa-
nese officials deny that the mission plans to make a profit.
Japan argues that whaling is an ancient Japanese tradition, and
has pushed unsuccessfully at the International Whaling Commis-
sion to reverse the 1986 moratorium on commercial whaling.
Environmentalists say Japan's research programme is a
pretext for keeping the whaling industry alive:


I





















I
I
p







0




I



I^^


fIQ


Experience: The specialist will have a minimum of 10 years experience in remote sensing with a first
degree in an environmental or natural resource-based subject and a higher degree in an appropriate field.
S/he will have been closely involved in similar exercises of establishing a GIS to detect and monitor illegal
activities in forestry, and detecting forestry activities using satellite imagery, preferably in tropical
situations. S/he will ideally have experience with ITTO projects and have lived and worked in one or more
developing countries.
Duties:
1. Advise the GFC on the most appropriate hardware and software to support GIS system and to
facilitate satellite imagery analyses.
2. In collaboration with the GFC, develop indicators of illegal logging.
3. Conduct comprehensive satellite image processing and interpretation including detection, for
both medium and high resolution images.
4. Analyze satellite images at medium and high resolution, involving geo-referencing and
enhancement of image data, to determine the presence, in particular, of logging roads and
logging activity.
5. Oversee the verification of results of imagery analyses by airborne or ground inspection.
Please check GFC's website at: www.forestry.qov.y for a complete list of duties for this Position.



Experience: The specialist will have a minimum of 10 years experience in forest management
covering aspects of legality and chain-of-custody. with a first degree in an environmental or natural
resource-based subject and a higher degree in forestry. S/he will have been closely involved in similar
exercises of advising on forest management, undertaking field work and establishing CoC protocols,
preferably in tropical situations. S/he will ideally have experience with ITTO projects and have had spent
time working in the forest sector in Guyana.
Duties:
1. Lead the development of a legality database, with all supporting systems documentation to
track timber through the chain of custody.
2. Identify the protocols required at each stage of the bar coding system and prepare a Report
on Protocols.
3. Assist in the development of the barcode system/chain of custody.
4. Assist in the trial run of the barcode system and conduct monitoring.
5. Provide training to the sector and the GFC in the new system incorporating chain of custody
tracking using bar coding.
Please check GFC's website at: www.forestrv,gov.qyfora complete list of duties for this Position.



Experience: The specialist will have a minimum of 7 years experience in barcode tracking systems, and
database and network establishment with a first degree in an environmental or natural resource-based
subject and a higher degree in an appropriate field. S/he will have been closely involved in similar
exercises, preferably in tropical situations. S/he will ideally have experience with ITTO projects and have
lived and worked in one or more developing countries.
Duties:
1. Develop and implement bar code technology in existing national timber tracking system.
2. Develop an integrated central database using appropriate software for bar coding information.
3. Establish Wide Area Network at selected forest stations.
4. Establish Real Time Processing Units at6 Forest Stations.
5. Develop remote / offline scanning systems for 22 forest station
Please check GFC's website at: www.forestry.gov.gy for Request for Quotation and a complete list
of duties for this Position.

Deadline for applications is: 10th December, 2007
Applications should be addressed to:
Mr. James Singh
Commissioner of Forests
Guyana Forestry Commission
1 Water Street, Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana, South America.
or can be emailed to: project.coordinator(,forestry.gov. gy
or faxed to: 592 226 8956
I^--^ ^- .- i ^--


11/17/2007, 9:01 PM









- Awu


CHANNEL 6

05:00 h Inspiration
time
06:00 h News today
(Replay)
06:30 h Death and In-
Memoriam
07:00 h Documentary
08:00 h- Cartoons
08:30 h Guyana Cook
Up Show
09:30 h Loll & Pop
Puppet Show
09:35 h Cartoons
10:00 h- Movie


12:00 h Death and In
Memoriam
12:15 h Voice of the
People
13:00 h VOP Live
15:00h- Documentary
16:00 h Slingers Hits
from the Streets
17:00 h Greetings
17:30 h Interlude
18:00 h Death and In
Memoriam
20:30 h Focus on
GRA
21:00 h- Voice of the
People


* 16:15/20:30 hrs hrs 1:30 hrs
"SUNSHINE" "KYON KI"
plus
* "A SOUND OF 16:30/20:30hrs
THUNDER" "RUSH HOUR 3"
with Jackie Chan I
and Chris Tucker
S& &
- "FEARLESS" I
with Jet Li


-- -i-l m i m mm Im im i n44


21:30h Deaths and In
Memoriam'
22:30 h Viewers
Choice: Indian Movie
01:30 h English Movie
03:00 h English Movie


MTV

06:00h- Bhajan
Melodies
06:15 h- GIT quran
06:30 h- Prayag Vanie
07:00h- Avon Video &
DVD Musical Melodies
07:30 h- Dabi's Musical
Hour
08:00h- Christ for the




Our Daily
c Manna
True freedom
is found in
obedience to
Christ.
I John 5:3.


CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND COMMUNICATIONS

Rehabilitation of Enmore Access Road

1. The Ministry of Public Works and Communications invites sealed bids from eligible and
qualified bidders for the Rehabilitation of Enmore Access Road, which includes
reconstruction using white sand. white sand sand clay blend, crushed stone and asphaltic
concrete.The construction period is 30 weeks.
2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) procedures,
specified in the Procurement Act 2003 and is open to all bidders.
3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from the Co-ordinator. Works
Services Group, Ministry of Public Works and Communications (Tel. No. 592-226-0650 Ext.
108) and may inspect the Bidding Document at the address given below from 9:00 a.m. ..4:00
p.m.
Works Services Group
Ministry ofPublic Works & Communications
Fort Street.
Kingston. Georgetown,
Guyana.'

4. Qualification requirements include:

A. Completion of twojobs of similar nature in the last five (5) years.
B. ValidNIS and GRACompliances.
C. Bid Security of one million, and five hundred thousand Guyana Dollars
(GYD 1.500,000.00).

5. A complete set of Bidding Documents may be purchased by interested bidders at the address
above from November 19, 2007 and upon payment of a non-refundable fee -of two thousand
Guyana Dollars (GYD 2.000). The method ofpayment will be by cash or Manager's Cheque
in favour ofthe Permanent Secretary. Ministry of Public Works and Communications.
6. Bids must be delivered to the address below before 9:00am on 2' November, 2007.
Electronic bidding "shall not" be permitted. Late bids will be re'idcted. Bids will be opened in
the presence of the bidders' representatives, who choose to attend at the address below at
9:00am on the 27' November, 2007.
The Chairman
National Procurement& TenderAdministration Board
Main & Urquhart Streets,
Kingston, Georgetown,
Guyana.

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Public Works & Communications

Page 11 & 22.p65


Ntion Live
08:30 h- Islam the
Natural Way
09:00h- Caribbean
Temptation Music Mix
09:30 h- IQ Show
10:00h Puran Bros.
Shiva Bhajans
10:30 h- Indian Movie
14:00 h Movie
16:00h- Bollywood
Sensation
17:00h Birthdays &
Other Greetings
17:15 h-Death
Announcements/In
Memoriam
18:00h- Girlfriends
18:30 h- Shelly


To be able to smile
in the face of 4,
' disaster is the i
result of a
stable mind. "


Greetings Come
19:OOh-The
President's Diar
19:30 h- IBE Hi
- Live
20:30 h- Indian I
23:00h- Movie
Sign C

CHANNEL 1

02:00h- Late Nit
Gina
03:00h- Movie
05:00h- Inspirati
05:30 h- Newtov
Gospel V2 Hour
06:00h NCN N
07:00 h- Voice c
07:30 h- Assem
Prayer
08:00 h- Lifting
to Greatness
08:30 h In Dial
09:00 h-Anmol
10:00 h- Nationa


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE
CLOSURE TO ROAD TRAFFIC

For Sunday, November 18,2007 11:00h

For Monday, November 19,2007 12:00h

For Tuesday, November 20, 2007 13:00h

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


CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND COMMUNICATIONS

Guyana National Stadium, Providence
Night Lights Lot I
Supply, Installation and Commissioning of Night Lights

1. The Ministry of Public Works and Communications invites sealed bids from eligible and
qualified bidders for the Supply. Delivery, Installation and Commissioning ofNight Lights for
the Guyana National Stadium at Providence. The delivery/installation period is 12 weeks.
2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) procedures,
specified in the Procurement Act 2003 and is open to all bidders.
3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from the Technical Adviser to the
Minister of Transport and Hydraulics, Mobile Number 592-623-4550 and may inspect the
Bidding Documents at the address given below from 9:00 am to 4:00 pm.
Accounts Division
Ministry of Public Works & Communications
Fort Street.
Kingston, Georgetown,
Guyana.

4. Qualification requirements include:

A. Completion of any one (1) job of a similar nature in the last five (5)
years.
B. Valid NIS and GRA Compliances for Nationals and for Joint Ventures
with Nationals.

5. A complete set of Bidding Documents may be purchased by interested bidders at the address
above from November 19, 2007 and upon payment of a non-refundable fee of five thousand
dollars (G$5,000). The method of payment will be by cash or cheque in favour of the
Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Public Works and Communications.
6. Bids must be delivered to the address below, on or before 9:00am on 4"' December. 2007.
Electronic bidding "shall not" be permitted. Late bids will be rejected. Bids will be opened in
the presence of the bidders' representatives, who choose to attend at the address below at
9:00am on the 4"' December, 2007.
The Chairman
National Procurement & Tender Administration Board
Main & Urquhart Streets,
Kingston, Georgetown,
Guyana.

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Public Works & Communications


SUNDAY CHRONICLE-Novb~irer 1.8, 2007

r Geographic
11:00 h- Weekly Digest
y 12:00 h- Homestretch
ghlights Magazine
12:30 h-Tony's Auto
Movie Spares Promotion
13:00 h- Dharma Vani
)ff 14:00 h- In Style
14:30 h- Catholic
1 Magazine
15:00 h- Grew with IPED
:e with 1 6:00 h- Spicy Dish
16:30h- Family Forum
17:00 h- Lutheran Men's
on Fellowship
vn 17:30 h- Guysuco round
Up
lews 18:00 h NCN Week in
>f victory Review
bly 19:00h- GPL
19:30 h Kala Milan
Guyana 20:00h- 60 Minutes
21:00 h- President's
logue Diary
Geet 21:30 h- Front Burner
al 22:00h- Movie








I "


SUNDAY GORONdLNVElt-1'ER 18, 2007 ........ 23


COUNSELLING -. S U N D A V ,,, ,,-I~ i.-' ,1
WANTED I 4 -11,' ill,,i' ,.1
LAND FOR SALE FOR HIRE CL SSIFIEDS \II.
LEGALS BEAUTY SALON PROPERTY FOR SALE EDUCATIONAL \ I \P '.1l
TO LET LEARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MEDICINE AUTO SALES (. in n
SERVICES DRESSMAKING HEALTH MASSAGE


C/VILLE 1 b/room
apartments, available fir local/
o/seas guests starting from $3
000 (24 hrs period). Tel Anand
227-8356/622-2118,
anytime.
TOURIST Villa residence
in Subryanville has rooms and
apartments to let for long or
short term rental, Call 227-
2186. 227-2199, 227-3336 or
visit www.touristvillagy.com



WORK from home for
US$$$$ weekly. Information?
Send stamped envelope to Nicola
Archer. P.O. Box 12154
Georgetown. Guyana
Fill 100 envelops for
US$500 or more weekly. Send
stamped self-addressed
envelop for information to
Kerry Ann Hira. P.O. Box
30109. Parika. EBE.
CONTROL your income
working from home filling 100
envelopes for US$500 or more
weekly. For information, send
stamped self-addressed envelope
to Nathaniel Williams, PO Box
12154 Georgetown. Guyana.



INDRA'S Beauty Salon,
122 Oronoque Street. for cold
wave. straightening. facial.
manicure, scale treatment and
design on nails. Also Beauty
Culture available. Tel 227-



It's the season for great
savings on all the best gifts,
Check us out today for your
entire selection of brand
name colognes, cosmetics and
beauty supplies.
ESSENTIALS 262 Thomas
Street. N!C/B Te!. 223-



ARE You cursed.
Idepressed. demon possessed
S r eed finance? Cal! Apostle
| Randolph Williams # 261-
S6050 (20:00 h 23:00 h.)



FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services Call Kersting'sComputer
Repairs & Sales Centre @ 227-
8361, 618-8283. Home & Office
Services available. 24 hrs.
www.kerstings.org.


NAIL COURSES special
offer for Xmas Season only.
Register now. $4 500. Call
MICHELLE 227-7342, 613-
4005.
HOME Schooling or
distance learning via mail/
e-mail and phone Tor children
or adult females. Reading,
phonics, writing CXC,
SSEE. Call 651-7662.
DESPAT'S Creative Craft.
Enrol now for courses in
Cooking for Christmas, Floral
raft and Meat Cookery. Call
227-0646, 645-7758. Ms. Pat.
Spaces limited.
LOOKING for international
employment, get trained by
Guyana Training College on
a Canadian Curriculum as a
Canadian Certified personal
support worker (Care Giver). We
are a recognized and
exclusively authorized by the
NACPSW of ONTARIO to
administer this program in
Guyana. Day and evening
classes available. Call 227-
4881.
INTERNATIONAL Business
College 262 Thomas Street,
North Cummingsburg,
Georgetown. There is your last
opportunity to be enrolled if
you wish to write CXC
examinations in May/June
2008. Register today for part-
time Evening classes, part-time
morning classes or full-time
classes. Call us today on Tel.
No. 225-2397, 225-5474.


GET rid of all your health
problems with the latest medical
treatments combined with
naturopathic therapies
including hydrotherapy, diet
therapy, spinal manipulations,
etc. Also home visits for bed
ridden patients. Contact Dr. T.
Rahat, fully registered and
licensed Medical Practitioner, at
79 Collingswood Avenue,
Nandy Park, EBD, (Enter
Republic Park go straight at the
first junction, follow the road to
Lot 79). Tel. 233-5944 or cell
624-1181, Mon. Sat., 9 am to
5 pm.


SALE! Novels and other
books from $40 up. Juliette'
Book Library, West Ruimveldt
Tel. 223-8237.


PRUDENTIAL School of
Motoring 248 Forshaw and
Oronoque Sts.. Queenstown.
"You Train to Pass" 227-1063.
642-4827.
RANDAL'S Professional
Driving School. Learn in a
comfortable environment with
our professional and courteous
instructors. 206 Charlotte St ,
Georgetown. Tel. 225-4730.
661-3124.
R.Ki s Creating Masters in
Driving since 1979 Students
need security and comfort to
learn. Students must know who
they deal with. Driving is serious
business, not a fly by night
business. R K's Institute of
Motoring. 125. Regent Road
Bourda.


Indera Smgh Massage. If
you need a baTance massage
try ,ny therapeutic massage
combined with reflexology.
Cell 615-6665


JILLIAN Williams please
contact tel. # 693-9097 as early
as possible,
MR. JOHN BAYLEY please
make urgent contact ,with Yvonne
Otto at 47 South Sophia. 648-
9839
TERREN BLACK kindly
make contact with Linden Ogle
on Tel: 219-1016 in connection
with 829 Section "B" Pattensen.
Turkeyen.


COUPLE seeks couple for
friendship, age around 40 to
50. Please call 629-4605.
Singles only. Fashion &
Dinner. 4 tables, 4 courses, 4
Rotation, 16 persons. Stush
Fashion. Tel. 682-9626.
42 YEARS male need- a
female 25 to 37 years old for
companion, If have a child or
2 children. No problem. Tel. #
647-5731.
MAGAZINE of
Worldwide Pen Friend.
Information? Send stamped
envelope CFI, PO Box
12154 Georgetown, Guyana
LINK for Christmas. Junior/
Senior/Singles Dating Service
18 80 yrs. Tel. 223-8237, 648-
6098. Both phones same time
immediate link.
GETA FRIEND! Get educated!
Get Married! Migratel...through the
CFI Telephone Friendship Link.
Call 592-261-5079, twenry-four
hours daily.
TRUE Love: Pen Pals and
Phone Pals Service. Are you
looking for true friends and true
love? We are here to help you.
Please call 629-4605 or 692-
5670.


SCIENCE of spirituality -
dedicated to love, unity and
peace. No reading.
danielsgy@yahoo.com
Telephone 626-a4703.com
RAJA yoga, physical yoga,
Hindi protection taoee planet
reading, other spiritual areas,
spiritual lecture. Contact Buddy
- 225-0677, 692-0697.


ORDER now national
colours banners and buntings.
Call anytime 612-9300,
REPAIRS done to fridges,
washing machines, gas stoves,
AC units, etc. Tel. # 223-7975
or 666-2276 Kirk.
HAVING problems with your
refrigerator, washing machine,
gas stove AC unit. Then call
Lindon on 641-1086, 698-8296.

Cive them what they
want this TChristmas...
Prepaid gift and credit
cards for online
shopping. Contact

9J 'Event
Planning to find out
about accompanying
discounted freight!!


233-2495
www.habint.net


PROFESSIONAL
upholstery guaranteed
Household furni ture, office
furniture, vehicles. etc. Tel. 694-
7796 276-3652
TECHNICIANS available
for appliance repairs washers.
dryers, microwaves, stoves, deep
fr ers, etc Call 699-8802/218-
0050
PERSONS available to do
general construction e.g.
ainting, plumbing, carpentry.
free estimate etc Credit terms
available Call 688-2965
SEWING household or
business office for your holiday
and every day comfort
Curtains, table cloth, chair
covers, sheet sets. cushion and
covers, etc. Call Venice 628-
8930.
FOR repairs and services to
washing machines, refrigerators,
clothes dryers, gas stoves, micro
wave ovens, etc. Call Home
Solutions on Telephone 227-
0060/629-1939/643-6007,







CANADIAN IMMIGRATION

SERVICES
Contact us tor all your Canadian
Immigration and Visa matters.
Canada: Baiwani Persaud &
Associates
Tel: 416-431-8845 or
647-284-0375
Guyana: Call Handa at
225-1540
wwW.Cana1airnmigratiggnhi.Cprl
-- ........... .

INTRODUCING Premier
Brush cutting Service. We offer
a total professional service in
yard weeding gardening, tree
cutting, drain cleaning,
landscaping. We also offer a
special package for all yard
work. 227-6582, 646-2127.
AIR conditioning repairs
and installation specialize in
Auto, office and household
units. We also have 5 000 and
8 000 BTU Window units $40
000 each (110v). Contact
Raymond at 89 Sheriff Street,
C/ville, Georgetown, Guyana or
call 647-3080.


FOR all your construction
repairs, renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing, plumbing
and painting. Contact
Mohamed on 233-0591, 667-
6644.
VIDYA'S Copy Shop Lot
9 Church St., G/L. 225-3480, 21'
building on R/hand before
Camp St. Laminating Road
Licence, Fitness. All school
certificates, school report.
Photocopying Road Licence,
Fitness, Registration, Insurance
and religious books. Colour
copying CD & DVD labels, etc.
Spiral binding with clear report
covers and cardboards.
UNLOCK ALL your cell
phones NOW, including the
following Nokia models: 3109,
3109c. 3110c, 3250,5200,
5200B, 5300, 5300B, 5500,
6085. 6086, 6125, 6126, 6131,
6133, 6136, 6151, 6233. 6234.
6270, 6280, 6288, 6300, 6300B,
6630, 6680. 6681, 7370, 7373,
7390, 8600, E50. E60, E61,
E62, E65, N70, N71, N72, N73,
N75, N80, N91, N93, N95, etc.
Telephone numbers: (592) 629-
7794. 662-5777 or 225-3142
Vic! The Phonatic.
AD'S Zone Advertising Ad's
Ad s and more Ad's want your
business to grow? Want to have
more customers? Want to
inform the public about events?
Then call Ad's Zone Marketing
Representative Seon on 683-
5316, for all your advertising
needs Our aim is to have your
business in every home in
Guyana We also print flyers
business card, tickets,
certificates, letter heads, typing
of documents, brochures,
programmes, invitation,
calendars, filming of special
events, weddings, birthday
parties, funeral, radio Ads and
lots more at affordable prices.
So call today and show case
your business in every home in
Guyana.




WE RECEIVE YOUR MAIL, MAGAZINES,
PACKAGES, ONLINE PURCHASES,
AS SEE ON TV AND
k OTHER SHIPMENTS
IN THEU.S.

FOR PROMPT
EI ODEULIVERY
IN GUYANA.




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



EXIST for contract cars
and hire car Drivers at Bissan's
Taxi Service. Tel. 226-4381.
EXPERIENCED Carpenter
and Mason. Good salary paid.
Call 220-0133, 621-6432.
VACANCY exists for
Tractor/Truck Driver. Contact
Lens, Sheriff & Fourth Sts., C/
ville
ACCOUNTS Clerk, CXC
Accounts or ACCA Level 1,
some work in logging Camp, a
few days per month. 653-6013.
GARDENER, security
guards, loader operator, lumber
checker, labourers Land of
Canaan, EBD. Accommodation
can be provided 653-6013
We have vacancies for
Salesman with car and
University Degree. Also
computer operators with great
skills. Email:
customerscare@yahoo.com
SALESGIRLS, salesmen,
porters, cooks and experienced
drivers. Apply at Survival 16
Duncan & Vlissengen Road with
written application and passport
size photo.


1 TABLE hand/baker. Tel.
227-6270, 225-1949 or Lot 2
Bel Air G/town.
1 EXPERIENCED person to
make fibreglass cupboards, etc.
Tel. 610-0575, 233-5207.


VACANCY


BINDERY STAFF

i L l I III ll11
Ability with numbllers
a* lem player,
motivated to perform
o 20-35 ears
Apply ith
;pp)lic;alin to

EXECUTIVE OFFICE SERVICES
82 Albert Street, Bourda.
(eorgetown~
\o! !;tter thaill
.N ',itllbvr 26, 20(07

SALESGIRLS/Boys and
Porters, Canter Driver and
Security Guards Apply Avinash
Complex Water Street. Call 226-
3361, 227-7829
PERSON to work in record
shop. Must be computer literate,
Handyman, Security Guard.
Male and female vocalist Apply
Majestics. Middle St. 226-6432.
1 EXPERIENCED Accounts/
Checker/Delivery Clerk. Must be
above 25 years and have at
least 3 years working
experience. Apply at Alabama
Trading ( Georgetown Ferry
Selling Call 623-1615.
WANTED one person to
work in DVD Club Mprust be
computer literate Please apply
in person. Also 7 DVDs for 1
000 8 DVDs wholesale for Si
000 Please call Movie DVD
Club on tel. 624-5814
MECHANIC qualification
Certificate in Fitting &
Machining. experience 3 years,
salary 520 000 plus weekly.
negotiable based on experience
and performance. Apply to
Friendship Oxygen Limited. 30
Friendship East Bank Demerara,
between 1 and 5 pm.
ACCOUNTS/CLERK (a)
Five (5) CXC Grades 1
including Mathematics. English,
Accounts, Business and Office
Procedure, (b) Computer
literate. Apply in person to:
Friendship Oxygen Limited, 30
Friendship, East Bank
Demerara, between 2 and 4
pm.
APARTMENT rental co @
Oceanic Villas, ECD, requires
mature individual for post of
Administrative Assistant. Must be
30 yrs. old with excellent
communication skills/be
computer literate with
knowledge of basic accounting.
Send application to oceanside
apartments@yahoo.com
VACANCY EXISTS FOR a
highly motivated individual to
work as an Office Assistant. Must
possess a high level of
professionalism, excellent
customer service and computer
skills. Send application to
Oceanic Villas, Liliendaal, East
Coast Demerara.
(Accommodation can be
provided for successful
applicant from country side.)
NEED A JOB?-We can help
- professionals, Managers,
Supervisors, Sales Reps., Sales
girls and boys, Counter Helpers,
Cashiers, Drivers (6) Porters (55)
Cleaners (35) skilled and
unskilled workers helpers, pump
and wash boy attendants, Office
Assistants, Clerks, Receptionist
Secretaries, Computer Operator,
Confidential Secretary, IT
Specialist Internal Auditors,
Junior Auditors, Waitresses, &
Waiters, Tele-marketers (3).We
also provide jobs within the
Caribbean. Call National
Recruiters 227-7471, 643-
2959/227-4728..email:
nationalrecruiters@guyana.cc


DOMESTICS and male
Shop Assistant. Contact P.
Ramroop & Sons, 65 West
Annandale, ECD. Tel. # 220-
2171.
VACANCY exists for a
Secretary. Age 25 35. Must
have completed CXC with
Grades 1 3 in Mathematics.
English and Principles of
Accounts. Computer
knowledge will be an asset.
Send letter of Application and
CV to International Business
College 262 Thomas Street.
N/C/B, Georgetown.
JOBS! JOBS! JOBS!
Caribbean based companies is
currently recruiting employees
to fill the following positions
General Foreman.
Electricians, Plumbers,
Carpenters, Steel Benders.
Masons and Labourers. for the
Hotel. Receptionist, Bell Boys.
Handymen, Maids. Managers.
Supervisors, Drivers, Accounts
Clerks, Cooks. Kitchen Helpers.
Waiters & Waitresses.
Bartenders, Security Guards.
Factory workers, male and
female. Closing date for
applications will be December
14, 2007. Recruitment will be
conducted by National
Recruiters. Cal (592) 227-
4728/643-2959.





MALE & FEMALE

COUNTER CLERKS


Must have experience


Apply with writic
application between



3 a l 4pM dily at









LAND at Versailles, 2 acres
- $14.5M neg. Tel. 685-8743,
681-2001.
IN Georgetown and out of
town. Prices $3.8M to
US$1.5M. Call 227-4040, 669-
7070, 628-0796.
1 LOT IN VERSAILLES,
GATED COMPOUND. OGLE -
60' x 240' $16.5M. TEL. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
TUSCHEN New Housing
Scheme, land 50 x 100, in
front. Asking- $2M. Call 225-
5591, 619-5505.
LOCATION Public Road,
Kitty size 242-35 feet.
Contact Paul cell 592-657-
1445.
31 ACRES at Nismes on
WBD rice land for sale price
neg. Phone No. 254-0397, 225-
7670.
24 000 SQ. FT. of land in
D'Urban, front land. Suited for
school, bond 3 houses -
$24M. Call 225-5198/225-
2626/231-2064/225-3068.
GREIA. OLD J.P. Santos
on High St., prime commercial
spot $38M Happy Acres,
land 80 x 167 $12M. Tel.
225-4398, 225-3737, 651-
7078.
BUYING selling, renting
house lots, situated on the
East Bank 225-7593, 641-
0 5 4 9
aminsrealestateagency@yahoo.con
DOWNTOWN, Charlotte
Street between Camp and
Wellington, 30 by 120. 697-
9074 cell, 227-4138 office.
CAMPBELLVILLE next to
Lamaha Gardens. Has,wide
driveway, large reserve, very
Suit and breezy 64' x 48' -
72M. Call 227-3285,623-
9852.


11/18/2007, 8:55 PM


i-







L'-_SUNDAY CHRONICLE NOVEMBER 18,2007


LAND FOR Ftb
S COURIDA PARk
seawael distii( i
120x60.. S12M '
Shown Singh- (eyhomcs I
615-8734/684-1852

GREIA. Parika rapid
developing township prime
land for business with access
to riverside road to river 100
x 400 $12M each. Tel. 225-
4398, 225-3737, 651-7078.
55 HOUSE lots at $1.5M
er house lot at lot 1 Block
section Non Pariel. Can be
sold separately or in Block.
Phone Tony Reid's Realty -
225-2626, 231-2064, 225-
5198, 225-2708.
GREIA. Herstellinq -
$3M, Meadow Bank $4M,
Ogle $5M, Vreed-en-Hoop,
New Road $5M, Friendship,
double lots with small
wooden building $8M. Tel.
225-4398, 225-3737, 651-
7078.
PRASHAD Nagar $8M,
land in Sec. 'K' $16M, one
20 000 sq. ft. for school bond
or land residence in D'Urban
Backland $24M, New
Providence $15M. Tony
Reid's Realty 225-5198,
225-2626, 231-2064.
East Bank Public Road
(Soesdyke Highway
junction)(5) five minutes from
Cheddi Jagan International
Airport. Gateway to Brazil,
Approximately sixty (60) acres
of land for residential
commercial and industrial
uses. From main public road
to new Airport Highway.
Divided into three (3) sub-
divisions, approved plans for
present, and immediate
development on Phase#1
includesl.4161 acre for hotel
construction, approximately
two (2) acre of condo, Co-op or
apartment building, parking
lot, swimming pool, tennis
court, grocery store, garden/
park, etc. Also allocated and
available for sale another 20
house lots for a security gated
community. Phase#2,
approximately twenty five (25)
acres presently vacant.
Phase#3 is a presently working
industrial sand pit. Reduced to
US$950 000. Owner 226-1742
or cell 623-1317.



ONE executive house in
Diamond New Scheme. Tel.
225-0460. 624-7130._
ONE two-bedroom
apartment in Hugh Ghanic
Park, Cummings Lodge. Tel.
622-8533.
1 fully furnished house.
$120 000 monthly. Utility bills
included. Call 685-2434/231-
4589.
UG ROAD 3 furnished
apartments for single person
$60 000 monthly Call 222-
6510 after 4 pm daily.
1 3-BEDROOM excellent
home, fully grilled, 1s' Street
Non Pariel, ECD. Call 649-
8595.
1 NEW 3-storey building
with self- contained rooms,
pressure pump. etc. Tel. #
685-2434, 231-4589.
APAR7 ,AENTS $30
000, $40 '100, $60 000. Tel.
231-4589, 628-0715, 1 new
house $120 000. 231-4589,
628-0715.
1 3-BEDROOM bottom
flat apartment at Pike Street.
Kitty. Rental $50 000; one
office space A41 Duncan
St., Bel Air $60 000. Call
671-2973.
BUSINESS RENTALS 2
flats for offices, etc. Charlotte
St. BOTTOM FLAT Kitty -
$150 000 mth. 2 HUGE
BONDS Festival City. TEL.
226-8148, 625-1624.
EXECUTIVE DIPLOMATIC
RENTAL SUBRYANVILLE,
Bel Air Spring, Bel Air
Gardens, Prashad Nagar,
Atlantic Gardens,
Queenstown, Section 'K' 2-
bedroom apt. US$500 (fur.),
Courida Park 2 B/R apt. -
US$800 to US$1 .000 (fur.)
TEL. 226-8148, 625-1624.
ONE 2-bedroom
apartment. Prime location,
semi or unfurnished.
,Apartment consists of hot and
cold shower, pressurised water
system and other modern
conveniences. Well-secured
premises and spacious
parking. Air- conditioner
optional. Serious enquiries
only. Contact tel. # 225-9941-
2 or 623-1786.


FURNISHED flats for over-
seas visitors. Phone 227-2995,
Kitty.
EXECU iVE house
Caricom Gldns tel. 611-0315,
690-8625,
1 1-BEDROOM apt, 196
DAndrace St. Contact Mr. Geer
227 1354.
WELCOME overseas guest.
We offer one room apartment,
luxurious apartment and
houses. Tel. 227-2256.
MIDDLE Rd.. La Penitence
- 1 2-bedroom apt. $30 000
monthly. 1 self-contained room
- $20 000. Tel. 225-4345.
KITTY back wooden
cottage two bedrooms, tiled
bath and toilet, fully grilled -
$45 000 per month. Tel. 226-
4420.
1 NEW 3-storey building
with self- contained rooms,
pressure pump, etc. Tel. # 685-
2434, 231-4589._



FOR RENT

PRIME BUSINESS

& OFFICE SPACE

Located in the

BRASSOIC BLDG

42 Water St. G/town
With all amenities

For information

please call

Michael on 231-7104

OP 623-3788

HOUSE to let in residential
areas. Prices range US$1 500
to US$8 000. Call 227-4040,
669-7070, 628-0796.
APARTMENTS $30 000,
$40 000, $60 000. Tel. 231-
4589, 628-0715. 1 new house
- $120 000. 231-4589, 628-
0715.
3-BEDROOM apt. for rent -
semi-furnished, residential area,
checkable reference a must. Call
'611-1819 am to 9 am and 5 pm
to 8 pm.
FULLY FURNISHED APART-
MENT. AC. HOT & COLD, OVER-
SEAS VISITORS. CALL 218-
4635. 218-0392, 648-7504.
APARTMENTS (1-bedroom)
- $18 000, $20 000. $25 000.
2-bedroom) $25 000, $32
000, 3-bedroom $40 000,
furnished $26 000. $45 000.
Call 231-6236.
AA ECCLES 3 B/R, AC,
hot and cold going with
furnished and client's 3 yrs.
contract at USS2 100 per mth.
Price US$350 000. Call Future
Homes Realty 227-4040, 669-
7070. 628-0796
THREE (3)-bedrooms one
(1) bath top flat in secured
community. Utilities included
$60K/month security. Deposit
required. 223-6736 or 687-
3698.
ONE lower flat 2-room
apartment, Da Silva Street,
back building $28 000,
preferably for office, salon, etc.
or for single male. Call Leslin
- 227-6199 aft. hrs. or 623-
8626 anytime.
GREIA SUBRYANVILLE,
bottom flat 2-bedroom
furnished, grilled, fly meshed,
hot and cod, garage parking.
Price US$500. Tel. 225-3727,
225-4398.
SPACIOUS bottom floor at
77 Hadfield St., Werk-en-Rust,
Georgetown. Suitable for
restaurants or any other type of
business. Call 227-6929 or 641-
2353. __
1 BOTTOM flat for any type
of businesses telephone
water, electricity big parking
space, very good for Chinese
restaurant. A Enmore Station
Road. Tel. # 647-5731.
3-BEDROOM executive
apartment, semi-furnished top
flat breezy spacious veranda -
$110 000 month. NORBERT
deFREITAS 231-1506, 642-
5874.
2-BEDROOM apartment in
BB Eccles, fully secured with
convenience for car. Available
by 15 November 2007,
referable a couple. Tel. 233-
2315 or 656-6375.


Furnished flat to let for
overseas visitors. Call 2226-
0242.
CONCRETE building
Charlott, Street, Lncytown. two
floors 1 500 sq. It. each, fully
grilled suitable for offices or
business. Tel. 226-4420 or 225-
5910.
FURNISHED American
styled apts. Suitable for a
couple or single person -
$4 000/$5 000 per day.
Call 231-6429, 622-5776.




BUSY 4 -corner junction
on Camp Street
Above Guyana Variety
Store & Nut Centre.
Has water & lights
Move in today
$100,000 neg
Agents welcome
Busy 4- corner spot located
at 38 Cummings & Middle Sts
Fully equipped particularly AC
$110,000 Agents welcome

Call: 225-5239/

227-7677, 624-8402

APARTMENT from $30
000, Queenstown US$800,
US$1 000, US$1 200, 3-storey
building US$1 000 and ware
houses. Tel. 227-2256.
AVAILABLE for rental one
2-storey concrete unfurnished
p property, 3 bedrooms, in
rewtown, Kitty $80 000
negotiable. Contact 226-7038
Coming from
overseas.Check out The
Green House Apts.Call 697-
3325/ 223-2173 or 627-6899.
BUSINESS space for rent
suitable for barber shop, salon
or office. Call 646-7400, 627-
0720, 227-7251.
ROOMS and apartments
on Sheriff Street and in
Subryanville. Prices being at
$4 500 daily. Cell 227-3336,
227-2199, 227-2186.
C/VILLE 1 bedroom
apartments, available for local/
overseas guests starting from $3
000 (24 hrs period). Tel Anand
227-8356, 622-2118, anytime.
QUEENSTOWN fully
furnished 1 & 3-bedroom
apartments. AC, hot and cold,
parking for overseas visitor, short
term. 226-5137. 227-1843.
BEL Air Park executive
house US$800, Atlantic
Gdns., Eccles, Republic Pk.,
houses US$700. etc. Tel. #
231-6540, 652-4591 Ryan._
AFFORDABLE two-
bedroom apartment prime
location, maximum security.
decent working couple
referred parking optional. Tel.
226-9410, cell 69-6639.
LG. business spaces -
Alexander St., Kitty $80 000
& $70 000 neg., Boutique,
money transfer, internet cafe.
Rest doctor's office, office
space, etc. All amenities. Tel.,
etc. Call_225-0571.
SUBRYANVILLE: 2-
bedroom top apartment, fully
furnished, air conditioned -
US$800. COURIDA PARK: Very
nice 3-bedroom home with
enerator, furnished US$1
00. BEL AIR GARDENS:
large 4-bedroom, furnished -
US$2 000 and lots more all
over. Call 226-7128 615-6124.
ABSOLUTE REALTY. For
Homes with Style."
A BEAUTIFUL home one
2-storey one-family with 3
bedrooms, fully furnished, AC,
hot and cold, convenient,
garage in basement, excellent
neighbourhood for US$2 500
per month; Republic Park -
unfurnished new building, 3
bedrooms for US$1 200 per
month; office space 2 floors -
US$1 000; Republic Park -
two-storey one-family fully
furnished for US$1 000 per
month; Oleander Garden, ECD
one-storey furnished or
unfurnished with generator
US$1 500/US$1 200 per
month; Nandy Park, super two-
storey concrete four bedroom,
AC, space for ten vehicles
unfurnished US$2 200; Bel
Air Park two-storey concrete
unfurnished for US$1 500. Call
or visit Petes Real Estate, Lot
2 George & Hadfield Street, W/
Rust at 223-6218, 231-7432,
226-5546, 226-9951.


LUXURIOUS apartment
for overseas visitors, c(, oh
Sheriff St. Fully furnished with
AC, hot & cold hath. etc.
Transpuotation avui'able
Call 226 8990 226-2543.


PROPERTY at 6 Rosetta
Canal No.2 $13.5M neg. Tel.
685-8743, 681-2001.
PROPERTY for sale at 147
Prashad St., Annandale.
Contact # 641-5223 or 327-
0162,












Red' -el -- 22- 662
KITTY $3.5M, Alberttown
$5.5M, East Bank $2.5M,
Kitty $15M.Tel. 2272256.
GREIA LINDEN 3-
bedroom flat concrete building
36' x 30' $2.5M neg. TeF
225-3727, 225-4398.
ONE property for Sale at
21 Public Road, La Penitence,
building after top point. Call
625-8238, 225-0092.
CRAIG two-storey newly
rebuilt with land size 35 x
144. Askin $7.9M. Call 225-
5591 or 619-5505.
ANNANDALE North two-
storey three- bedroom house
and land 50 x 100. Asking -
$4.9M. Call 225-5591.
MAHAICONY Creek three-
bedroom house and land
-seventy feet by six acres.
Asking $4.9M. Call 225-5591.
1 3-BEDROOM property at
Lot 99 Mon Repos South,
contains an off-licensed Liguor
Shop. Contact Nazir @ 220-
3362.
ONE new Sec. K property
reduced to $24M. Phone Tony
Reid's Realty 225-2626/225-
5198/231-2064, 225-3068.
KITTY $3.5M, $7M,
$10M, North Ruimveldt -
$2.5M, $3.5M, $5.5M,
Alberttown $4M $5M, $6M
Queenstown $7M, $16M. Call
231-6236.





Buying* Selling* Renting*

Amin's Real Estate Agency

223-75931641.0549
anilin alel3le' n yrv ah:i0 1

Plantation Hope,
Bath Settlement,
Berbice.Herstelling
two storeyed
house, Chateau
Margot triple lot
Excellent investment
MIDDLETON St. C/ville. V'
lot back house, 4 bedrooms, two
storey wood, Ig., private
driveway. Phone 416-792-2071,
John Toronto Canada.
NO AGENT. Call Hubert -
227-1633, to view concrete 6-
bedroom, 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens. Suits 2 families.
Property Investor.
ONE three (3)-bedroom
house with one self-contained
bathroom and car port at 194
Hibiscus & Key Drive,
Enterprise, East Coast
Demerara. Contact. No. 218-
1472.
GREIA. Light St. large
concrete and wooden building,
spare parts or any other
business $30M. Tel. 225-
4398, 225-3737, 651-7078.
HAVE you own land? We
can build for you 2-storey wood/
concrete houses $3.6M. Also
to your own plan renovations
also done. Tel. # 227-4551,
682-2559.
GREIA. Bush Lot, near new
market, large concrete building
suitable for business on
spacious land. Price $25M.
Tel. 225-4398, 225-3737, 651-
7078.
GREIA. Parika
developing township, large
colonial type building on 3/4
acres of land, road to river price
$20M. Tel. 225-4398, 225-
3737, 651-7078.
EXCEPTIONAL standard,
large, very attractive executive
house for sale, four bedrooms,
uiet area, large garden.
Cal$59M 9-negotiable. No agents.
Call 669-5606.


SPURWING South R/veldt -
7-Bedroom house $17M. Call
FlIuiie Homes Realty 227-
404(0 669-7070, 628-0796.
BEAUTIFUL 3- Bedroom
ho'se in William St, ,C/ville,
ne-ur Lamalia Gdns. With
remote gate and garage -
$45M. Future HomesRealty -
227-4040, 669-7070, 628-
0796.,
OGLE PROPERTY on 240'
x 60' land $16.5M, Republic
Park $33M. TEL 226-8148.
625-1624.
BEL Air, Liliendaal 3-
bedroom house. Price $26M.
Call Future Homes Realty -
227-4040. 669-7070, 628-
0796.
IDEAL business place for
sale by owner. Large 3-storey
concrete building with 8
apartments and office area
situated at 57 John St, C/ville.
Call 656-4321, 231-3893.
SEVERAL properties from
$12 million, in all areas of
Georgetown, for sale. Phone
Tony Reid's Realty 225-5198,
115-2626. We work 18 hrs shift
and 7 days a week.








"HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST TODAY"
PROPERTY
SHERIFF ST S160M &
Petrol Service Center and
Supermarket US$1.6M
LAND
Le Ressouvenir
7 house lots $140M
RENTAL
Executive offices and
executive residence
Jewanram's Realty
"A Trusted Name"
227-1988, 270-4470, 623-6431
Email: jewanalrealty@yahoo.com

WANTED LOW COST
PROPERTIES AND LAND TO
PURCHASE IN ECCLES/
DIAMOND HOUSING SCHEME.
TEL. 225-3737, 225-4398, 651-
7078.
BEL AIR PARK two-storey
concrete building, 5 bedrooms,
2 baths and 3 toilets, fully
grilled, mosquito mesh, over
head tank, enclosed garage -
$24M. Tel. 226-4420.
NETSURF International
Real Estate Advertise your
hotel, guesthouse, holiday
apartments, houses, land and
vehicles for free @
www.netsurfire.com Tel. # 698-
6153 or 621-8271.
GREIA De Abreu Street,
Newtown, corner building -
9M, Liliendaal $8M
Strasphey. ECD $3.5M,
Annandafe ECD $5M,
Grove, EBD $4M. Tel. 225-
3737, 225-4398.
5-bedroom modern
residential house with AC, hot
and cold, swimming pool on %
acres land, 5 mins drive to
Georgetown. Price 1 million US
dollars. Future Homes Realty -
227-4040, 669-7070, 628-
0796.
Almost new 4-bedroom
Jacaranda Ave., Bel Air Park
property on double lot reduced
rom $44M to $38M. Phone
Tony Reid's Realty 225-5198/
225-2626/231-2064/225-3068.
GREIA. Diamond flat
unfinished concrete building -
26 x 18 on land'- 50ft. x 80ft.
- $2.5M, Hadfield St. $6M,
Pike St., back property, no
driveway $7M, Strasphey,
ECD $3.5M. Tel. 225-4398,
225-3737, 651-7078.
GREIA. Agriculture Road.
small developed compound
with all utilities newly
constructed concrete buildings
three to five bedrooms $11M
- $13M, land available from
$2M $3M each. Tel. 225-
4398, 225-3737, 651-7078.
GREIA. Eccles 40 x 155,
with oJd wooden building -
$4.5M, Houston flat concrete
$5M, D'Urban St., flat
concrete- $10M, Grove $8M,
$10M, Vreed-en-Hoop $8M.
Tel. 225-4398, 225-37373, 651-
7078.
PRASHAD NAGAR: 4-
bedroom dream home with
nice yard and garden $32M.
SUBRYANVILLT: 2 executive
homes in one compound -
$50M. VACANT LOTS Middle
Main, and Water Streets. Call
226-7'128 615-6124
ABSOLUTE REALTY. The
Home of Better Bargains.


BUSINESS property 9
Camp Street Werk-en-Rust.
Asking $35M Make offer
223-9709. 682-0184
BEL Air Park hou-e.
Price $28M $40M, Call
Future Homes Realty 227-
4040. 669-7070, 628-0-796
FUTURE Homes Realty
has houses to sell. Prices -
$3.9M to USS1.2M. Call -
227-4040, 669-7070. 628-
0796.
3-bedroom house on
Sheriff St. opposite Bel Air
Gdns. AC, hot and cold.
Prices $47M. Call 227-
4040, 669-7070, 628-0796.
COURIDA Park ECD -
4-bedroom house on large
land. Price $50M. Call
Future Homes Realty 227-
4040, 669-7070, 628-0796.
3-bedroom house on
land 60' x 240' at Old Road
Ogle ECD. Price $20M.
Call Future Homes Realty -
227-4040, 669-7070, 628-
0796.
BEAUTIFUL fur. 3-
bedroom house at Crane H/
Scheme on 100 x 36 land.
Price $15M. Future Homes
Realty 227-4040, 669-
7070, 628-0796.
NEW 4-bedroom house -
hot and cold AC, concrete,
private mortgage available.
rice $65M, in C/ville. Call
Future Homes Realty 227-
4040, 669-7070, 628-0796.
4-Bedroom Lamaha
Gdns. house with AC, hot and
cold, fully fur. and with client
with 10 yrs.' contract and
rental of US$2 700 per mth.
Price $85M. 227-4040, 669-
7070.
NON Pariel, New Scheme
one 2-storey wooden and
concrete house 4 bedrooms,
inside toilet and bath. Land
40 x 80 with outside bathroom
washbay, sink, etc. $8M neg.
Call 270-4458/658-3862.
GREIA. South Ruimveldt
Toucan Drive $16M, large
commercial property with two
buildings on spacious land to
accommodate several
containers, previously
occupied by BUSTA
DISTRIBUTORS. Can be used
as factory. Price $50M. Tel.
225-4398, 225-3737, 651-
7078.
LIME St 100 x 55 ft, Broad
St 200 x 55 ft, Enmore Main
Road 4.7 acres, gated
community 2 acres, Anira St
125 x 65ft Rainforest resort
Essequibo River, Bonasika St.,
Campbellville, Quik Serve,
Night Club & Hangout bar with
living quarters, Robb St.
business with living quarters,
45949 Strand New
Amsterdam Berbice. Call
226-1742, 623-1317.
JEWANRAM'S Realty
and Property Management
Services. Have faith in
Christ today. Phone 227-
1988, 270-4470, 623-6431,
E m a i I
jewanalreality@yahoo.com
Central Georgetown -
$500M, Berbice sawmill -
500M. La Bonn Intention -"
$320M/$12M, Robb/Regent
Streets $200M/6-0M.
Campbellville $165M, Robb
Street $120M, Le
Ressouvenir $160M,
Queenstown $80M, Lamaha
Gardens $80M/$16M New
Providence $70M/$40M,
Sheriff Street $55M, Regent
Road $45M/$40M, Happy
Acres $45M, Shamrock
Gardens $45M/$18M. Bel
Air Park "$40M/$32M,
Caricom Gardens $40M,
Pradoville $38M, Vreed-en-
Hoop $38M, Republic/
Nandy Parks $30M/$25M,
Atlantic Gardens $30M/
15M, Lamaha Street -
28M, Blygezight Gardens -
25M, La Grange $22M/
10M/$6M, Pras&ad Nagar -
20M, Beterverwagting/
Triumph $20M, Nonpareil -
$20M/$12M/$7M, Charlotte
Street $20M, Kitty $20M/
$12M, Better Hope/Vryheid's
Lust $15M, Ogle $19M,
Lime & Bent Streets $14M,
Lusignan $12m Herstelling
/Grove $12M, Blankenbur.
$10M, Grove -$12M/$8R,
Hope/Low Lands $3M.


PURE BREED
ROTTWEILER PUPS. TEL. #
227-8028.
ONE Leyland Daf twin
steer lorry $4.5M neg. 624-
8882.
ONE Lucas Mill for sale.
Price neg. Call 269-0603,
660-5739..
1 8-SEATER jet boat
.Seedoo 2001 model. 225-
10460, 624-7136.


Page 9 & 24.p65


I'm







dJlUNUA..-V-Y ZlI-,I'---JL- ..-2VLV!-bh ,, "uu 5


CLEAN DRY EARTH BY
TRUCK LOAD. TEL. 611-1819.
OWNER leaving country
household items for sale.
Contact 652-6381.
DELL Optifledx 240 Ph
1.7Ghz. excellent condition -
627-8832.
1 COMPUTER for sale.
Price $120 000 neg. Tel. #
614-0408 or 233-0835.
1 WEST Point refrigerator.
Almost new. Price neg. Call
231-4019 after 4 pm.__
200 NEW truck tyre liners,
Goodyear, size 20 $600 00
each. 641-2284.











FILTER
GM, Caterpillar,
Cummings & much
more. 5/8 bolts.
All different sizes.






NEW Panasonic power
amplifier, four grills for top
fencing. Tel. 234-0885, u11-
3153.
1 DELL computer. 1
inverter charger (Nippon).
Contact 218-4507, 681-1971
(Bobby).
TRAINING DVDs Microsoft
Vista, Office 2007, Corel
Drawl3, Adobe C53. 627-8832.
ROOM (furnished) for
decent single working female.
Tel. 226-5035 (08:00 hrs -
17:00 hrs).
PITBULL & Ridgeback. 8
weeks pups. Price $20 000.
Tel. 621-6037, 218-1775 -
Amar.
ROTTWEILER & Doberman
pups .7 weeks old, vaccinated
and dewormeo. Call 222-5013
MIXED breed pups 8
weeks de-wormed and
vaccinated. Call 225-0301,
643-4235 $8 000.
PURE bred Pit bull pups 3
months old, vaccinated and
de-wormed. Call 220-3335 or
619-2402.
HURRY! HURRY! Blow-out
Sale Hydraulic Barber chairs.
Call 227-3674, 686-5591.
COMPUTER desk.
computer cordless phone.
alarm system, also purchase
anything on line from US.
Contact 619-7373.
ONE mus:c system 15
pieces. for sale. Owner avirng
count-y. Price neg. Tel. 220-
7661, cell 627-1995.
EAPTH for sale delivery '
spot ''so bob cat renta' Call
626-. 127.
ONE Master Ace 12-seater
minibus, as scrap. Tel. 691-
3260.
ONE (1) milk shake
machine, 220 volts, 3-Phase.
Call 693-6199.
1 COMPLETE computer
system. including printer,
voltage regulator. Call 621-
4837.
QUICKBOOK 2007
training DVD. All you need to
know about Quick ook 2007 -
627-8832.
PROJECTORS, laptop
computers, digital cameras,
guitars, -Pods, Plasma TV.
el. 226-6432, 623-2477.
DVD PLAYER $12 000.
Honda 6 000 generator $200
000. Tiles, Printer, Scanner.
Tel. 234-0467.
1 FISHING boat 39 x 8 ft.
with ice box, lately built and
repainted. Price $750 000
neg. Call 644-05889.
DOBERMAN mixed with
German Shepherd pups seven
weeks, vaccinated and de-
worm. Phone 225-4139. 231-
7059.______ht
PARTS for Dryers/
Washers. Thermostats, pumps,
motors, belts, valves, knobs, etc.
Technician available. Call 622-
5776


1 12V 71GM Detroit
engine 350 BHP running with
twin disc MG 514-4.5 to 1 ratio.
Call 222.-3782, 627-7617.
INVERTER "Tripp Lite"
marble slab (one inch thickness)
- 4' x 1 ', new mesh door 6'
x 1 2 x 3' telephone 227-
3542.
1 000 PIECES of cellular
phone accessories, new
including some cellular phones.
All for $155 000 new filing files
hangers at $50 000 each L 12
x 10w .641-2284.
FOREIGN & Local Pool
Tables and accessories. Rental
also available. Contact Naka -
220-4298/609-3311.
ONE 40-ft boat 400 lbs
seine, one Yamaha 48Hp
outboard engine, compete
outfit. Tel. 660-2667, 221-2205,
699-5831.
STEREO Set in pieces -
like Amp, CD/player, crossover
mixer equalizer, Cosset deck
and minibus Caravan and
freezer, and one bungalow 3-
bedroom, toilet and bath. 220-
7252-
2 4-CYLINDERS (4.236)
Perkins engine on bed to work
in Interior. 227-4040, 225-0995,
669-7070, 628-0796. Price -
$900 000.



SONY 60" Wega Flat Screen TV
Almost new- $475,000 neg

MITSUBISHI 64" TV
Need servicing $125,000
SONY XBR 32" working TV
P.P. $125,000
SHARP 27" working $50,000
GE 25" working $45,000
BARBIE Doll House $30,000

AQUARIUM 60 gallon with
all accessories Price $75,000





TOSHIBA Laptop 1 5 GB
RAM 80 GB riard drive, burns
CD + DVD, clean computer from
United States. GYD 250 000.
Call 697-3397. E h
1 DOUBLE head
compressor without tank $20
000, 1 wheel balancing
machine $20 000. Call 680-
7910.
1 3-SACK self-loading
(Ransom) concrete mixer,
cubic yard drop bucket, 1
mortar/plaster mixer. All brand
new. Call 220-7644. 647-9897
4MM '/4" 3/8 '1" ply board.
Gal pipes, PVC pipes, long
boots, rain coats and suits.
Waheed's General Store 113
PiKe St., Kitty. Tel. 226-7585,
Fax: 226-7586.
- LABRADOR mixea with
German Sheph ups. rlitish
blood lines. /2 month' old.
Vaccinated and de',vormed -
616-7377, 226-0931, 225-
2150.
1 TYLER repeat display
Ireezer 13 ft ; 4 ft. and 1
true Dottle display chiller
suitable fur restaurant and
supermarket. Tel. 623-9173,
669-7200, 225-5272
NOW in Stock for the first
time in Guyana Prepaid Direct
TV. For more information, call
227-6397, 616-9563.
NIBBI (Kufa) furniture for
sale Also made to order. (Visit
our showroom upstairs of the
Sheriff Taxi Service). 227-0902
or 628-7410.
STEREO Set in pieces -
like Amp, CD/player, crossover
mixer equalizer, Cosset deck
and minibus Caravan and
freezer, and one bungalow 3-
bedroom, toilet and bath. 220-
7252.
GERMAN helmets.
Fibreglass resin, matting
woven, hardener, lel, filler. We
also do repairs to fibreglass and
plastic product, black tank, ice
box, vehicle boats., etc. 97
Providence E.B. Dem, opp
Stadium 233-5207, 610-
0575.
RISO duplicator GR 3770,
3750, Tr 1510, Cr 1510 Canon
CP 200 toner, Canon image
runner, 1510, 1600 and full
colour 11 x 17 copier printer/fax
IR 2058 fully service AB Dick'
(385 CD) 17" x 22 2-colour
offset. Call 229-6704, 662-
6955.


MP 4/MP3 digital players.
- 256 MB, play songs, videos,
games, radio download
pictures, etc., 65K colour Oled
display. Attractive appearance,
looks like Ipod. Only $12 500.
Call 227-0629, Hurry stocks
limited.
ROTTWEILER and
German Shepherd puppies -
eight weeks old, dewormed
and vaccinated. Tel. # 223-
0754, 227-4872, 621-1652
SIX (new) excess 15ft
preprinted corrugated zinc
sheets (red) $25 O00 (save $8
000); one fully assembled
Goulds JRSS Jet pump with
pressure tank and fittings $40
000, Hp / (volts/230) Amps 9.8/
4.9. (Max load 12.6/6.3) 60Hz.
Tel. 651-7571.




NOW IN STOCK
2 Stroke oil.
Value tec
$5, 700 per case
12/1 -QT bottles
Vat inclusive.
At

Hardware Depot

140 Regent Rd,

Bourda.



HOLIDAY special digital
cameras Hp 5Mp $38 000,
Samsung 6 Mp $43 000 free
1 Gb Card, Canon 7.1 Mp $53
000 free 1 GB Card. Sony 7.2
MP $53 000 free 512 Card,
8-ft. lighted Santa $20 000,
Snowman $18 000. Call 227-
6585, 627-6319.
2008 CALENDARS $5
000, SECURE YOUR ORDER
NOW. WHOLESALE QUANTITY
ONLY AT VERY LOW PRICES.
SIX FABULOUS DESIGNS.
CONTACT HAZIM 623-4099
OR TROY 644-6871. OFFER
AVAILABLE WHILE STOCKS
LAST.
1 NEW industrial water
pump on metal frame 240 380
- 460v 2 inch 50/60 Hz, 5 Hp
motor $100 000 (wash bay)
(chiller), 4 industrial used water
pumps, 2 inch bore. 50/60 Hz -
240 380 460v $30 000 each
(Chiller), 2 new industrial
electric motor 50/60 Hz 240 -
380 460v 5Hp $60 000, 7.5 Hp
$75 000, 1 pressure washer
complete 2000 PSI $55 000,
25 KVA transformer $75 000 1
large industrial stabliser for
factory work shop $100 000, 2
drill presses, English made large
- $85 000 small- $55 000, 110
-240v a50/60 Hz. 1 large bench
grinder 110v $25 000, 1 cross
cut saw 110v 58000, 1 edge
sander 110v on stand $25 00-0,
1 Hammer mill 110v 110v on
stand $80 000. 1 corn cracker
mill. 110v on stand "75 000, I1
large radiator for 6 8 cylinder
engine $50 000. Owner
I eating 641-2284.
1 'MALL 'xygen
Acetyrenie mine set completion
with gauge, hose and torch for
small work, such as
refrigeration, bottles refilled at
Docol $25 000, 1 private
diving set complete, with
shoulder bottle face moss and
homes, Oxygen could refill
resort $40 800, 1 swimming
pool relax long chair with
adjustable back rest, PVC made
- $25 000, 1 large Nippon
American fan on stand, 110v
inch blade $25 000, 2 Black
& Decker car vacuums 12V $5
000 each, 1 Anauger
submersible water pump, 110v
- 50/60 Hz $16 000, 1 inch
base, 1 110v hand drill
reverse and forward, 1 110v
jig saw, 1 110v electric hand
plane, 1 angle grinder and
cutter, 110v, 2 rechargeable
drilling machine with charger
and spare battery, all for $40
000, 3 basket banl nets, new -
$30 000, 1 exercising sliding
machine $15 000, 1 erox
5028 copier large on stand
need roller $100 000, 1
hammer mill from Brazil, 110v
- $75 000, 1 shredder machine,
heavy-duty, 110v $20 000, 10
sealed buckets 5-gal. carpet
adhesive at $8 000 per
bucket, 200 new truck tyre liners
size 20 $500 each, Good
Year, 1 Bedford truck, spare
wheel $5 000. Owner leaving
the country. Selling out. 614-
9432.


Spares for 580cc Hymac, 2
hoist rams $80 000 each, 1 top
Ram $180 000, 1 Ford 360
engine, dismantled $250 000,
2 Walkin motors $80 000 each,
2 sprocket shafts $40 000
each, 1 complete gear box -
$140 000 1 Hymac bucket with
teeth 75 000. All prices
negotiable can be sold as
package. Call 623-9566.









i Iiis









Printers
All Epson Y Brother Inks
Available
t *. i v|0"0"- ,













WINCH Series 2A Land
Rover Petter engine 3-cyl.
35Hp, water cooldcrank and
electric start; moulding machine
wood work, grizzleBrot3Hp with
cutters; Nissan engine 6-cyl.
423 CV/in minus crankshaft -
was working, machine gear box;
ear box Isuzu elf truck. Contact
218-0663, 651-7716.


AE 100 COROLLA & AT
170 Carina. Call 621-1604.
ONE DYNA TRUCK WITH
DUMP. ALBERT SINGH 220-
6673
TOYOTA Camnry, PDD
Series, exc. condition. Tel. Tel. 624-
6809.
1 AT 170 'OYOTA Corona.
Price $625 000 neg. Tel. 625-
3086.



WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR USED VEHICLES




1 TOYOTA CERES
One owner
PJJ series, music, A/C, etc
Only $875,000 neq
ntContact T



225-9700, N,3-0072
Seriii, Br A am 9 oPiine, Stai

TWO Nissan Pathfinders.
fully loaded. Call 220-7021,
cell 609-5692.
1 RZ BUS, PHH 1714. Price
1 million (neg.). Contact Tel.
75-0344, 27-: 305 ..
1 AT 192 CARINA, PJJ
Series, 1 AE 91 Sprinter, PGG
series. Tel. 641-1127. __
1 AT 192 CARINA, PKK
Series, 1" owner, never work
hire. Call 662-6212. ___
TOYOTA HILUX PICK UP
2001 Model 5L Mt. Tel. 688-
9855.
1 RZ minibus BHH Series,
1 Tacoma excellent condition.
Tel. 649-2450.
ONE RZ minibus, GHH
series. Ideal for Salesman -
825 000 neg._Tel. 662-9757.
ONE (1) Nissan Atlas long
tray canter style. Almost new -
225-8346, 650-7492.
1 TOYOTA Pick up, in 3ood
condition. For details call 18-
3574
212 NEW and oJd model
with fog lamps, from Japan
fully powered, CD TV, etc. 74
Sheriff St.- 226-9'109 __
1 LONG Base Mitsubishi
enclosed, 3-ton, immaculate
condition. Call 260-2806, 621-
2859.


ONE AE 100 Toyota
Corolla, automatic left hand
drive, excellent condition. Tel.
616-9884.





2llll.5 I ()RI) 11)1|)(()
Fullypowered- Price S3.5M neg

BMW 325i Convertible
Low mileage, fully skirted kit
(spoilers) very nice $1.1 M
190E customized Mercedes,
fully skirt Package, customized
interior An absolute show car
Need some engine work
Sold as is. Must see- $900,000
FORD TOW TRUCK
Needs minor work- $250,000




TWO (2) HiAce busesjust
off wharf, one I1) Benz PDD
9292, one CBR. Prices are
negotiable. We also import
quality reconditioned vehicles
from Japan. Tel. 641-8647,
229-7717, 647-5124,
LAND Rover 110, diesel
powered. Pioneer CD system
with AC, excellent condition.
Price $3.2M negotiable. Call
662-6339.
AT 170 Corona, good
condition, mags, alarm. Price
neg. Tel. 683-5036.
TOYOTA T100 4 x 4 AC,
fully powered, mint condition -
$2.1 50M neg. 225-8527, 643-
5182, 220-2449.



WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR USED VEHICLES


I M ITSUBISIll GALANT
New model GDI
M1ags. music, air condition
CD player, antilock brake

Contact



225-9700, 023-0972
Behind BriCdalm Police Stao

1 1998 MODEL. Mitsubishi
Lancer. fully loaded, PKK
Series. Price $1.6M neg.
C&u,,ct 60' 1940.
I (0 OT Minibus, RZ,
Long Base ElFI, BHH Series,
31. M neg. Call 622-6673/
227-3862.
I MF Tractor 175 with oil
brake selling as scrap. Contact
JATb Tel. # 268-2638,. cell
609-2512. 646-7825.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Carina.
Reasonable condition, maq
rims, alarm $625 000 neg. TeE
611-1633.



WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR USED VEHICLES







1 TOYOTA SERA SPORTS CAR-
Hip up doors, naugs, autoImatic, music
Only $775,000 eg
Contact
'

ONE 4 X 4 Toyota Pick
up for sale in good working
condition. Contact 233-2315
or 656-6375.


FORSALE







02 TUNDRA


94' VOYAGER


CALL.O


1 TOYOTA Tacoma & 1
Tundra. Price neg. Both in
immaculate condition 220-
7371, 223-5111.
1 RZ LONG BASE
minibus. Excellent
customized mags, music,
crystal light, etc. Owner
leaving country. Call 629-
2535.




. ..




IRZ MINI BUS

DGG- 7038

RZH 112- 8002588

FOB SALE

TEL: 684-1428,

OR 646-4504

WBD.

TOYOTA Camry Model
5V 32 1998 cc. Owner
driven, excellent condition i
$1.8M negotiable. Call 643-
4271.
TOYOTA Land Cruiser -
PHH Series. Owner leaving I
country. 1995 model. CaR
687-6794.
MASSEY Ferguson
tractors from England. Just
arrived. Models 185 & 188.
Call 218-3574.
AE 100 COROLLA fully
powered automatic, AC
music, AT 192 Carina fully
powered, automatic, AC.
music. Call 256-3216, 621-
3875.
1 SPACIOUS Silver Grev
F250 Pick up, Extra Cab, GKK
Series, excellent condition,
AC, music, 4-seater. Call 680-
0084 Kamal.




WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR USED VEHICLES






I MO1ON-ROOF
SMALL BUS.
Mags, music, automatic
Asking $750,000
Contact

i!i~n i;.m i


225-0700,023-0072 225-0700,623-9972
Behind Bicdam Police Salio Behind Brickdam Police Slalio


it


11/18/2007. 8:53 PM


.SUNDAY..JCHBDNICE, NovjembA A- 2-Z; -, .. .


9 9;


Li










SUNDAY CHRONICLE, NOVEMBER 18,2007


TT 130 driven, 12T
engine. Asking $370 000. 222-
4786, 619-4550.
2 TOYOTA Tundras 4 x
4, automatic, upgraded front.
629-4979 or 690-9493.



NISSAN EXTRA CAB PICKUP
GKK 8568- Price S1.2M neg
FORD F-150 PICKUP
GKK 8569 Price $2M
LINCOLN TOWN CAR
Fully powered, leather,
DVD player S2M
NISSAN LAUREL
Automatic, Grand Extra.
Cash $350,000
VIRGO 750cc
Motorcycle $125,000
STRETCH LIMO BLACK '
7 -seater needs minor work




1 TOYOTA Dyna 2-ton
Canter truck, in very good
condition. Also 1 14B engine
& gearbox. Call 266-2241,
625-5873.
AT 150 Corona 5A
engine 5-FWD, P/steering, P/
windows, P/mirrors $450 000.
Tel. 618-9745.













ONE (1) NISSAN ATLAS

Long Tray Truck

(CaO Style)
Almost ew





1 MITSUBISHI Lancer,
PJJ series, fully loaded, 17"
rims. Owner leaving. Call 658.
0005. 644-2014.
1 (3-ton) Long Base
Double axle, MMC Canter, (new
model). 1 AT 150 Toyota.
Contact 222-5123 Shammie.



WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR USED VEHICLES






1 TOYOTA IRZ DIESEL
BJJ series, music, mags,
Air condition, etc
Contact



225-0700, 623-9972

Behind Bickdam Police Sta0on

AT 212-192 Carina, AE*
1i0 Corolla, Mitsubishi Pajero
JR, AE 100 Sprinter, EP 92
Starlet (Glanzer). 621-6037,
227-2834.
ONE- Toyota Station
Wagon ET 176, HA 9298 -
$650 000 negotiable. Contact
No. Kurnar 20 D'Andrade St.,
Kitty. Tel. 226-0304.
EP 91 GLANZA Starlet -
15" mags, sun roof Turbo,
Turbo timer, coil over,
suspension, performance
exhaust flair -kit. .74 Sheriff St.
.2269169,...... ... .. ....... .


1 EFI RZ, BJJ Series,
music, mags, AC. Price $1 525
000 neg. P. No. 626-9780, 664-
9300.
SUZUKI SIDE KICK 4 X 4
FRONT GRILL, STEP BAR, MAG
RIMS, AUTOMATIC, LEFT HAND
DRIVE. 227-3571, 225-5031,
227-7478.


KHANS

AUTO SALES





AT 192, AT 170
SV 30, SV 40
AEOO, G-TOURING WAGON
RZ BUSES, TOYOTA STARLET
4 TOYOTA TUNDRAS
3 TACOMA, 2 4X4 PICK UP
3 CANTERS, ETC
225-9700; 023-9972

233-2336 or e00-e00o

TOYOTA Tundra, Extra Cab
Pick-up, 4 x 4 Year: 2002,
automatic, AC, V8, Grey, gas
from wharf, never registered.
Price $3.4M. Rising Sun
Auto Sales. Tel. # 226--4165,
624-1160.



WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
YOUiIR Il VEuII(rE


3 AT 170 CARS
2 CARINA, EFI
1 CORONA
Mags, music, air condition, etc
Contact



225-9700, 623-9972
Behind Brickdam Police Sation

TOYOTA Tacoma, V6,
automatic, gas, 26 000 miles,
AC, CD player, power window.
power locks, power steering,
cruise control, from wharf, never
registered. Price S2.6M.
Rising Sun Auto Sales Tel. #
226- 4165, 624-1160.



WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR USED VEHICLES







"M* E EN'ICLOSED 2
TOWiNE CANITER
1 owner, top condition
Contact
AllnL#


225-9700, 623-9972

Behind Brickdlam Police Slilion

TOYOTA .IST, 1300cc, Gas,
lo'w mileage, automatic, AC,
power-steering, power window,
5-door, fully loaded, from wharf,
never registered. Price $3 100
000. Rising Sun Auto Sales.
Tel: # 226-4165, 624-1160.
ONE Toyota Hilux Surf 4 x
4 fitted with Toyota wirrch, bull
bar, AC, fender flairs, side gteps,
moon roof, new tranny, just.
repainted, runs excellent, was
used by diplomatic, never went
off road. Must be sold. 220-
2449, 225-8527, 643-5182,
. B655,24W1,...... .... .


FOR sale by owner 1-212
Carina, mags, AC, CD,
equalizer spoiler, visor, never
in hire $1 650 000. 646-2401,
229-6842.
3 PLYMOUTH Caravan
motor vehicles, in excellent
condition, also gym equipment.
Owner leaving. Prices good.
Tel. 668-6178.
MUST be sold 1 3y minibus
in G, 1-L Touring wagon, 1 AE
81 Corolla. All in good
condition. Contact Pradesh -
270-4144, 627-5594.
NEW Carina AT 192, AT
212, AE 110 Starlet RZ bus -
$1M down payment, also $400
000 $600 000 down payment.
Call 231-6236.



WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR USED VEHICLES





1 MITSUBISHI 5 DOORJE ,EI.:1
20" Clhronmet rims, ainrnerati
DVD), music, leather interior

1 MIREICEDE'S BENZ
I VWAGON back wheel drive. tec

Contact



S226-6432, 623-2477.
BeNISSAN March Palce Blue

GRAND C, alloy whee Limited
1996,leather interior, spinners, 1
Acura Legend leather interior
128" Lexani rims. Contact Tel.
# 226-6432, 623-2477.
NISSAN Marchgon R, SiPale Blue,
4-door, AC, alloy wheels, Year:
1996, CD player, alarm, 1
automati000cc, gas, low mileage,
from wharf never registered.


Price $1M 200000. Rising Sun Auto
Auto Sales Tel. # 226-4165, 624-
1160.
SUZUKI Wagon R, SilverLLING
4-door, alloy wheels, AC, Year
1996, CD Player, alarm, 657cc,








Enautomatic, gas, low mileage,
from wharf, never registered.
Price $1 200 000. Rising Sun














OE 3 TOp ciliTonER
Enclolsed Iray

Ready tn work
Contact


225-9700, 623-9972
Bellind Brickdain Police Station

NETSURF International
Real Estate. Advertrise your
hotel, guesthouse, holiday
apartments, houses land and
vehicles for free @
www.netsurfire.com Tel. # 698
6153 or 621-8271.
TOYOTA Tundra, Extra
Cab- Pickup. 2 x 4. Year: 2002,
automatic, AC, V6, Black, Gas
from wharf never registered..
Price $3 300 000. Rising Sun
Auto Sales. Tel. # 226-4165,
624-1160.
1 15-SEATER RZ -
"$1.2M, 1 2-door LHD Honda
Prelude, 1 2-door Toyota 4 x 4,
1 4-door Toyota 4 x 4. Serious
enquiries bnly. Tel. 222-4158,
641-7526.
ONE Mitsubishi Pajero
3000cc, V6. good condition.
Owner migrating. Price-
negotiable. Tel. 227-1042 or
615-1041.
1 BLACK Ford F150 Pick-u
- fully powered with mags crash
bar, bubble tray, new model.
Price $3.5M neg. Tel. 266-
2461, 625-6397..


MUST be sold, 1 Toyota
master ace Surf excellent
condition, 9 seater original
seats. Price negotiable. Call
Donna 223-0278 after 6 pm,
666-8600.
TOYOTA Corolla car, sofa
sets, conference table, tables,
carpet, beds, television,
washing machine, stove,
refrigerator, party lights, kitchen
ware, paintings, sewing
machine radiogram. Tel.
227-1234.
TOYOTA Hiace minibus
RZH 111 2 RZ engine,
double air bags, automatic
gasoline 2.4 EFI, original seats,
Iog lihs, power steering 1998
modeT 32,000 km $2 970 000,
Toyota Corolla G-Touring
Wagon fully powered air bag,
mag rims, spoiler automatic
1997 model 36,000 km $1 650
000. Cartech Enterprise, Lot
109 Anna Catherina WCD
Contact David 644-9552 or
Andrew 622-2122,
1 TOYOTA Hilux enclosed
van needs some body work
engine suspension excellent
stick gear power steering driving
condition $375 000, 1 Toyota
KT 147 Wagon private use stick
gear $375 000, 1 Toyota Land
Cruiser FJ80 x 500 cc, fully
powered, PJJ Series $8.6M,
excellent condition. Must see.
1 English made Morris Marina,
never registered, automatic -
$700 000, 1 small Vanette-
minibus needs some body work
driving condition $325 000, 1
.canter Nissan diesel 6-cylinder
3-ton open back steel tray
double back wheel, GDD Series
- $1.1M. Owner migrating -
641-2284.



|WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
I YOUR iSFD VruEirCS I


1 TOYOTA HILUX
4 door Pick Up
Mags, music, a/c
Side step hap, liedliner, etc
Asking $1-7M only
Contact



225-9700, 623-9972
Belhinil Bricdan Police S aW o
1 4 X 4 (Y erigine) Pick-
up with solid deff in front -
$1.1M, 1 unregistered Xtra cab
(2006) Titan $8.5M, 1 Honda
500 (2006 model)4 x 4 bike -
$3.1M, 1 Honda Accord $475
000, 1 2001 Toyota Super
Custom (diesel) bus $2.5M .1
AT 192 Carina (stick shift) -
$1.4M, 1 AT 192 Carina,
automatic (PJJ Series) $1 450
000 AE 100 Corolla $1.1 M,
AT 170 Carina $750 000. 227-
040, 628-0796, 669-7070.
NOW IN STOCK. Toyota
Corolla NZE 121, AE 110,
EE 103, Honda Ci.vic EK3 &
ES1 Toyota Hilux Extra Cab -
LN 172, LN 170, RZN 174. Toyota
Hilux D6uble Cab YN 107, LN
107. LN.165. 4 x 4 RZN 167,
RZN 169, Toyota Hilux Single
Cab LN 106, Toyota Hilux
Surf- RZN 185 YN 130. KZN
185. Toyota Carina- AT 192.
AT 212. Toyota Marino AE
100, Toyota Vista AZV 50
Honda CRV R01, Toyota RAV
4. ZCA 26. ACA 21 SXA 11.
Toyota Mark IPSUM SXM 15,
Toyota Mark 2 GX 100, Lancer
CK 2A Toyota Corona Premio
AT 210, Toyota Hiace Diesel
KZH110, Mitsubishi Cadia
Lancer SC2A, Toyota Corolla G-
Tourint Waqon AE 100.
Contact Rose 'Ramdehol Auto
Sales, 226 South Rd.,
Bourda, Georetown. Tel.
226-8953, 226-1973 227-
3185, Fax. 227-3185. We
give ou the best cause.
you deserve the best.
NOW available top quality
reconditioned vehticles-cars:
Toyota Altezze (6-speed);
Toyota Vitz, Toyota Vista,
Wagons Caldina, Honda
CRY, Toyota Land Cruiser (fully
loaded); Mitsubishi Pajero;
Toyota Hilux double cab pick
up, diesel buses, Toyota Hiace
t(1-seater); Nissan Vannette 12-
seater, Mitsubishi Canter trucks
2/3 tons enclosed, 3 tons
freezer. Order early and get the
best prices on duty free
vehicles, full after sales service
and financing available. Deo
Maraj Auto Sales, 207 Sheriff
'and Sixth Streets,
Campbellville. 226-4939, 696-
8230. A name and service you
can trust.


ONE LIVE-IN MAID. CALL
640-6201, 227-0153.
DRIVER wanted. Contact
231-8661, 688-9167.
SECURITY GUARDS. AGES-
30 45. TEL. # 231-7904.





One


Domestic

Apply in person.

Please call:

223-3243
ONE PERSON TO WASH
CLOTHES. CALL 226-8625,
227-5697.
Live-in Domestic to work
in Georgetown. Tel. 684-8477
ONE Domestic to live in
Bel Air Garden. 225-4492, 225-
9404.
ONE (1) Cook. Appl 353
East St. opposite Public
Hospital, G/town. "
1 BARMAN for Night Bird
Liquor Restaurant. Come in or
call 615-0481.
DRIVER/SALESMAN. Must
have van Licence. Tel. 625-
9565, 660-4100.
ONE Toyota Corolla,
Carina. Approximate $700
000. Call 276-0374.
ONE Cook. Must be able to
cook local and foreign dishes.
Tel. 684-6440.
1-BEDROOM APARTMENT
TO RENT. CONTACT # 225-
9971, 643-8350.
1 WATCHMAN TO WORK IN
BEL AIR SPRINGS. TEL. 225-
0460, 624-7130.
MIDDLE age male
individual to work in Sales Dept.
Call 226-9810, 611-8900.
CASHIER/Waiters to work
shift at a restaurant. Apply in
person to 53 David St., Kitty.
1 GENERAL Domestic -
age 30 to 35 yrs. Call 231-3709,
between hrs. 2 and 3:30
1 DOMESTIC age 18 -25
yrs.Call Tel. # 226-2710, for
further information.
BOYS to work and girls to
sew. Apply 353 East St., opposite
Public Hospital G/town.
ONE Domestic Help to work
at Diamond/Grove Area. Call
216-0897, 686-1031.
CLEANER/Helper 18 25
yrs.. to work in" West Ruimveldt.
lease call Tel. 223-8237.
DRIVERS to work for a
reputable taxi service. Call
Jeffrey. Cell #.622-8350.
ONE Office Assistant. Send
application to Manager, 147
Durbana Square, Lamaha
Gardens.-
URGENTLY needed. Two-
bedroom house to rent on the
West Coast or West Bank of
Demerara. 658-2777, 699-
6565.
ONE Cook to work in the
Interior. Must know' to cook. 668-
8052.
1 DRIVER for Canter truck
from West Coast Area S4 000
per day. Call 680-7910.
ONE Driver to do private
work. Must have minibus
Licence. Apply 88 Albert and
First Sts., Alberttown, opp. Bish
LIVE-IN Domestic from
country area. Tel. 223-0742.


URGENTLY needs live-in
Waitress to work in bar.
Reasonable salary offered.
Contact 259-0574.
CONTRACT cars needed
for reliable taxi service.
Contact 218-3368, 686-4643
or 682-4504.
CAR Drivers for AT 192 to
drive on the West Bank. Ages
35 to 50. Valid licence
required. Call 686-3117.
MATURE person between
35 and 45 to cook Indian and
English dishes and to do
general cleaning for one
person on the ECD. Reference
and Police Clearance
required. Call 220-4647.
ONE male Office Assistant
with possession of a cycle.
Apply in person with
application and 2 references
and Police Clearance to:
Astroarts International
Marketing, 305 East Street,
South Cummingsburg,
Georgetown.
ABLE-BODIED, middle
aged male to work as
watchman. Night duty. Call
226-9810, 611-8900.;
1 YARDMAN. Apply at 297.
B Thomas St., South
Cummingsburg or call 641-
6583/ 231-0748.
BARTENDER and Cook.
Apply in person at Planet
Bollywood Night Club or call
223-6416, cel 612-0250.
URGENTLY needed. Two-
bedroom house to rent on the
West Coast or West Bank of
Demerara. 658-2777, 699-
6565.
COOK to work at Hotel
Purple Heart Rest. & Bar,
Charity Essequibo Coast.
Phone # 225-2535, 626-6909.
1 EXPERIENCED general
Domestic, between ages 25
and 40 yrs. Call 225-2010,
between B am and 4 pm.
1 LIVE-IN Maid from
country area to do house work,
52 Evan & Russell Sts.,
Charlestown. Call 226-7189.
BUYING old batteries. 93
Sussex & Adelaide Sts.,
Georgetown. Call 231-0215,
225-9812., 609-2449, 649-
2172.
4 HEAVY duty operators, 1
heavy-duty mechanic, 9
masons to work in Trinidad.
Call 648-9138 or 231-0778 for
interview.
1 LIVE-IN Domestic. Must
love 'children. Must know to
cook. Preferably from our of
town. Tel. 668-8052, 647-
8040.
ONE (1) male Assistant to
work in Video Arcade. Must
have knowledge of video
ames. Call 616-2126 or 644-
6637.
DOOR boys and
Salesgirls, hard working. Apply
in person Daswaney's Sharon's
Building, 154 King St.,
Lacytown 225-8036.
FACTORY workers.
Requirements age 18 and'
older. Police clearance, 1
passport size photo. Call Tel.
# 227-804112 to make
arrangements for interviews.
OFFICE ASSISTANT,
FEMALE CASHIERS,
COUNTER CLERK,
SALESGIRLS, 3 PUMP
ATTENDANTS, 1 WASH BAY'
MAN & HANDYBOYS. Apply
in person with written
application at Texaco
Vlissengen Road.
MACHINISTS, welders.
mechanics electricians (senior
position).Tirainees
machinists, welders,
mechanics, electricians.
Applicants must have some
knowledge in these areas.
One (1) Accounts Clerk. Must
be computer literate. Apply
Technical Services Inc. 18 -
. 23 Eccles Industrial Site,
Eccles, EBD.


Pleose Mr. Clifford Stanley on 618-6538/328-2304


Cli._or 0tSAeE n68-653/L2-20


GX 90 MARK 11, in
aood ccnIi n.
contact# 33jn4 ori
S 13-699V. _
( 1 NISSAN Pathfinder
V6 EF1.), aut1oma c,,u
bowerea. O330 edford
~ ump Truck, jot rebuilt.
ever used. Ngh.t awk
p30 recycle. Tel. 3.38-



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


CHURCH View Hlotel, |
Restaurant and Bar. 3- 19 Main
& King Sts. New Am'sterdam,
B'ce. Tel.-333-2880,-333-2126,
333-4146


GOING business place* e
30ft x 35ft. 1-secured
beautifully'tiled off ice 30ft x
25ft. 1-3 bP4-nom house -fully
grilled i: Ill 333-2500.
UPPER' flat of two-
storeyed building for business
purposes roca ed m .Coburg
Street (next to Police
Headquarters).- Call
* Telephone # 618-6634


Page 7 & 26.p65


L


I


I






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 18, 2007 27


P RT CHRONICLES


Lara a no-show as ICL



practice sessions open


I R BEST4RESULTS


NEW DELHI, India (CMC) -
The controversial Indian
Cricket League (ICL) swung
into action on Friday with
preparatory camps being
launched across various cities
but there was still no sign of
former West Indies batting
star Brian Lara.
Though several of the inter-
national players attended the
practice sessions, the 38-year-
old master batsman was a no-
show.
Pakistani batsman
Inzamam-ul-Haq, who quit in-
ternational recently, was also
absent from the camp, expected


to run for 10 days in the build-
up to the tournament.
Media reports here this
week said Lara had conveyed to
tournament organizers Essel
Group through his lawyers in
London, his decision to pull out
of the Twenty20 Championship
scheduled to be played from
November 30 to December 16
at Panchkula near Chandigarh.
Tournament organizers,
however, dismissed these re-
ports and assured that Lara
would arrive as scheduled for
the start of the tournament.
Lara, who holds the record
for the highest Test and first


'I want my ball...


From back page
but took his career tally
to exactly 100 during an un-
beaten knock of 67 that al-
lowed Australia to declare on
542-5 and chase victory.
SAVED BEST
He signalled his intentions
to go after the Sri Lankan bowl-
ing when he clubbed Lasith
Malinga over the mid-wicket
fence for his first six before tea
but saved his best for
Muralitharan, who needs just six
more wickets to break Shane
Warne's world record of 708
Test dismissals.
Gilchrist carted Muralitharan
over the boundary ropes to reach
99 sixes then sent the very next de-
livery out of the stadium to make
it an even hundred.
"I've been aware of this
100 sixes milestone because
I read about in the paper but
I hadn't really thought about
it at all until I hit that first
six off Malinga today and I
went 'oh that's right, it's
coming up'," he said.
"It came into my mindset a
bit and I tried a slog sweep off
Murali that I skied and nearly
got caught ... so I had to settle
down.
"I was able to clear my
mind after that and the sixes at
the end were very natural free
flowing shots, I wasn't trying to
bludgeon the ball over the rope
or anything."
Gilchrist is on, of the
cleanest hitters in world
cricket and has made a career
out of destroying some of the
best bowling attack- but says
he never goes out to bat with
the sole intention hitting,
sixes.
"I try not to thin about it.
I don't try to force ; 1 gener
ally bat much better lien I just
try to play instinctively," he
said.
"There's always, risk at
tached and it's brir t me ui
done many times in past ,,
it's a great feeling v.i ; it con,,


"There is a split-second or
even a nano-second, just a mo-
ment in time when you are the
only person in the whole world
who knows -that you've hit it
right in the middle.
"A second later everyone
else knows but that's just the
best feeling you can have as
a batsman."


class scores along with the most
career runs in Tests, was an-
nounced this week to represent
the Mumbai Champs in the lu-
crative inaugural tournament.
Inzamam, who has been


BRIAN LARA


named to captain Hyderabad, is
expected to join the camp today.
South African left-arm
spinner Nicky Boje, one of
the international players
warming up for the tourna-


"1A MEMORIAL
CHRISTINA PARKS
a/k MOTHER PARKS
of Alness Village, Corentyne,
'Berbice.
Born: October 20, 1920
Died: November 20, 2006
She was a tower of strength
A disciplinarian in every respect
Loving, comforting, welcoming


f < IN MEMORIAL

RAMJEAWAN In loving
memory of our beloved mother
and grandmother SOORSATTIE
RAMJEAWAN a/k LUCILLE of
Best Village, WCD who departed
November 18,1993.
A thousand times we needed you
A thousand times we cried
If love alone could have saved you
You never could have died
A heart of gold stopped beating ,
Two twinkling eyes c')sed to rest
God broke our I ; to prove .
He orty takes th est
Never a day goes by that you're not in our hearts a
Sadly missed and lovingly remembered by her ch
Pamrne Roy, Neifmela. Mala. Sharmila and Rakesh.
V "t.a, Kpvin, Alrx, Alana, Melissa, Anela, Alicia, P
Rah. .i and An' ind-laws Boyie, Dennis., Singh, A
Ssi ", sister and other relatives.
U J I ,tt her soul e'erinail rew
^*I,- IP --'"


ment, said he was excited by
the tournament but said
there was a sense of betrayal
back in South Africa.
"The Twenty20 format is
exciting and it is a great feeling
to be part of this. Some of the
best players against whom we
have played will now be our
teammates," said Boje, who
played 43 Tests and 115 One-
Day Internationals.
"There is a sense of be-
trayal among some people back
home. But we knew it was go-
ing to happen, even as we are
excited about playing in this
League."
The ICL has come under
fire from the Indian Cricket
Board who have threatened to
ban players who sign up for the
league. They have also launched
their own Twenty20 league, the
Indian Premier League (IPL), to
counter the ICL.
Sri Lankan authorities
have also said they will ban
any of their players who also
join the ICL but former Sri
Lankan all-rounder Upul
Chandana became the first
player to defy the threat
when he signed for the league
last week.


The re ives lind friends of Vid Mahadeo of
Turke, cn, ECD and 66 Village, Berbice
extend heartfelt gratitude to all those who
gave their support and love to us at the
sudden loss of our beloved Vid.
A Special thanks to the Management & Staff
of the Guyana Telephone & Telegraph
Company (GT&T).


) S^INCERETHANKS

The family of the late NANKUMAR
RAMIBH.AROSE also known as LENS expre
/ sincere thanks and heartfelt gratitude to all th
attended the wake, funeral, sent cards, telephi
assisted in any w av in our recent bereaved
6.*-

Special thanks vre expressed to:


Mr. Harrip.isaud Nokta & Family .
Mr. Hardid Latchana & Family
Ii- Mr. Fizul Amin & Family
Mr. Buddy Shivraj & Family -A
Mr. Roy Bassoo & Family
Mr. Narinedat Balram & family
S Dr. Laxa
Mr. Sasenarine Kowlessar
Dr. Jeetendra Mohanlall
Mr. Briane Tiwarie & Family ..
President Jagdeo & Family '
n i Pandit Tiwari & Family ";;
ildren Hare Rama Kir tan Group and members of
grand other K-'.;an Groups, Representatives from
Rishi,
,nil and | P( ,.a Parties and the Business
nI Comn..! i;:" -nd the many relatives and
S'I frien2:- h'-;_ in Guyana and overseas
-~ I-- .I


sses their
ose ho
oned or
lent.


-


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


'I


t~;Z


e`








SUNDAY CHRONICLE Nove


ember 18, 2007


SPW RCHRONICLE"a


Federer crushes



Nadal to meet Ferrer



in Shanghai final


By Alastair Himmer

SAIANGHAI, China (Reuters)
- World number one Roger
Federer crushed Spanish ri-
val Rafael Nadal 6-4, 6-1 to
reach the final of the season-
ending Masters Cup tennis
yesterday.
The Swiss will play
Nadal's countryman David
Ferrer in today's final at the
showcase eight-man event in
Shanghai after the Spaniard's 6-
1. 6-3 thrashing of Andy
Roddick in the first semi-final.
Federer, chasing a fourth
Masters Cup title in five years,
took just 59 minutes to see off
Nadal in his most emphatic win
over the world number two to
date.
"It was one of those
nights," the 12-times grand
slam champion told reporters.
"I wish I could play like that
against him every time. I got
in the zone and played in-
credibly."
Federer, who also beat
Nadal in last year's Masters


Cup semi-finals, broke through
at 5-4 in the first set, smashing
a forehand down the line to seize
the initiative.
A run of 20 out of 21 points


-? -
" .. .

ROGER FEDERER
from 4-4 in the opening set
broke Nadal's spirit. Federer
turning the screw by breaking
for a 2-0 lead in the second-
Worse followed for Nadal,
a double-fault gifting Federer
a 4-0 lead and the defending


champion delivered the coup
de grace with a thumping
crosscourt forehand.
"From 4-4 in the first set
he was unbelievable," sighed
Nadal, who had come into the
match boasting an 8-5 head-to-
head record against Federer.
"If he's playing well then I
have to play unbelievably to
beat him. It was impossible to
stop him today."

DREAM RUN
Ferrer, meanwhile, has been
a revelation in his Masters Cup
debut. The only player unde-
feated in the tournament, he
swept to a 3-0 round-robin
record to finish top of the Gold
Group.
History suggests his
dream run will come to an
end in the final, however,
Ferrer having lost all seven of
his previous meetings with
Federer.
"I am not on the same level
as Federer or Rafa." shrugged
Ferrer. "I am not the favourite
for the final. I want to enjoy this


****................................................... ..... ..... .,. ...........
cut me out and keep me
64
/,* w,-|.'






QUESTION
I am 70 years old and employed. I only began to pay NIS at age 61. Can I get
NIS old age Benefit?



Sorry! From the information you have given, the answer is No.

Employees do not pay NIS Contribution after age 60. If NIS Contributions
are being deducted from your income, this should cease immediately
and you can claim a refund of all Contributions deducted after age 60.
Your employer can also claim his/ her part. For Pensioners over 60 wlro
are employed the onus is on the employer to pay contribution for the
employee. This is paid at a rate of 1.5% to cover persons over 60 or
under 16 years old for Industrial Benefits.

Please note that I am concerned about your employment record prior to
age 60 as there may be something that you are overlooking that may
qualify you for Old age Benefit. I suggest you visit or call the Publicity
and Public Relations Unit or your nearest NIS Office and speak with Cn':
: Inspector.

Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/call.
NIS MAIL BAG
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Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
National Insurance Scheme
Brickdam and Winter Place
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Tel: 227-3461.
Hl l~~M^Ujj~iBH- ll. -MIiJI9 S


moment."
Cheered on by a raucous
section of trumpet-blowing fans
draped in Spanish flags, he was
already leading 3-1 when
Roddick appeared to jar his
back stretching for a high vol-
ley.
The American, not helped
by a quick turnaround follow-
ing his 6-4, 6-2 thrashing by
Federer the previous evening,
called for the trainer at the


DAVID FERRER


change of ends for a rubdown.
It made little difference as
Ferrer continued to pile on the
agony, picking Roddick off from
the baseline and making him
chase drop shots, putting more
strain on his sore back.
The Spaniard broke for 4-2
in the second with an incredible
backhand pass that whistled
past a dazed Roddick, who blew
three break points in the next
game in his final throw of the
dice.
"This week is above what
I've seen from Ferrer before,"
said Roddick, who plays for the
U.S. in the Davis Cup final
against Russia starting later this
month.
"I don't know if I've seen
someone move like that."


Injured Maharoof almost

certain to miss England series


By Julian Linden
HOBART, Australia (Reuters)
- Sri Lanka's troubled tour of
Australia worsened yesterday
with news that pace bowler
Farveez Maharoof is almost
certain to miss his team's up- .
coming series against En-
gland.
Maharoof badly injured his
loot during the second Test
against Australia in Hobart ar)-
captain Mahela Jayawardei,.
said he had been diagnosed with
a stress fracture.
"He'll be out for at least
four to five weeks, it could be a
hit more than that depending on
homv, c will feel especially be-
causc .e is a fast bowler andi hv
needs to put his weight on thea'
anklc," Jayawardene told a o c'.',
conference.
"He'll be definitely out o
the n'. nand Test series."


Jayawardene said Maharoof
suffered the injury on the open-
ing day on Friday but continued
to bowl after getting it strapped.
However, he did not take
any part in the match yesterday,
leaving the tourists a bowler
short.
"Maharoof started com-
plaining about the ankle yes-
terday and we got it strapped
up and he howled re,, 'y well
with ;i yest' : day,"
Jayawar-:' e" said.
"He': a guy who its the
seam and keeps it therc md the
other two guys can be a bit
more attacking so when I lost
him it was very difficu!' for me
to have t;,e. combinatio:,s going
but that's ,,w it is."
Ausiralia's batsm, took
full advantage of Sri La 'i's de-
pleted bowling attack, i ling on
542 for five in their firs innings
beforee :i-e ^:iii after I:' ion th?


second day.
Sri Lanka were 30-0 in re-
ply when bad light forced an
early end to play but needing a
strong batting performance to-
day to avoid another heavy loss
following their innings defeat in
last week's first Test in
Brisbane.
"It is a pretty good score
on this wicket. It is a flat wicket
and we need to do all the hard
work tomorrow and make sure
we don't lose early wickets,"
Jayawardene said.
"We have to try to bat
through the day and see where
we are at."
Jayawardene said he had
not given up hope of his team
winning the match but said a
lot of it would depend on spin
bowler Muttiah
Muralitharan, who has only
managed three wickets in the
series : ...... .....-


Page 5 & 28.p65


Unbeaten Celtics


withstand the


Heat for eighth


straight win

BOSTON, Mass. (Reuters) The unbeaten Boston Celtics
won their eighth straight game when Paul Pierce con-
nected on a layup with 25 seconds remaining to secure a
92-91 victory over the Miami
Heat on Friday.
Kevin Garnett chipped in
with 26 points and 11 re-
bounds as the Celtics started
the season 8-0 for the first
time since 1972.
The Heat's Dwyane Wade
missed a contested jump shot
that would have won the game
as time expired after Boston's
James Posey, a former Miami
team mate, pressured him on
the play.
"Posey just stepped up,
Celtics coach Doc Rivers told m
reporters.
"I think it helped having
played with him, but Wade KEVINGARNET T
with the.ball is not a pleasant
thing for a coach. Let's just be honest. He makes so many of
them."
The Heat had roared back from a 15-point, fourth-quar-
ter deficit to take the lead at 91-90 on Udonis Haslem's
free throw with 33 seconds on the clock.
But Pierce, who had 12 points, worked his way inside for
the winning basket.
"Truthfully, I was surprised coach called the play for me,"
Pierce told reporters.
"I've been struggling with a strain in my back but
he still has tremendous confidence in me in all of
us and I wanted to be there for my teammates at
the end."
Ray Allen added 19 points, Posey 13 and Rajon Rondo had
nine points and 10 assists for the Celtics.
Wade, making his first start after knee and shoulder surgery
in the off-season, led Miami (1-8) with 23 points on 8-of-15
shooting.
Ricky Davis scored 20 and Shaquille O'Neal had 17 points
and nine rebounds.
LeBron James scored 34 of his 40 points in the second half
and the Cleveland Cavaliers ended the Utah Jazz's five-game
winning streak with a 99-94 home win.
James, who also had 10 rebounds and nine assists, blocked
a key shot by Carlos Boozer with 12 seconds to go and Cleve-
land ahead by two. Boozer finished with 26 points and 11 re-
bounds.
The Los Angeles Lakers scored 41 points in the fourth
quarter to overtake the Detroit Pistons for a 103-91 home
victory.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 18, 2007 29


'*9


~-4 1YVS


JACQUES Kallis pulls powerfully during his century against
New Zealand at Centurion. (Yahoo Sport)


Kallis' 29th Test


century earns


South Africa lead


By Telford Vice

CENTURION, South Africa
(Reuters) Jacques Kallis
scored his fifth century in
seven Test innings to estab-
lish South Africa's lead over
New Zealand in the second
Test yesterday.
Kallis' 131 was the top
score in South Africa's total of
272-3, which they reached be-
fore bad light ended play seven
overs after tea on the second
day to earn a lead of 84 runs
over New Zealand's first innings
of 188.
Kallis' 29th century was
also his fastest, coming off 143
balls.
The all-rounder and Hashim
Amla, who was 89 not out at
the early close, shared a stand
of 220 for the third wicket.
New Zealand had resumed
on 187-8 but were dismissed
just four balls into the first over
of play when Chris Martin
edged a delivery from paceman
Makhaya Ntini and was caught
by Kallis at second slip with-
out scoring.
Martin's wicket ended
New Zealand's innings with.




NEW ZEALAND first innings
C. Cumming retired hurt 48
M. Papps c Gibbs b Ntini 9
L. Vincent c Harris b Steyn 33
S. Fleming c Prince b Kallis 43
S. Styrls Ibw b Steyn 3
R. Taylor c Prince b Net 17
B. McCullum c de Villiers b Nel 13
D. Vettorl not out 17
M. Gillespie Ibw b Steyn 0
I. O'Brien c Gibbs b Steyn 0
C. Martin c Kallis b Ntini 0
Extras: (lb-2, nb-3) 5
Total: (all out, 56.4 overs) 188
Fall of wickets: 1-26, 2-88, 3-105, 4-
147, 5-165,6-184,7-187, 8-187,9-188.


opener Craig Cumming, who
retired hurt on 48 on Friday
and spent the night in inten-
sive care with a fractured
cheekbone and jaw after be-
ing felled by a bouncer from
fast bowler Dale Steyn, un-
able to continue his innings.
Medium pacer Martin re-
turned to remove openers
Graeme Smith and Herschelle
Gibbs by the ninth over of
South Africa's reply.
Smith was dismissed
with the last ball of the
first over, which he chopped
onto his stumps to be
bowled for two.
Martin (2-56) then bowled
Gibbs for 25 with a delivery
that moved sharply off the seam
towards the right-hander.
Reduced to 31-2, South Af-
rica fought back through Amla
and Kallis, who scored steadily
and took few risks.
Kallis scored 95 of his runs
between lunch and tea before
being trapped in front by
debutante fast bowler Mark
Gillespie with the fifth ball af-
ter tea.
Kallis faced 177 balls and
hit 17 fours and two sixes.




Bowling: D. Steyn 14-5-42-4 (nb-1),
M. Ntini 15.4-4-52-2, J. Kallis 11-2-35-
1 (nb-2), A. Nel 13-3-42-2, P. Harris 3-
0-15-0.
SOUTH AFRICA first Innings
G. Smith b Martin 2
H. Gibbs b Martin 25
H. Amla not out 89
J. Kallis Ilbw b Gillespie 131
A. Prince not out 8
Extras: (b-5, w-2, nb-10) 17
Total: (three wickets; 66 overs) 272
Fall of wickets: 1-2,2-31,3-251.
Bowling: C. Martin 18-5-56-2, M. Gillespie
19-4-84-1,1. O'Brien 15-3-66-0, D. Vettori
100-44-0, S. Styris 4-0-17-0.


Australia pile on the



runs against Sri Lanka


... Clarke, Gilchrist and Symonds hit half-centuries


*-'- " ^ . :

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









.4.
-* <: <-*





.., . -::. p. .,,_.
':; \ :^

t. : .





. ; -.
:'.b .W


By .Julian Linden

HOBART, Australia (Reuters)
- Adam Gilchrist became the
first player to smash a I00
sixes in Test cricket in a bru-
tal display of power-hitting
that put Australia in control
of the second Test against Sri
Lanka yesterday.
Gilchrist clubbed three mas-
sive sixes, including two in suc-
cession off Sri Lankan spinner
Multiah Muralitharan. to blaze
his way to an unbeaten 67 and
enable Australia to declare their
first innings closed at 542 for
five.
Sri Lanka were 30-0 in re-
ply when bad light stopped
play early at Bellerive Oval with
Marvan Atapattu unbeaten on
18 and Michaef Vandort on 12.
The openers had no hesita-
tion in accepting an offer to go
off early after surviving a hos-
tile 12-over spell from
Australia's pacemen but will
need a strong batting perfor-
mance today to avoid another
heavy loss following their in-
nings defeat in last week's first
Test in Brisbane.
Sri Lanka captured the
wickets of Mike Hussey and
Michael Clarke after lunch
but were unable to put a halt
on Australia's relentless run
feast as Gilchrist and Andrew
Symonds went on the ram-
page.
Hussey departed for 132
when he was trapped leg-before-
wicket by Dilhara Fernando
then Clarke fell for 71 when he
was caught by wicketkeeper
Prasanna Jayawardene off Lasith
Malinga.

LITTLE ASSISTANCE
Hussey and Clarke had
added 125 for the fourth wicket
but their dismissals did little to
help Sri Lanka ,, cause as
Gilchrist and Symiinds made the
most of a flat halting pitch that
offered little assistance to the



AUSTRALIA 1st innings (o/n 329-3)
P. Jaques c Fernando b Jayasuriya
150
M. Hayden c P Jayawardene
b Fernando 17
R. Pointing c M Jayawardene
b Muralltharan 31
M. Hussey Ibw b Fernando 132
M. Clarke c P Jayawardene
b Malinga 71
A. Symonds not out 50
A. Gilchrist not out 67
Extras: (b-5, lb-1, nb-17, w-1) 24
Total: (for five wkts decl.,
139 overs) 542
Fall of wickets: 1-48, 2-133,3-285,4-
410, 5-447.
Bowling: Malinga 35-6-156-1 (nb-8),
Maharoof 23-4-82-0 (nb-9),
Fernando 26-4-134-2 (w-1),
Muralitharan 46-4-140-1, Jayasuriya
9-1-24-1.
SRI LANKA first innings
M.Atapattu not out 18
M.Vandort not out 12
Extras: 0
Total: (for no wickets, 12 overs) 30
Bowling: Lee 6-2-14-0, Johnson 6-2-
16-0.


~F2~s 2
4'-


bowlers.
Gilchrist signalled his inten-
tions when he smacked Malinga
over the miid-wicket fence for
his first six before tea but saved
his best for Muralitharan, who
needs just six more wickets to
break Shane Warne's world
record of 708 Test dismissals
but is now unlikely to achieve
the feat in Australia.
Gilchrist's second six off
Muralitharan sailed over the
Bellerive Oval gates and into
a nearby street, forcing the
umpires to call for a replace-
ment ball.
Sri Lanka's bowlers
struggled against the Australian
batsmen and had to cope with-
out paccman Farveez
Maharoof, who suffered a stress
fracture in his foot on the open-
ing day.
Hussey also smashed
Muralitharan for six before
lunch to bring up his 100 part-
nership with Clarke before the
pair fell in quick succession af-
ter the first break, allowing
Gilchrist and Symonds to chase
quick runs and set up the decla-
ration.
Gilchrist's 67 off just 77
balls while Symonds finished
with an unbeaten 50, his sec-
ond off the series, from 71 de-
liveries.


GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY


TIN BIN


Question: I am a pensioner receiving v
required to obtain a TIN?


Answer: Yes. While pensi, may not be


thly pension, am I



;ile. Section 4 of the


hIcome Tax Amendment Act. 1 5 of 2006. mates, "Every employer
shall record on the return mad rider section "' 2) the TIN of every


employee, pensioner or annui from who:,.
deducted or to whom he paid 'nsion or
though you are a pensioner the .ipany front
pension could ask you to provide ,vith your

It should be noted that the TIN i- Liot confine
anyone who would require the -vices" of


pensioners MVho have other ass
they may need to do transacti *


tire advise.
,ith the GI


(If you have questions on the -1tx payer Iden
contact the Registry, GPO Building, Robb S
Telephone, 225 5587 or write to the Corpor.
Unit, Guyana Revenue Authority, 210 E Albi.
Georgetown


)lumTents, tax was
'. Therefore, even
i you receive your



ixpayers but rather
?A. Hence,
tain TIN since
sometime.



-m Number, kindly
ecorgetown,
nmunications
Charlotte Streets,


11/18/2007, 6.14 PM


I


-^-

ADAM Gilchrist and Andrev v monds made merry with
undefeated half-centuries a,' a Aussies declared at 542
for five. (Yahoo Sport)


rnr~ r- -r _~---







SUNDAY CHRONICLE November 18, 2007


ItElynSP IRT CHRNiCLE rs ra



Italy and France Horse race


. dMM l- iw 1 W



lead charge into




Euro finals


,'C. ..


ELYANIV Barda's 10th-minute goal gives Israel the perfect
start and raises the hopes of England fans around the
world. (BBC Sport)


By Mitch Phillips

LONDON, England (Reuters)
Italy and France, who met
in the World Cup final 16
months ago, led a six-team
charge into next year's Euro-
pean championship finals yes-
terday thanks to Italy's in-
jury-time 2-1 win over Scot-
land in Glasgow.
Christian Panucci's header
sent world champions Italy
through, ending Scotland's
hopes in the process and
meaning that France qualify
whatever happens in their last
game against Ukraine on
Wednesday.
The Netherlands, Poland.
Croatia and Spain also booked
trips to the finals in Austria and
Switzerland in the penultimate
round of qualifiers.
Greece, Germany, Czech
Republic and Romania had
already qualified alongside
the two host countries, leav-
ing four places to be settled
in Wednesday's final round of
games.
Scotland will not be filling
one of those slots but must be
wondering why after beating
France home and away and giv-
ing Italy a torrid time for long
spells yesterday.
Luca Toni put Italy ahead in
the second minute but Scotland.
showing great heart and no little
skill, equalised in the 65th
through captain Barry Ferguson.
However. defender


Wednesday to secure a place
in the finals.
Poland qualified for their
first European championship
thanks to a 2-0 home win over
Belgium in Group A after
Euzebiuz Smolarek scored either
side of halftime.
Portugal are likely to join
them after they beat Armenia 1-
0 to move six points clear of
Serbia, whose game against
Kazakhstan was postponed until
today because of snow.
The Netherlands ad-
vanced from Group G along-


Panucci's header from a contro-
versially-awarded free kick
changed everything.
There was also late drama
in Tel Aviv. where Omer Golan
scored in stoppage time to give
Israel an upset 2-1 win over
Russia. The result sent Croatia
through, despite their 2-0 defeat
in Macedonia.
Israel's win was also a
great result for England, who
began the day praying for a
Russian slip-up and now need
only a point from their home
game with Croatia on


side Romania and into their
sixth successive European fi-
nals despite managing only a
1-0 home win over Luxem-
bourg courtesy of Danny
Koevermans's first-half
strike.
Spain joined them after
goals for Joan Capdevila,
Andres Iniesta and Sergio
Ramos secured a convincing 3-
0 home win over Sweden in
Group F.
Sweden need a point from
their final home game
against Latvia to join them,
though even if they lost that
match Northern Ireland
would have to beat Spain
away to overhaul them.
Northern Ireland striker
David Healy set a European
championship record when he
scored his 13lh goal of the
campaign to beat Denmark 2-
1 in Belfast and end the 1992
winners' interest in the tour-
nament.
Turkey are well placed af-
ter an impressive 2-1 comeback
win in Norway that lifted them
above the Scandinavians into
second place in Group C behind
already-qualified Greece.
The Turks will go
through if they win their last
game, at home to Bosnia
while Greece, surprise cham-
pions in 2004, hammered
Malta 5-0 with a hat-trick for
Theofanis Gekas and goals
by Angelos Basinas and
loannis Amanatidis.


meeting at


Alness today
THE National Dairy Development Programme will stage a
one-day horse race meeting today at the Ryan Crawford
Memorial Thrf Club at Alness on the Corentyne.
A release from the club stated that over one million dollars
in prize money and trophies will be at stake at the meeting.
Little Panny. Great Memories, Daylight Reprised, Delmur
Gold and others will compete in the C and Lower event over a
distance one mile.
Banks DIH has put up the stakes and the trophies for this.
event.
The Two-Years-Old Maiden has attracted such names as
Baby Bounty, Tropical Passion, Siesta, and Bounty Flyer among
others.
Four other races are carded for the meeting, which is
the fourth to be held there for the year.


By Telford Vice

CENTURION, South Africa
(Reuters) South African all-
rounder Jacques Kallis hoped
scoring his fastest Test cen-
tury against New Zealand
would silence critics of his
slow scoring rate.
Kallis reached his 29th cen-
tury off 143 balls before being
dismissed for 131 yesterday.
Bad light ended the second
day of the second Test seven
overs after tea with South Af-
rica on 272-3. a lead of 84 runs.
"It was nice getting the


New WADA boss wants


greater role for governments


By Karolos Grohmann

MADRID, Spain (Reuters) -
The newly-elected chief of
the World Anti-Doping
Agency (WADA), Australian
John Fahey, pledged yester-
day to forge stronger ties with
governments in a bid to en-
force a new doping code and
crack down more effectively
on cheats.
Minutes after winning a
vote which European govern-
ments tried to block and then
abstained from, Fahey, elected
for a three-year term starting on
January 1, said all the pre-elec-
tion wrangling was now a thing
of the past.
Fahey won all but four
votes all abstentions from
Europe and said the time
had come for governments to
play a greater role in fight-
ing doping in sport.
"I do not underestimate
the task. I come from
government and I hope to bring


governments even more to the
table than in the past," Fahey,
a former Australian finance
minister, told reporters as he
sat next to outgoing president
Dick Pound.
Only 71 of 191 countries
have adopted WADA's anti-
doping code through the rati-
fication of a UNESCO con-
vention.
"I believe there is a need
to ensure that there is greater
government commitment. Each
of the Europeans in the room
came to me (after the vote) and
indicated they look forward to
working with me," Fahey
said.
His appointment ended
weeks of turbulent negotiations
which upset European stake-
holders and dented WADA's
reputation.
The European public au-
thorities had opposed Fahey
and then abstained after ask-
ing Pound to postpone the
vote for six months until a


consensus candidate could be
found, a request Pound re-
jected minutes before the
vote.
Fahey, backed initially at
least by Oceania and the Ameri-
cas, joined the race after WADA
vice-president Jean-Francois
wI77..MOMI -!IM


JOHN FAHEY
Lamour was picked by Euro-
pean governments as their
choice to succeed Pound, a Ca-
nadian lawyer who has held the
post for eight years.
Shortly afterwards though,


Lamour withdrew unexpectedly,
accusing WADA of being inef-
fective and surprising his back-
ers who scrambled to find an-
other candidate.
A last-ditch effort to get
former French sports minister
Guy Drut to stand as a consen-
sus candidate for interim presi-
dent failed hours before the vote.

NEW CODE
Pound said he understood
the Europeans' frustration after
Lamour pulled out, and their
consequent abstention.
"I would have preferred a
unanimous vote but I can under-
stand why (they abstained)." he
said.
The International Olympic
Committee (IOC) said it wel-
comed Fahey's appointment
and looked forward to working
with him.
Swedish IOC member Arne
Ljungqvist was elected WADA
vice-president.
Earlier, WADA had offi-


cially adopted its new code
which Fahec called valuable,
new "weaponry".
The code foresees
tougher bans for first-time
offenders, doubling suspen-
sions from two to four years,
depending on the case.
Aggravating circumstances
include being part of a large
doping scheme, taking drugs for
a long period of time, taking a
cocktail of banned substances or
using drugs that remain in the
body for years.
However, it also offers re-
duced bans for athletes offering
information on drugs in the form
of plea bargains.
The maximum reduction in
these cases though would not
exceed three-quarters of the ban,
WADA said.
More leniency is given to
athletes who have taken a
banned substance without in-
tent to enhance their sporting
performance, who could avoid
sanctions altogether.


hundred but in the last few
games and in the last few
years it's been the way I've
been scoring them that has:
been more pleasing," Kallis,
who has smashed five centu-
ries in his last seven Tests in-
nings, told a news conference.




....j .










JACQUES KALLIS

"They've come at a good
rate and I've been playing a lot
more positively.
"I've caught a bit of criti-
cism for not stepping up a
gear, but hopefully I've si-
lenced those critics for a
while."
Kallis thought the pitch
would deteriorate, which he said
could be to the advantage of the
home side.
"If we can get 200 ahead it's
going to put a lot of pressure on
New Zealand because on day
four and five I think the bounce
will get really uneven."
Kallis was dismissed five
balls after tea when debutant
fast bowler Mark Gillespie
trapped him in front to earn his
maiden Test wicket.
Gillespie's strike also
ended a stand of 220 between
Kallis and Hashim Amla, who
was 89 not out at the close.
"To break that partnership
was just as special as to get my
first wicket," Gillespie said.
South Africa lead the two-
match series 1-0.


Page 3 & 30.p65


"--










74j~I;jLeJIJ.Jfl[eq~Z


By Michael DaSilva

A SOLITARY strike by Jevon
Lindie in the 43rd minute
ensured Camptown a 1-0 win
over Western Tigers when the
Georgetown Football
Association's (GFA) Cellink
Plus-sponsored Premier
League continued at the
GFC ground on Friday
evening.
Earlier. homesters GFC
were held to a 1-1 draw by
Fruta Conquerors in a Group
B' encounter of the GFA
Supligen-sponsored Round
Robin Under-20 competition at
the same venue.
Santos, on the other hand,
secured victory without break-
ing a sweat as their opponents.
Police, failed to make an appear-
ance for their final fixture in the
Premier League competition.
The feature match which
began at a moderate pace even-
tually picked up momentum af-
ter the midway point, with both
teams launching numerous at-
tacks in an effort to establish a
lead, but it was the eventual
winners who found the back of
their opponents' net from a free
kick. which was played wide.
and the incoming aerial cross
from the right flank found an
unmarked Lindie who found his
target from close up.
With a slim 1-0 lead at half-
time in their favour, Camptown
continued in attacking mode in
the second session which should
have resulted in a larger margin
of victory but in two one-on-
one instances within the run of
play. the victors' strikers were
off target.
In the first instance. Troy
Prescod's shot went wide while
a long range effort from Tigers'
Phillip Rowley that was pow-
erfully struck was denied by the
crossbar, in addition to a few
headers that went agonisingly


close an area that the Tigers
should have fully exploited since
their aerial crosses from the
flanks proved problematic for
their opponents.
After their final match,
Camptown have accumulated
18 points from 14 matches with
five victories, three draws and
six losses and currently occupy
the fourth spot in the points
standing.
The Tigers, with one match
to play against defending cham-
pions and points leaders Alpha
United, remain on 16 points.
And so too are GDF and
Santos with their latest victories
over Fruta Conquerors and Po-
lice respectively.
The soldiers had prevailed
2-0 on Wednesday.
Meanwhile, GDF, with a
superior goal difference of six.
lead the pack of the three teams
on 16 points and they are fol-
lowed by Tigers with five and
Santos yet to get off the mark.
A ruling by the GFA shortly
and a subsequent disciplinary
hearing will determine the out-
come of the abandoned Premier
League match on Friday be-
tween GDF and Santos who
were leading 2-1 at the time.
Meanwhile, after a
goalless first half, Ordel
Clarke (48th) put GFC ahead
in their match against Fruta
Conquerors, but Franklyn
Beresford's goal nine min-
utes from the interval
equalised the match for the
unbeaten group leaders.


GFA Cellink Plus

Premier League football







Ca-ivi
C a


1-0 over

Westuerni i


By Ravendra Madholall

ON a sun-drenched day yes-
terday, left-handed Assad
Fudadin waltzed his way to a
superb double century
against hapless Essequibo at
the end of the second day's
play in the 2007 senior four-
day Inter-county cricket com-
petition at the Demerara
Cricket Club ground.
The national middle-order
batsman Fudadin was unbeaten
on 237 as Berbice took total
command reaching a huge 523
lor three when bails were lifted.
Berbice had dismissed
Essequibo for a modest 160 in
their first innings on the open-
ing day
With Fudadin is a former
national middle-order batsman.
Homchand Pooran, who crafted
an impressive 79 and the two
have already featured in a solid
230-run fourth-wicket un-
troubled stand after Royston
Crandon, who made a 106 in
last year's competition against
Essequibo, reproduced that form
hitting a boundary-studded I10
as the batsmen made merry
against an undisciplined bowling
attack.
It was boundary galore for
Fudadin who so far has faced
284 balls and occupied the


Double and single! Double century-maker Assad Fudadin,
left, stands with century-maker Royston Crandon
yesterday at the DCC ground in Queenstown. (Photo:
Quacy Sampson)


Hamilton Green birth anniversary


football kicks off tomorrow
MAYOR Hamilton Green 73rd birth-anniversary seven-a-
side football competition for wards and villages kicks off to- .
morrow at 18:00 h at the Banks DIH Thirst Park ground
The 32-team competition will have eight games per ni hi .,n
Monday, Tuesday and Thursday of this week and Novenb'e i,
and 27 and December 3.
The competition moves into the second stage on De...he '.,
6, while the quarterfinals will be played on December 12 .,i,1 i1,.-
semi-finals and final on December 14.
The winner will collect S200 000 while the rumnnr- ii. '
receive $ 100 000.
The teams will be divided into eight groups: Tig, I',
America Street. Plaisance and Crane in group A: Albou ..
Parika, Golden Grove and Buxton in group 13; West Ruti:. li
Charlotte Street. Meten-Mccr-Zorg and Victoria in gr.'I "'ii
Tucville, Timehri. Goed Fortuin and Mahaicony in group D; MAYOR HAMILTON GREEN
Campbellville, Sophia, Wales and Ann's Grove in group I:
Kingstown, Laing Avenue, Grove and Mahaica in group F; Pouderoyen, BV, North East La Peni-
tence and Den Amstel in group G; and Lodge, Stewartville, Mocha and Uitvlugt in group 1-1.
On the opening night Wales play Ann's Grove, Grove challenge M.ilit..i. BV tackle
Den Amstel, Pouderoyen meet North East La Penitence, Lodge face Stewartville, Mocha
play Uitvlugt, Kingston oppose Laing Avenue and Campbellville do battle with Crane.


crease for 317 minutes. hitting
29 fours and seven sixes, while
Pooran who was forced to play
second fiddle with the rampant
Fudad[in, has so far hit seven
fours and one six in his 132-ball
occupation at the crease.
Royston Crandon, who re-
surmed yesterday morning on 48
and his team on 90 without loss
with Fudadin (13), pounced on
anything loose, reaching his sec-
ond consecutive century against
Essequibo by thumping off-
spinner Rayon Fredericks over
long-on for six to bring up the
landmark. No bowler was
spared the wrath.
His opening partner Maxie
DeJonge who sustained an ankle
injury retired on 20 but returned
only after Fudadin and Crandon
had fashioned an entertaining
173-run second-wicket stand.
The Rose Hall Town and
Windies Bar players batted with
great authority. Crandon in par-
ticular was aggressive as he
rushed to his century in 117
balls and stayed at the crease
for 192 minutes executing 13
fours and three sixes.
When Essequibo and
Berbice played at the same
venue in 2005, Fudadin scored
213.
He surpassed it in fine
style. He also beat former fel-


low Berbice and West Indies
batsman Leonard Baichan who
made 216 against Demerara in
1973 at the Enmore Community
Centre ground.
Fudadin, with five hundreds
at this level so far. reached his
first century from 173 balls in
201 minutes with twelve fours
and two sixes while he achieved
his double in 287 minutes from
243 balls with 26 fours and five
sixes.
When Crandon departed -at
209. comically stumped by
wicketkeeper Wayne Osborne
off off-spinner Andrew Will-
iams. one would have expected
the Essequibians to show some
fight, after having DeJonge leg-
before courtesy of Williams'
penetrative bowling,. on the
stroke of lunch.
But upon resumption
Fudadin found a useful partner
in Gajanand Singh and the two
drained the enthusiasm of the
Essequibo fielders having set up
a 68-run third-wicket partner-
ship.
Singh. showed good tech-
nique finding the fence on six
occasions while he cleared two
times but seemed to have lapsed
in concentration and lofted a
juicy full toss to Dilon Heyliger
at deep mid-wicket off Williams
for a 79-ball 48 which spanned


T& T Under- 17s win


tournament, Guyana


beat Windwards
PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad (CMC) Trinidad & Tobago's
Under-17s captured the inaugural Regional Quadrangula-
Under-17 tournament when they defeated their Under-15
counterparts by 35 runs here yesterday at Gilbert Park.ia
California.
Although there is ,one more round of cricket left today, t 2'
T&T Under-17 team cannot be overtaken, having chalked up
two outright victories in the aiin-ruined Lompetlnon
Led by a solid 41 off 55 balls from Cariah, a knock whik.
included three fours, and a run-a-ball 30 fromAkiel Cooper who
hit one four and two sixes. T&T Under-17 tallied a compe:t-
tive 155 for nine in the match reduced to 28 overs because 1f
rain.
Talented all-rounder Derone Davis was the leading bowl-_r
for the Under-15s with three for 41 from six overs.
In response, the Under-15s were restricted to 120 for five
with 'skipper Davis top-scoring with 28 off 38 balls with tw,'
fours and Addren Daniel hitting an unbeaten 26 from 28 deliv-
eries with one four and a six.
Cooper ended with two for 18 to cap a fine all-round pe-
formance. He won the Player-of-the-Match award.
At the National Cricket Centre in Balinain,.Couva, in a game
reduced to 20 overs pei--id..'. Guyana's t nder-17s, led b. a
masterly bowling performance by left-arm spinner Totaram
Bishun, crushed the Windward Islands '..'iier-17. by seven
wickets.
Batting first. Windwards were prised out for 74 from 18.1
overs with promising batsman .r-ni i- ,dith hfitinliih lp tip....ri
of 22 off 38 balls which included two fours.
Bishun. who was a imenmber of the Guyana L inL ,- N19 i.an
which captured the TCL Under- 19 Cricket Challenge league title
earlier this year in St Kitts, r.i ., up four Ior I. Irnil his al-
lotted four overs.
He was well .i...i 11. Javed J %.. i.,J hI e ..'.r.I 1 -1,,-
for seven.
Jectendra Sookdeo then hit a tlu.i, 32 as Gii..an,i r, : .iped
home to victor) in 16.4 overs h.io., ,.. ,. I i, ii ,, prn-
cess.
In today's rescheduled fixture, i &T Under-15s will
take on (Cu. ui .1 (Gilblrt' Pk 1ii P.. k 'lu .lt .hamIpinT& T Uin-
(ler-17s "ill billth- ithe \\mid%.ilrd .11 thO. Nationalu Crikkel
Centre.


SUNDa Y CHRONICLE 6 dC; 1e'; 1',6


S


67 minutes.
The Essequibians perhaps
were happy with that dismissal
just before lea but were unable
to put a halt on the Berbicians'
relentless run-feast as Fudadin
and Pooran went on to sco, e
quickly.
Williams has been Essequibo
most successful bowler. captui
ing two for 109 from 29 ovci
while part-time left-arm spin,
Yogeshwar Lall claimed one f,
seven from four overs.
The action is set to re-
sume at 10:00 h today anf
Essequibo will have to I*
something miraculous to ge
back in the game.



ESSEQUIBO first innings 160
Berbice o/n 90-0
R. Crandon stp. Osborne
bWillams .. 110
M. DeJonge lbw Williams 25
A. Fudadin not out 237
G Singh c Heyligerb Lall 48
H. Pooran not out 79
Extras: (lb-3. b4. w-5, nb-11) 23
Total; (forthree wkts,
110overs) 523
Fall of wickets: 1-209,2-225,3-293.
Bowling: T. Garraway 17-1-84-0, R.
Thomas 9-1-47-0, Z. Salim 9-2-45-0,
A. Williams 29-5-109-2, R.
Goberdhan 15-1-8-0, L Fredericks
27-3-128-0,Y.Lall 4-1-7-1.


A .


.. i:


mi.'









Sport Minister to give feature



address at GFF's season-opener


By Joe Chapman Federation' (GFF) 2007/
2008 season opens today at
WHEN the Guyana Football the Mackenzie Sports


Gayle named capta in,

Lloyd is manager
THE Board of Directors of the West Indies Cricket Board
yesterday approved the ap-
pointment of Clive Llod as
manager of the West Indies
team for their forthcoming
tours of Zimbabw e and South
Africa.
Opening batman Chris
Gayle will captain ihe leanm in
place of the injured Raninareh
Sarwan.
The West Indie.s %ill play
two one-dayers at the Harare
Sports Club on No ember 30 .
and December 2 and three a
the Queen's Sports Club
Bulawayo on December 5.
and 9.
They will later tour South CHRIS GAYLE
Africa for three Tests and five
one-day internationals from December to February.



A Guyanese Trabition
P[oiio ) ll t 'pO t tl .o f , .


Club ground in Linden,
Minister of Sport Dr Frank
Anthony will deliver the
feature address.
The minister will be among
a number of key officials
including GFF president Colin
Klass, Georgetown Football
Association president Troy
Mendonca and host Upper
Demerara Football Association
president Bryan Joseph in
attendance. I
The main attraction is


the Linden versus
Georgetown feature clash
at 20:00 h but the activity
to kick off the season starts
at 09:00 h with a church
service at the Calvary
Temple Assembly of God
Church in Retrieve.
However, there is a skills
athletic competition involving
the many footballers from
various associations following
the church service. There is also
a seven-a-side football


competition among women from
Georgetown, Guyana Defence
Force, Linden and Bartica from
16:00 h. The GFF trophy is at
stake.
This will be followed by
the GFF Under-15 football
final between East Coast and
Georgetown to be played at
18:00 h before the traditional
football powerhouses Linden
and Georgetown male teams
clash at 20:00 h in what will
be the nightcap.


Same great
INDI Taste
your fanmi[ 0as
always foveib


S Edward B. Bgjharry & Company
- Tel: 227-1349, 227-2526


Ltd.


ADAM Gilchrist slog-sweeps Muttiah Muralitharan for the
100th six of his career, in Hobart. (Yahoo Sport)


By Julian Linden
HOBART, Australia (Reuters) Adam Gilchrist has appealed
to the Australian public to help him find the ball he smashed
his 100th Test six with.
The Australian became the first player to strike 100 Test sixes
when he belted Sri Lankan spinner Muttiah Muralitharan over the
fence during the second Test at Bellerive Oval yesterday.
The only problem was that Gilchrist hit the ball so far that it
sailed outside the ground and into a nearby street and has not been
found since.
The umpires were forced to use a replacement ball for the rest
of the Australian innings but Gilchrist later appealed to anyone who;
may have found the ball to return it to him.
"I'm not a massive collector of memorabilia but I think
there's probably a few little bits and pieces every cricketer has
stashed away that means something to him and that's a unique
little item and I'd love to get it back," Gilchrist told a news
conference.
"There aren't many things that you do in life that you're the
only person ever to have done it, so with that in mind it would be
nice to have the ball that notched that hundred.
"It's not a milestone you ever set out to achieve but it's defi-
nitely unique."
Gilchrist, who already holds the world record for the most
Test sixes, went into the match with 97 maximums to his name

Please see page 27


Did you know...


f .


CU 1CO


r-: ,o1c" l tBeir Guyonac opleraiiions. Todo'y, more thon tih'ee
'. ., ,' I { '.,i r. .


clico.com
Printer Published by Guyana National Newspapers Limited, Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Telephone 226-3243-9 (General); Editorial: 227-5204, 227-5216.Fax:.227-5208 SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 2007


DRFRANKANTHONY
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..........


ROGER Gary says his eco-
friendly concept for Guyana
Fashion Xpo is gaining ground,
and apart from having models
strut their stuff on the Demerara
Harbour Bridge, he is taking the
catwalk to the camping grounds
at Splashmins in the Madewini
Creek.
Centre

TREVOR ROSE AND ROGER GARY pose
with models at the launching press
conference for Guyana Fashion Xpo 2008.
(Quacy Sampson photo)


S


*IS


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IN4r
i-. "* t'i>s,. !T ftfy VV! ':.-T


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~ai~21







Page II Sunday Chronicle November 18, 200


Ladies, I have to
tell you this -
The search for
Mr Right is so
over. I am fed up
of women telling me that
they are searching and
searching for that special
person in their lives and
spend most of the time
analysing every man, to see
if he fits the bill. But don't
you get it. Life does not
happen that way! The person
that is for you, might just be
sitting across from you at
work or in the gym. Lighten
up ladies its OK to be
single for a while. Whoever
he is, before he steps into
your life, get to know YOU
first. That way when the
right man comes along, you
will be prepared and at least
be a well rounded person in
all areas of your life and
have something to offer him!
What is it about the single
status that makes everyone feel
sorry for you? You only have
to flick through the magazines
to read the 'how to' advice on
relationships. With articles from


NOW AVAILABLE FOR THE HOLIDAYS


PVC and Pine Cone

Christmas Trees in

wholesale & retail quantities.


IN SIZES:

1 8", 6', 7', 8'

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'How to find Mr Right' 'How
to keep him interested for more
than three months' to 'how to
keep the love-rat' often imply
that if you don't have;ia man,
you clearly need the help to
find one! Once you reach a
certain age and still! ickini the
single status box on application
forms, you're automatically
labelled, 'past your sell-by date'
and should seriously consider
speed dating. While your 'busy-
body' family starts to Wonder
if you might actually be gay,
your attached, girlfriends also
pull out all the stops to pair you
off with an unsuspecting guy at
a "last minute" dinner party.
Needless to say, after your fair
share of relationships ending
before they've even begun you
begin to wonder what's the big
deal? What's wrong with being
single and proud?
Nowadays, the single life is
no longer seen as socially
uncomfortable anymore.
Research suggests' that
singletons are more career-
minded, successful and happy
people, proud of their 'status. In
her best-selling book, 'Living
Alone and Loving It', Barbara
Feldon states that the rise in
divorce rates, lifestyle changes
and decline of the nuclear
family, have left many women
opting to go it alone. This
includes buying property alone
to having babies. In fact, a survey
that questioned single people
revealed that having a career
was more important for their
well-being and boosted their
levels of confidence and self-
esteem.
There's even a National
Singles Week held in the UK at
the end of September,
celebrating everything great
about being single. According to
their research, 48% of UK's
adult population are single and
by 2010 more than 40 % of
households will be occupied by
single people. There is also more
leisure outlets such as 'solo
holidays', a travel company
especially for the unattached,
who enjoy travelling alone.
So; forget the stereotypical
image of the lonely, singleton
lounging on the sofa eating
Haagan Daz arid feeling sorry
for herself,'ioday's single
woman i' quite happy to be
indipendeni While there's
nothing long with flying the
flag lor ,ingledom, do not
despair. eerotne ha' a soul-
mate out there. Hey, even
Bridget Jones and serial dater
Carrie Bradslihw of SATC


found their men in the end! I
the meantime however, there
no harm in living it up an
enjoying being sassy, sexy an
single!

Why being single
and on the shelf
is fabulous!
You can pamper yours
and be as socially active as y(
please. You can shop for hou
without having to listen to hi
whining about how many sho
do you need or constant
having to look-out for a chair f
him to sit and shut-up!
You can devote more tir
to your career without beii
made to feel guilty about bei:
"far too busy" for him ai
"putting your work first". Y
can take that job opportuni
abroad without having to woi
about jeopardising yo
relationship or spending ex
money just to fly back and fo
to see him.
You can go out to dinr
with your male friends with(
getting the Spanish inquisiti
about who, where and wl
their "intentions" really are!
If your sexual itch needs
be scratched there will always
a "friend" who is more tL
willing to oblige. At least Aw
these buddies' it will be on yi
terms and you don't have
worry about commitment, s!
high phone bills, doing 'coup
things or public displays
affection!
You can spend as much ti
with hanging out with y.
girlfriends. Go on more holid
together and dinner parties .
.bars where you can opt to ha)
'no men' policy. You can talk
the telephone for hours (loud
without getting exasperated,
key looks from him!
You can enjoy y
favourite foods with lashing
garlic and onions without ham
to search for breath mi
afterwards. Plus, you can go
naturelle" for weeks, witl
rushing to book y
appointment to wax your 1
(or anywhere else for
matter!)
It doesn't matter if yot
to bed in your grey, old, t-'
and unflattering head- sc
Who do you have to impr
For those instant weave la(
you can relax!
You can enjoy ei
hours of undisturbed sl
and roll over as many ti
as you like in your
double bed! What bliss!


NOTICE


GUYANA RICE DEVELOPMENT BOARD



ATTENTION ALL RICE

FARMERS

You are advised that with immediate effect, all payments for SEED
Padi must be done through GRDB's Current Accounts at:


GBTI Account # 108890 2
Republic Bank Account # 653-087 7

Farmers are no longer required to pay for Seed Padi at the
Regional Offices. Farmers are advised that they must first collect
quotas and banking information for Seed Padi from the Rice
Extension Officer (REO). Upon payment to the Bank, a receipt is
obtained. This receipt is then returned to the REO for delivery of
Seed Padi.

Farmers are asked to comply with these changes.


Sunday Chronicle November 18, 200


'Page II





Sunday Chronicle November 18, 2007


--- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ a~ Ill --- I- ,., ~ ~ ~~-- ---- --- --"7;


.








BY TERENCE ROBERTS


What is


the


Guyanese


Identi


part 1
71


Because the various races or citizens in Guyana
today possess a religious/cultural heritage in
herited from original homelands in Europe,
Africa, India, China, etc, and in the case of
Amerindians, the pre-Columbian Amiiericas, it
seems to have led to the assumption that they already also
possess a Guyanese identity, and this identity is simply the
grouping together of their various religious/cultural
heritages.
So where does Guyana figure in all this, other than simply be-
ing a place, a landscape, where these diverse humans reside, own
homes, property, form governments worship, do business, make
love, raise families, etc? Can living in Guyana, or "living off" Guyana,
lead to anything new, such as a Guyanese identity?
Before we can even imagine the concept of a "Guyanese iden-
tity", there are questions we should ask ourselves. If it is assumed
that this diverse religious/cultural heritage already fullfils the func-
tion of a Guyanese identity, then there may be little interest, or
incentive, or desire to even entertain the thought of having a
Guyanese identity. And yet in most countries across the world
whose histories involved ancient invasions by other tribes, races,
cultures, also forms of slavery and forced labour, then later waves
of immigration over centuries, national identities have emerged to
enrich the entire world by offering exciting new examples of na-
tional cultures and identities derived from their antique original cul-
tural customs and values.
The persistent desire for and emergence of national identities, es-
pecially in North and South America, is rooted in the social necessity
of creating unity among the population of nations. However, this unity
of the Guyanese identity, which is our topic here, is not based simply
on tolerance of each other's diverse or different ethnic religious/cultural
heritages, but on the recognition and sharing of social and artistic val-
ues created from an acceptance, appreciation, and enjoyment of the
nation's total natural makeup, its landscapes, fauna and flora, colours,
including all skin colours, etc, to which is added visual structures, ar-
chitecture inherited from various ethnic religious/cultural bases, and


above all an open-minded critical way of looking at ourselves, rather
than cultivating prejudicial or jealous views and opinions of each other.
The Guyanese identity concerns such qualities and is much more than
simply owning an ID card! This is an attitude and modem cultural
approach not accepted enough, not practiced enough, and therefore
not popular enough in present day Guyana, and that is why the coin-
cept of "Guyanese identity" remains a vague, obscure concept, ignored
or even ignorantly attacked.
Yet, despite all the appreciation today's Guyanese citizens show
for each other's original ethnic religious/cultural heritages ( Afro-
Guyanese crowd the streets for Diwalli processions and appreci-
ate the religious and moral guidance the festival symbolizes; Indo-
Guyanese hit the streets and celebrate Mashramani,which is an
Amerindian social concept, nevertheless dominated by Afro-
Guyanese dancers whose lascivious body movements are not vul-
gar in the least, but are modem progressions from an original Afri-
can ancestral base; and probably all Guyanese celebrate Christmas,
a custom brought here by Europeans, just like black pudding, past-
ries, black cake, hors d'oeuvres, aerated beverages etc, introduced
by Flemish, Dutch, French, English, and Portuguese colonials and
immigrants ) all of which seems to have little effect on reducing
the suspicions, the racial restrictions, the favouritism shown to ra-
cial k'n in the field of employment and romantic involvements. Why
is this? Well, obviously if believing in one's own religious/cultural
heritage and customs is sufficient for one's life in a Guyana filled
with diverse cultures etc, and if such diverse cultures already de-
fine the Guyanese identity, why should anyone from any of these
categories feel compelled to go beyond mere public enjoyment of
each other's "cultures" and customs'? What they do is simply re-
treat to their self-satisfied heritages once again. They keep going
up and down, marking time on one spot. They do not progress.
Whereas the Guyanese identity is based on a progression where
social intercourse with any Guyanese citizen, or even foreigner
within Guyana, is free to develop or progress into social and per-
sonal relationships beyond the confined borders of their diverse re-
ligious/cultural heritages.
How then would creating a Guyanese identity differ from all


such confinement First of all, before expanding on the concept of
Guyanese identity, we should understand clearly that the Guyanese
identity is not based on mere racial/sexual union. Indigenous, Afro,
Indo, Asian ,European ,mixed race Guyanese etc, should not think
that the concept of Guyanese identity is based on racial mixing;
there is no racial recipe for it. No one should feel compelled to give
their bodies out of sympathy, guilt, or fear about appearing preju-
diced. Romantic relationships between diverse Guyanese should re-
main based on simple personal attraction; but a genuine personal
attraction, free of prejudicial preferences or quests for "riches". To
base one's personal or intimate relationships on mere material re-
wards is unsound.
As speculative as it may sound, the pursuit of a generalized
Guyanese identity offers the prospect of less stress, anger, and
disturbance in all our public and personal relationships, because we
will no longer focus on cultivating our differences, our dissimilari-
ties, but seek out and identify our similarities, based on communal
efforts to attain social and personal pleasures beneficial to Guyanese
life on the whole, rather than only to our own little inherited reli-
gious/cultural/commercial circles.
The concept of a Guyanese identity is therefore based on
a progression from our various ethnic and cultural histories
inherited from our fore-parents towards the new local iden-
tity possible from reaping the combined skills and pleasures
of these diverse histories. So far, the intellectual and creative
energies which could be applied to the development of a
Guyanese identity (in all aspects: artistic, commercial,
political,etc), are used instead to excessively towards exhum-
ing the stink and waste of abuses which occurred during
Guyana's colonial past, and the recent self-obsessed ethnic
revivals and divisions which became popular since .Indepen-
dence. Such backward looking obsessions may help to write
numerous sociological reports and theses, but they continu-
ally miss the constructive and exciting prospects of building
positive springboards into a practical and therefore useful and
productive future with a gregarious cosmopolitan modern
Guyanese identity.


". .


The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. invites suitably qualified
Mine Operators and Suppliers to tender for the supply of:
Soil Conditioner/Fertiliser
LOW GRADE ROCK PHOSPHATE
For 3 Year Period commencing 2nd January 2008

Closing Date for Tender will be Thursday December6th, 2007.
The Package giving details of the Tender can be purchased and
uplifted from Purchasing Manager-Field at the address below
from Monday 12th November, 2007: -

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

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


**0il( ^l l/ ^ A^ '"" -


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CORPORATION

Supply 30,000 ft Galvanised Wire Rope

"lenders are hereby invited for the Supply of 30.000 feet Galvanised Wire Rope to the
Demcrara Harbour Bridge, Peter's I lall. East Bank Demerara.

Tender documents can be uplifted at the DHBC Office, Peter's Hall, East Bank Demerara,
following payment of a non-refundable sum of Five Thousand Dollars (S5,000.00).

Tenderers must provide vulid Guyana Revenue Authority and National Insurance
Compliance Certificates and these; mUist be submitted with the Tender. Failure to do so
will result in the automatic disqualification of theTender.

Tenders must be placed in a scalec envelope clearly marked "Supply of 30,000 ft
Galvanisd \\ i' I4p4 -DI Il I)I'" ,on the top rihlt-hand corner and deposited in the Tender
Box, National Board of Procuremcnt and 'lender Administration, Ministry of Finance,
Main & Urquhart Streets. Georgcto'a n by 09:00h on Tuesday, December 11, 2007.

Tenders will be opened incnediatke ? aIer on the said date mentioned at the said Ministry.
Tenderers or their representative nmay be present at the opening of tenders.

The National Board of Procuremcem :nd Tender Administration do not bind itself to
accept the lowest or any tender.

General Manager
Demrierara Harbour Bridge Corpovrat i )


11/16/2007, 4:14 PM


Page ll







Page IV Sunday Chronicle November 18, 2007


(1eiev


'K '.:~j~j~


Applicants are invited from suitable
persons to work as security Guards at the
Corporation's La Penitence Terminal
Complex.

Previous Experience will be an asset.
Successful candidates will enjoy
attractive wages with the following
benefits:-

* Medical Scheme Coverage
* Pension Scheme
* Special Premium

Applicants should apply in writing to:

THE PERSONNEL MANAGER
GUYANANATIONAL SHIPPING CORP.
5-9 LOMBARD STREET
LAPENITENCE
NOT LATER THAN FRIDAY.
NOVEMBER 23.2007.


Wanted: More




Recognition for




the Arts

( t oa n r w i IGge *- -
Val00i betteknwfohiplay,'ousf Presr'


PP Whatever you may
do, some of your work will be
grounded in your formative
days; thinking back of home
where you have learnt your art
and tested your craft and you
said you left at the height of
your popularity.
IV Yes, I've just done a
play with Margaret, Allan Coo-


per and Andrea Charles, 'But-
terflies are Free'. Mo-t of my
plays at that time were sold out
productions 'Two is a
Crowd', 'House of Pressure',
'Room to Let'
PP Any special theme
you focused on?
IV Basically reflecting
what was happening in the so-
ciety at that time.
PP What was happening
in Guyana at that time?
IV Guyana was going
through a period of develop-
ment at that time that incorpo-
rated several viewpoints and


varied opinions and conflicts. Of
course that needs to be ad-
dressed. I think theatre is the
proper place and time to edu-
cate and entertain.
PP And theatre can do
much more than that, relatively.
Which was why you chose to
work with young people. Ex-
pand on that project.
IV I do think that in the
Caribbean region, youths dis-
play this natural ability to per-
form, and this is ignored. What
it can do when encouraged is to
establish self-esteem; it gives
the youth the opportunity to


VACAINCYi


Applications are invite(
fill the vacant position
organization.


grow with a certain conscious-
ness and pride. So I think the-
atre is very important for the
young.
PP And theatre should
be easy; it is grounded in oral
tradition with which we are all
comfortable so it should come
more easily to us but that is not
the reality.
IV Unfortunately.
: P Why unfortu-
nately? Explain this since
theatre can do so much and
yet theatre is sort of strug
Please see page V


1 I


-om suitably qualified persons to
of Layout Artist in a reputable


Applicants should possess:-

(i) Five (5) subje( CXC including Mathematics and
English Langua; and

(ii) Certificates in I crosoft Word, Excel, Coral Draw, Page
Maker, Photosli p with at least two (2) years relevant
experience.


The conditions ofemployme are considered attractive.


Applications, including a d
Vacancy for Layout Artist
Company Secretary PO B<
not later than Friday, Novw


filed d Curriculum Vitae, must be marked
d should be addressed to
# 10120 and should reach
Aber 23.2007.


IIA


F -~


CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY SECRETARIAT
STAFF VACANCY

PROJECT ASSISTANT, INFORMATION COMMUNICATION
TECHNOLOGY FOR DEVELOPMENT (ICT4D)

Applications are invited from interested and suitably qualified
nationals of Caribbean Community (CARICOM) Member
States and Associate Members of the Caribbean Community
to fill the abovementioned position in the Secretariat with
assigned duty station in Guyana.
This position will be coterminous with the European
Development Fund (EDF) funded Caribbean Integration Support
Programme (CISP) which is scheduled to end on April 30, 2010.
Full details of this position may be obtained by accessing the
Secretariat's web page at http://www.caricom.org.,
Applications with full curriculum details, including
nationality, date of birth, work experience, educational
qualifications, three referees (at least two of whom must be
familiar with the applicant's work), and other relevant
information, should be addressed to the Adviser, Human
Resource Management, Caribbean Community Secretariat,
Turkeyen, Greater Georgetown, Guyana and sent by email to
appinhrmn@caricom.org.
The Secretariat will commence considering applications from
SNovember 30,2007.


Page IV


Sunday Chronicle November 18, 2007


~xk~





Sunday Chronicle November 18, 2007


Wanted:


ore


Recognition for


From page IV

gling in comparison to
the other art forms.
IV Well, the initiative in
St Marteen for example came
from a group of us who realise
it had to be done and we ap-
proached it seriously and con-
sistently and with a lot of en-
ergy; if you stay with it long
enough, people will buy into it.
I did it here with Margaret
Lawrence, Gaspar Adams,
Andre Subryan, Ron Robinson
and all those guys. On one side,
the lack of consistency may be
the problem; the genuine love of
it, the reasons why you are do-
ing it and not just for the dollar.
But you must recognize that
this is part of your cultural de-
velopment if you are to grow as
a society. So on one hand, the-
artist has to have this total com-
mitment, on the other hand he
has to get the support of the
community via the government
and that is not always forth-
coming in its totality. And that
sometimes makes us feel under-
appreciated especially when our
commitment is larger than what
we should receive.
PP Perhaps you could
work on that area to get govern-
ment to do more.


IV I think first of all rec-
ognition of our artists is very
important. Guys like Ron and
Margaret should be recognized
as national heroes for their con-
tribution in Guyana. Howard
Lorrimer, and others like Henry
Rodney who are consistently
working at their craft.
PP Andre Subryan.
IV Certainly Andre.....
PP Going back to the
start of your career to forma-
tive days at Saints, to the City
Council's cultural project, to
Theatre Guild: what you had to
offer to the powers that be in
theatre that induced their en-
couragement and support?
IV It is more likely the
crowds I pull, especially at the
National Cultural Centre...if
something is not that really
good, you wouldn't get that
support. Of course the literary
critic will say what they have
to say. But we recognized that
this was theatre for the public
and not just the elite audience,
but for a general audience. So we
were able to bring people out
from every area of Georgetown
and even further; we went to
Berbice and everywhere we
went we had good support. And
I think that somewhat opened
the eyes of people that these


guys were doing something good
and I was certainly doing some-
thing good. That's how I was
offered the job at the City
Council by then Mayor Mavis
Benn. Sitting in the Council
with all the elders was quite in-.
timidating at times, but I was
able to deliver there as well be-
cause I had good support from
the workers of the City Coun-
cil at the time. Actors like
Michael Balkaran, I don't know
if he is still acting, I hope so,
he was in the first Link Show
with Ron. Michael was also
from the City Council and got
his full support.
PP You mentioned tak-
ing plays to New Amsterdam.
That is a dimension missing
in the arts where everything
seems to be focused on
Georgetown, centralised in
Georgetown. Producers com-
plain how difficult it is to
take plays out of Georgetown
without proper lighting, stage
and other props. But you
have and successfully.
IV Yes, I have performed
at Dartmouth on the Essequibo
with Hilton Hemerding
PP How is he, another
great Guyanese performer?
IV I haven't seen him in
a while, but I'd like to hail him


Inter -American Development Bank
Ministry of Home Affairs
Citizen Security Programme
Loan No.: 1752, SF-GY

REHABILITATION OF COMPUTER TRAINING CLASSROOM-FELIX AUSTIN POLICE
COLLEGE, EV'E LEARY
The Ministry of Home Affairs-Citizen Security Programme invites sealed bids from eligible and
qualified bidders for the Rehabilitation of the ComputerTraining Classroom- Felix Austin Police
College, Eve Leary.T he delivery/construction period is eight (8) weeks.

2. Bidding will be conducted through the National 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 the Coordinator, Citizen
Security Programme- Ministry of Home Affairs and inspect the Bidding Documents at the
Citizen Security Programme Office. 6 Brickdam Georgetown between 9:00h to 15:30 ii Monday
to Friday.

4. A complete set of Bidding Documents in English may be purchased by interested bidders on the
submission of a written application to the Co-ordinator -Citizen Security Programme and upon
payment of a non-refundable fee of Five Thousand Dollars (G$5,000 .0>. The method of payment
shall be cash.

5. Bids must be addressed to the Chairman, National Procurement and Tender Administration
Board, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown and marked on the top right-hand corner of the
envelope "the name of the programme and the description of the bid, including the words "do not
open before Tuesday 27th November 2007

6. The bids must be deposited in the Tender Box of the National Procurement and Tender
Administration Board situated at Ministry of Finance. Main and Urquhart Strects Georgetown.
Guyana no later than 9:00 h on Tuesday 27. November 2007 and will be opened at a public
ceremony. in the presence of those bidders or their representatives who choose to attend at 9:00
hrs or shortly thereafter on Tuesday 27, November 2007.
7. Valid Compliance Certificates must accompany bids in the name of the company submitting the
bids from the Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) and the National Insurance Scheme (NIS).

Co-ordinator
Citizen Security Programme


up and wish him
When I worked
Council, Hilton
started a folk groin
was part of it. H
in the folk group
many, many gre
together. And we


am a very diverse person, I
like to experiment in other
areas of the arts. And I was
lucky to write a script that
took ten years to produce. Fi-
nally I found a producer who
was impressed by the script
and he brought a great crew
from Holland and we made
this film 'The Pan Man, the
rhythm of the Caribbean'.
0 0 It's about a pan player, the
struggle of the pan man, sort
of symbolic of the Caribbean
i the very best. artist the struggle we have
with the City with family life and getting
i was there; I artistic work done. It pre-
up there and he miered in St. Marteen...and
e was the lead I am in discussion here with
p and we did local producers to work along
at productions with me and to have it shown
toured every- here.


where. Of course, the mayor
was instrumental in getting us
to go places showcasing our tal-
ents.
PP You had the machin-
ery to help you.
IV Yes, Mavis Benn was
very instrumental.
PP Drama, writing, di-
recting, acting and now you've
move to another art form....
IV Film-making. I've
done a number of interna-
tional projects; one with
CBS and a number of tours
to Holland. I have always
found film to be a fascinating
medium because it could
reach so many people at one
time. It is not like theatre
where you have to perform
twenty/thirty performances. I


PP 'Pan Man'; I am
thinking of John Agard's 'Man
to Pan'


IV I performed that sci
cral times.
PP Similar storyline"
IV No. But certainly th
inspiration must have comn
from there. John wrote a lCaM-
liful piece of work that alked
about what the artist represtt'
to us in the Caribbean.m O
course, it cannot be oversttedasl:
pan is the only musical inani-
ment to be invented in the 3 )th
century. It made me appreciate
more the steel pan and what it
represents; not just as a musi-
cal instrument but an insiru-
ment of bringing peoples to-
gether. the Caribbean people
PP This is what you awe
doing with drama and now yur
film making. Congratulwaime--
using these art forms to brine
people together which can au-
gur well for Carifesta X in
Guyana in the year 2008.


FISCAL AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT PROGRAM JFFMP!

MINISTRY OF FINANCE

GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY

The Government of(iGuyana (GOG) has recently concluded a Loan Contract < I 551-SFT GYIUSS'9.5
million) with the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB). Part of the proceeds of this Loan will be
applied to the financing of the implementation of the Fiscal and Financial Management Program-Tl~be
FFMP consists of three sub-components namely:

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

The overriding aim ofthe FFMP is to build effective and sustainable executive and oversight capacitic
in the Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA). the Ministry of Finance (MOF), the National Assenmtil
(Economic Services Committee (ESC) and Public Accounts Commictees (PAC) and the Public
Procurement Commission (PPC).

The main focus of subcomponent (i) is on the introduction and operation ofan in tegrated infomnmaui
technology and database system at the GRA.

To this end the FFMP hereby invites applications from suitably qualified candidates for :hi folk':, iv-
consultancy:

(i) Consultant to Support Refurbishment at theGRA

Requirements:

0i) Degree. Certificate in Electrical Engineering or a related ficl.L with
Management Qualifications as an enhancement.
(ii) Minimum of three 131 years experience in the design affll
implementation ofrefurbishment activities.
(iii) Good Communication skills.

Detailed Terms of Reference for the posts referred to above may be obtained,
from:

AdministrativeAssistant
Fiscal and Financial ManagementProgram
MinistryofFinance
Main& UrquhartStreets.Georgetown
Telephone No.: (592) 225-0742!(592)-227-3998
Fax No.: (592) 225 0742
Email: pcuffmp@.bbgy.com

The closing date for all applications is November 23, 2007.
L-----,____


11/16/2007, 8:12 PM


P29eV
- -~- -


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

Literary update
Contact this writer for the book THE
FIRST CROSSING Being the Diary of
Theophilus Richmond, Ship's Surgeon on
the Hesperus (1837-8) editeil by David
Dabydeen, Brinsley Samaroo, Amar
Wahab & Brigid Wells, and for copies of
SELECTED POEMS OF EGBERT MARTIN
edited by David Dabydeen.
Look out, for the launch of THE
GUYANA ANNUAL 2007-2008


PapeV







-nwConleNvemhul u A.2


HUMMING BIRD II RESTORATION



ALMOST COMPLETE


by Norman Faria

THE Caribbean region's
most celebrated cruising
boat of the 1960s/1970s pe-
riod, the 12 metre long
plywood ketch HUMMING
BIRD II, is being restored
in Port of Spain.
Built on the shores of the
Gulf of Paria by Trinidadians
Harold La Borde and his wife
Kwailan in 1965, it should be
ready for public viewing to lo-
cals in the twin island republic
and visitors early next year.
Their historic circumnavi-
gation of the world, the first
by Caribbean people in such
a home built craft, was from
1969 to 1973. There had
been an appreciative welcome
back home at the
Chaguaramas docks by the
then Prime Minister Dr.Eric
Williams (the La Bordes
were awarded the republic's
top award Trinity Cross for
their achievement) and an ap-
preciative crowd.
After being given to the
Coast Guard for sail training
and used for that purpose for
a while, the boat was then
stored in the Trinidad
Sailing Association yard for
several years. The harsh
elements, together with the


local "corbeaux" (scavenging
birds) who made it their roost,
took its toll. In time, the
plywood hard chiner became
"completely rotten" as
Harold told Compass last
June in an interview.
In 2005, with the assistance
of the then Trinidadian govern-
ment and the personal involve-
ment of Minister of Culture
Hon.Joan Yuille-Williams, the
restoration project started. A
young shipwright, Sherwin
Bobette, was hired to work on
it at the Museum on the South
Quay in the downtown
Trinidadian capital.
The boat was designed by
American John B. Clarke.
Harold said he first read
about it in an issue of Yachting
magazine and sent away for the
plans.
The restoration is faithful to
the original design, including all
interior and exterior fittings.
Some allowances would be made
for the public inspection pro-
cess when it is finally put on
display. It is hoped that a sec-
retariat would be establsihed to
provide visitors, including school
children, with a video presenta-
tion of the building of the boat
and the historic voyage.
The La Bordes had ear-
lier built a smaller plywood


ketch, the 7 metre long
HUMMING BIRD I, which
they sailed to England with
countryman Kelvin Wong
Chong in 1960.
After they gave away
HUMMING BIRD II, they
started on an even larger boat.
This was the round bottom
HUMMING BIRD III, also
a ketch. It is made of local
teak. It carried the La Bordes
and their two young sons
Pierre and Andre on another
circumnavigation from 1984
to 1986.
"WE've kept this one the
longest," says Harold as he lov-
ingly makes sure all the ropes
are properly coiled in the cock-
pit at the Humming Bird Ma-
rina in Chaguaramas which he
recently sold.
Harold and Pierre were due
to visit Carriacou in
November in the present
craft.
For more information,
contact Harold La Borde at



(Norman Faria is
Guyana's Honorary Consul
in Barbados)


PUBLIC NOTICE

Renewal of State Forest Permission (SFP) for 2008-2009

The GFC wishes to inform holders of SFPs which are scheduled to expire in
2007, that it will commence receiving applications for renewal- on the 15th
November2007. The following conditions will apply:


'> 1.


All fees due must be paid off at the time of application; applications
will not be accepted from persons who have outstanding balances
with the GFC.


I 2. Updated production register for 2007 must be presented to the GFC.
3. Applications must be accompanied with a copy of the business or
company registration or ID reference, proof of address. list and
registration of equipment to be usedin the operation and names of
employees currently. employed.

4. Renewal is not automatic and the submission of an application and
payment of application fees does not give permission for
commencing any business/operations.

5. Compliance with GFC's regulatory practices.

.6. You will be required to return all unused tags for the 2006/2007
operating period at the close of business in 2007.

7. Application forms will be available at each forest station and can be
obtained from the forest station closest to you. Application forms
can also be downloaded from the GFC website
www.forestry.gov.gy.

In addition you are requested to submit to the GFC at the close of 2007, the
volume and number of pieces of produce on the ground together with the tags
used on this produce. Permission will then be granted to remove only this
produce in 2008 as production from 2007. The format of presentation can be
uplifted from the nearest forest station.

James Singh
Commissioner of Forests


4. l~l. ~ '


* ,
..1-~'.


'.3


to the Daily anid Sunclay


CHRONICLE


the most widely

circulated newspaper











Ministry of Culture, Youth & Sport

ProposedDraw Bridge. Fort Zeelandia. Fort Island. Essequibo River
The Ministry of Culture, Youth & Sport invites sealed bids from eligible and qualified
bidders for Proposed Draw Bridge, Fort Zeelandia, Fort island, Essequibo River. The
delivery/construction period is three (3) months.

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

3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from Ministry of Culture,
Youth & Sport, 71-72 Main Street, Georgetown: Mr. Booker, Permanent Secretary, Ministry
of Culture. Youth & Sport, Georgetown and inspect the Bidding Documents at the address
given below between 9:00 am to 3:00 pm from Monday to Thursday and 9:00 am to 2:00 pm
on Friday.

4. Qualifications requirements include: Contractor should have: (1) undertaken at least six
jobs of similar size and scope within the last three years. (2) Have a minimum of five years
experience in similar type and complexity of works. (3) Should have a minimum annual
turnover of G $5M dollars over the last 3 years.

5. All bids must be accompanied by valid NIS and GRA (IRD) Compliance Certificates.

6. A complete set of Bidding Documents in Proposed Draw Bridge. Fort Zeelandia, Fort
Island, Essequibo River may be purchased by interested bidders on the submission of a
written Application to the address below and upon payment of a non-refundable fee of
G$5,000 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. The
name of the project should be in the upper left-hand comer of the envelope.

7. Bids must be delivered to the address above at or before 9:00am on November 27,
2007. Electronic bidding "shall not" be permitted. Late bids will be rejected. Bids will be
opened physically in the presence of the bidders' representatives who choose to attend in
person at 9:00am on November 27. 2007.

8. The Ministry of Culture, Youth & Sport reserves the right to reject any or all Tenders
without assigning reasons.


Page VI


y adnuS Chronicle Nove 0


II







Sunday Chronicle November 18, 2007


I VOCE WF WONL APRAHEWIAFRMANTNNC PNIN SI


HER APPLICATION FOR ALIMON



PENDENTE LITE WAS REFUSED


IN 1954, British Guiana
High Court judge Roland
Phillips, sitting as a Cham-
ber Judge of the West Indian
Court of Appeal to hear an
application from a divorced
woman asking for alimony
pendente lite (maintenance
pending trial) from her hus-
band, refused the application.-
At the conclusion of di-
vorce proceedings between hus-
band and wife in the matter
of Tiwari and Tiwari, Mrs.
Tiwari, the respondent,
lodged an appeal to the West
Indian Court of Appeal, ask-
ing for alimony pendente lite.
But, as the West Indian
Court of Appeal' was not sit-
ting in the colony, the peti-
tion was heard by a judge of
the Supreme Court of Brit-
ish Guiana, Mr. Justice
Roland Phillips.
Counsel for the husband
took preliminary objection as
to jurisdiction and submitted
that a petition' for alimony
pendente lite was not an in-
terlocutory application as
envisaged by sub-section (g) of
section 23 (1) of the West In-
dian Court of Appeal Rules
-1945.
The judge held that Peti-
".ions for alimony pendente lite
--are matters to be preferred in the
Supreme Court of British
Guiana in the first instance, and
are not cognisable before the
West Indian Court of Appeal
/


until they reach that court by
way of appeal.
Senior Counsel, B. 0.
Adams had appeared for hus-
band (appellant) respondent in
the divorce suit, while Mr. H.
C. Humphrys, Q.C., repre-
sented wife (respondent) peti-
tioner in divorce suit. -
At this stage, the judge used
the abbreviation Cur. Adv. Vult.
- an abbreviation in law reports,


MR. B.O. ADAMS, .C.


indicating that the judgment of
the Court was delivered not ex-
tempore at the end of the hear-
ing, but at a later date.
Delivering his judgment
later, Justice Phillips de-
clared that Counsel for the
husband had taken a Prelimi-
nary Objection in this matter
as to jurisdiction.- that this
petition for alimony pen-


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.



The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. Invites
Interested Parties to tender for the supply of Safety
Boots and Shoes (Steel Toe), for Male & Female.


Closing date for Tender will be Thursday,
November29,2007.

Please contact Purchasing Manager-General to
purchase and uplift Tender Package at the address
below:

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

;The Tender Document can be downloaded from
Guysuco's Website at http://www.guysuco.com,
kindly click on "Invitation to Tender".

NB: LOCATION FOR TENDER OPENING WILL
BE STATED ON TENDER DOCUMENT


dente lite was not properly
before the Court in that the
same was not an Interlocu-
tory Application within the
meaning of sub-section (g) of
Section 23 (1) of the West In-
dian Court of Appeal Rules
1945.


[i3lCOU


According to the judge,
Counsel argued that in sub-sec-
tion (g) the words "any other
interlocutory applications"
should be construed to mean
applying the 'ejusdem generis'
rule of interpretation,

'EXPLAINED'
Any other interlocutory
applications relative to the ap-
peal and ejusdem generis the
other preceding sub-sections (a)
to (f).
Going on the Judge ex-
plained, "Mr. Humphrys in re-
ply referred to :
(a) Subsection (2) of the
same rule 23 which reads as fol-
lows:-
Any such applica-
tion shall be heard in the first


instance by the
Court unless the..
Court of Appeal is actually in
the Colony at
the time" -.which it
was not. (Court means the Su-
preme
Court in the Colony


Rules 34---41 of t]
of Court (Matrimonial
1921 provide the proc
proceedings for alimoi
ing suit. Rule 2 of these
states:
"Proceedings be:
Court in divorce and n


A HfS By George Barclay


and includes a Judge thereof'
and
(b) The Interpretation Ordi-
nahce Chapter 5, Section 5 (1)
which
enacts in the last paragraph
as follows:
"or", "other" and "other-
wise" shall be construed disjunc-
tively and not as implying simi-
larity unless the expression
"similar" or some equivalent
expression is added..
Justice Phillips went on
to say, "This original appli-
cation for alimony pendente
lite, is brought, state Mr.
Humphrys, to the West In-
dian Court of Appeal (and it
is so stated in the rubric) un-
der the provisions of Rule 23
mentioned above.


nial causes shall be coi
by Petition (not "appl
preferred unto th S
Court of British Guian
Rule 1 thereof,
"the Court" include
thereof.

T 'POWER'
The West Indian
.ppeal Act 1919 by
gives power to the Ju
\the Court of Appeal
Rules of Court for r
its proceedings and
iarly\ Section 5 (1) (e
reads as follows:-
For regulating "C
the practice and proc
the Court of appeal or
ters relating thereto (
the right of audience


-Court of Appeal) or to the du-
S ties of the officers thereof or
Sto costs of or fees upon pro-
ceedings therein."
Justice Phillips added, It
is clear that there is no power
given by this Act to make
Rules of the Court for regulat-
ing the proceedings in Divorce
he Rules in the Supreme Court of Brit-
Causes), ish Guiana.
edure in "Consequently the words
ny pend- "any other interlocutory Or-
se Rules dinance (notwithstanding the
provisions of the Interpreta-
fore the tion Ordinance) cannot refer
matrimo- to Petitions for Alimony
pendente lite -at first in-
stance, which are matters to
be preferred unto the Su-
preme Court of British
Guiana and at that stage are
not cognisable before the ap-
mmenced pellate body.-"The West In-
ication") dian Court of Appeal "--ex-
Supreme cept and until the same
a, and by reaches that.Court by way of
appeal, which is not the case
s a Judge here" Judge Phillips dis-
closed.
He added, "In my opinion
therefore the submission made
Court of "by counsel for the husband suc-
Section 5 ceeds and the service of the pe-
idges of tition in these proceedings for
to make alimony pendente lite is set
egulating. aside:
I particu- "In view of the conclusion
e) thereof I have reached on this point, it
is unnecessary to enter upon
Generally any discussion of the other sub-
cedure of missions made by Mr. Adams
any mat- on behalf of respondent herein.
including "Application refused,"
e in the the judgment concluded.


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

The Privatisation Unit on behalf ofAMC and NICIL invites bids for the Sale and purchase of Discarded items on a
"where is and as is" basis.

Bids are invited for the following Items:

(13) Aluminum and Galvanised
11i Discarded 6 C linder Engines (7) Oil Lubricated Bearings Low Speed Pipes
(2) 16.9 x 28 and 14.9 x 24 Tyres (8) Rotor for fans (14) Segment Telescope Chute
(3) Discarded Crank Shaft Shell Bearings (9) Used Wire Ropes (15) Tractor & Dragline Spares
(4) PVC and Iron Pipes (10) Bed Plates 3" x 12" x 12' (16) Track Chain
5, Mild Steel Angle Iron l 1) Boiler Tubes 1'/." dia (17) 4 Blade Propellers
(6) Discarded Idlers & Gears Boxes (12) Pipe & Angle Racks and Plate racks (18) 1/2" X4ft X 16ft Steel,Plate

Between 8am-4:30pm from Mondays to Fridays, prospective bidders or their representatives can:

Uplift a tender form from the Everton Plant at a cost of G$1,000; and
Visit and inspect the various discarded items being offered.

The Successful Tenderer must be ready and willing to execute the transaction of purchase within seven (7) days of
notice of the award and must be ready to remove the items from Company's premises within seven (7) days of
completion of the transaction.

The bids shibiul. be delivered not later than November 30, 2007 to the address below.

The Plant Manager
Aroaima Mining Company Everton Plant
Everton
East Bank Berbice
Tel 333 2233

NICIL/PU/AMC is not bound to accept any or the highest bid.


11/16/2007. 4:22 PM


Page VII


- - M


|











1Feaofta The Denttist Adv ses!

I I
S... more predictable. Some of these are actually rediscoveries of
I -"-..,techniques used in the past. Their value has only been fully
realized.
S' '" S Fist, there is a periodontal ligament injection. Until
y ,recently, this technique was used as a supplemental
DENTAL injections are high on the list of fears (created by pressing firmly on the spot in the mouth where injection when all else failed. In the past, a standard dental
we have about going to the dentist. Fear of the anesthesia is to be administered prior to and during injection syringe was used to deliver the anesthetic
Identalinjections has two major aspects. They the injection). The dentist may use either a finger or an solution into the periodontal ligament space, a new
duare: Will the injection keep me pain- free 'instrument handle to cause pressure. Patients can distract pressure-type anesthetic syringe has been developed that
the injection is administered? themselves by thinking of other things. makes the technique easier to administer and more
Let us examine both components of the fear of dental The injection is less painful if the anesthetic is warmed to predictable. Many current articles have recently appeared
injections. Recent research has indicated that one patient in seven about the body's temperature. The anesthetic solutions can be in the professional literature indicating that the periodontal I
experiences some discomfort during dental treatment. Poor warmed by special anesthetic warmers, which your dentist can ligament injection can be used as the sole method of
anesthesia can-occur if the dental anesthetic is not properly purchase. But a simpler method is to run warm water over the administering anesthetic. Everything from root canal therapy
administered. Some special techniques to achieve proper anesthetic cartridge prior to injecting its contents. In either case, to extractions has been done using the technique (not to
anesthesia will be discussed later in this section. These special cool anesthetic solutions seem to produce more discomfort than mention fillings, crown preparations, etc.). Both effective and
techniques relieve only the pain of the procedure. The pain of when the same solution is warmed. safe, it is now possible to anesthetize a tooth in the lower
getting the injection can be virtually eliminated using recently The injection.can still be uncomfortable if the anesthetic is jaw using this method exclusively. This eliminates the need to
developed techniques. There are several methods used to control not injected slowly. Otherwise, the tissues are distended, have the usual extensive numbing associated with the block
the pain of the injection. First, there are relaxation techniques. causing pain because the anesthesia spreads the tissue apart too injection, as previously discussed.
In addition, there is visualization techniques similar to those quickly. Slow injections allow more solution to be absorbed into Second, another technique now 'being used to relieve
used with surgical procedures. the surrounding tissues; thus less pain is created, discomfort during root canal therapy is the intrapulpal
A topical anesthetic can be used. Topical anesthetics range I will briefly discuss some injection techniques. In injection. A small-gauge (diameter) needle is used to inject
from jellies to ointments applied to the oral tissue in the area general, there is infiltration anesthesia. Infiltration anesthetic solution directly into the sensitive pulp tissue. If -
to be injected. Some topical anesthetics are sprayed on the anesthesia anesthetizes a specific area of tissue or a the injection is given in two phases, it will be more
tissue. Others are swabbed on the tissue with a cotton swab. specific tooth. Block anesthesia anesthesetizes a nerve that comfortable experience. The anesthetic should be injected
Topical anesthetics, which usually contain varying supplies a certain area of the mouth. Infiltration anesthesia slowly at first to minimize the discomfort. Then the
concentrations of Xylocaine or Benzocaine, provide some is usually used in the upper jaw, while block anesthesia is anesthetic must be injected with pressure into the tissue.
anesthesia to the surface tissue to be injected, usually used in the lower jaw. It is block anesthesia that You do feel some initial discomfort, but it quickly
The dentist may also use some distraction techniques. makes your lower lip, cheek, and part of your tongue numb dissipates. Whatever technique your dentist uses, and
Some dentist gently 'shake' your cheek to distract you when you have a lower tooth treated. sometimes it depends on the person and conditions, once
from the sensation of the injection. Another distraction Currently, there are some different techniques being used it works best for him as well as you the patient, then that'
technique involves the dentist using pressure anesthesia by some dentists to make the certainty of a pain- free procedure s what is indicated.
L- ------------- --------- ---- -m --rm---- ------r-m- -- il


ATTENTION STUDENTS

TO CELEBRATE TOURISM AWARENESS MONTH 2007. THE
GUYANA TOURISM AUTHORITY IS INVITING STLIDENTS
BETWEEN THE AGES 12 and 15 TO PARTICIPATE IN AN1 ESSAY
AND/OR PHOTO COM PETITION.
ESSAY
THEME Choose a unique place in your con.mmunity and describe its
potential to be developed as a tourism attraction in Guyana.
LENGTH All essays must be a maximum of 300 words. ,
PRIZE The winner and a guest will have the opportunity to visit
Arrowpoint Nature Resort, one of Guyana's premier resorts
located in Santa Mission, Essequibo Islands/West DemararI.
JUDGING The essays will be judged by the Guyana Tourism Authority,
based on content, creativity, spell ing and grammar.
PHOTO
THEME Take an original photograph of any aspect of tourism ii Guyana.
The photo can be of anything such natural attractions ( waterfalls,
creeks, and animals). unique buildings, interesting people
(artisans and vendors) and festivals (Diwali).
#ORMAT All entries must be digital photos printed on -,x6. g ,
student must save a digital copy ofthe photo.
PRIZE The winner and a guest will have the opportunity to visit
Baganara Island Resort, a premier resort in Guyana.
JUDGING The photos will be judged by the Guyana Tourism Authority,
based on content, creativity and originality.
REQUIREMENTS-
DETAILS All essays and photos must be accompanied by the following
information:
Title
Name
Age
Address
Contact information
Name of parent or guardian
Name of school '
ELIGIBILITY Both competitions are open to persons between the agel 12 and
15 (form 3- form 5).
DEADLINE The deadline for receipt of entries is Friday, Noveniber 23, 2007.


1 Ouyvana revenue Authcrity
S"Y/our Partner in Deve(opment"



CUSTOMS & TRADE ADMINISTRATION

Notice of publication-of want of

entry goods in th Official Gazette

The Guyana Revenue Authority, Custo, is & Trade Administration has published
want of entry goods stored at the follow ig transit sheds/locations in the October 16,
2007 & October 27, 2007, publications f the Official Gazette; in accordance with the
Customs Act, chapter 82:01.


'" .. NSIT SHED/LOCA ION

GNSC WHIARF
DSCL WHARF

JFIL WHA.RFR

.IFL TERMINAl.

GNIC WHAR ~

Persons having lien on dny of the goods
seek the written' approval frc-n .the
processed/entered priorito their lease.
can make application t4 have t' eir go(
accompanied by valid pioof of c .vnersh
such request can be facilitated.

Khurshid Sattaur .
Commissioner-General


ADDRESS .

LOMBARD STREET
LOMBARD STREET

WATER STREET

MANDELA AVENUE
LOMBARD STREET

iblished therein. are reminded that they have to
ammissioner-General to have such ,goods
ily legal consignees or their authorized agents
3 entered/released, and applications must be
(consignee bill of lading/delivery order) before


. . . ..


_C I


Sunday Chronicle November 18, 2007


Page VIII









[NATINA ChroncleSNvembr18,2007NT~ (EGI H


Correct use of Prepositions
Certain prepositions must follow particular verbs or adjectives.


Exercise 1
1. hers
2 mine

Exercise 2..
1. what.
2 those

Exercise 3.
1. who
2 whose

Exercise 4.
1. I
2 me

Exercise 5.
1. foreign
2 yield


Parts of Speech -
On the table






under the cha


3. his
4. theirs


3. whom
4. that


3. whom
4. which


3. me
4.1


3. counterfeit
4. receipt


5. ours



5. who


According to
Opposite to
In front of
Aim at


disagree with
inspired by
apart from
angry with


guilty of
interfere with
in addition to
similar to


Exercise 2
Choose the correct word to complete the sentence.


1. We shared the sweets ___ Joe and his sister. (among between)
2 We were sitting the living room. (in, into)
3. Jenelle shared the books _____ all the pupils in the class.(among, between)
4. They stood the cow. (beside, besides)
5 Paul left the living room and walked _____ the kitchen. (in ,into)
6 Mathematics, I like Science and Social Studies.


5.me


5. neighbour
6. neice


in the box


,,


Comprehension
Read the passage then choose the correct answer


The King and Queen of Hearts were seated on their thrones with a great crowd assembled
about them, all sorts of birds and beasts, as well as the whole pack of cards. The Knave was
standing before them, in chains, with a soldier on each side to guard him. Near the King was
the White Rabbit, with a trumpet in one hand and a scroll of parchment in the other. In the
middle of the court was a table, with a large dish of jam tarts upon it.They looked so tasty
that Alice felt hungry. "I wish they'd get the trial finish with," she thought, "and hand round
the refreshments." She saw that the judge was the King, for he wore his crown over his wig
and looked very uncomfortable.

1. Who was on trial?
(A) the King (B) the Knave (C) the Queen (D) the Rabbit


Marta ran across the road.
He threw the ball over the fence.

r ---- -- -----------------------I
Preposition shows the relationship between a noun or a pronoun and another word in
the sentence. I
L --------------------------------


2. Assembled means
(A) scattered (B) stood (C) seated (D) gathered

3. How many soldiers guarded the Knave?
(A) 1 (B) 2 (C) 3 (D) many

4 Which word is used to mean "food and drink"?
(A) table (B) tarts (C) refreshments (D) hungry

5. What did the King have on his head besides a crown?
(A) a wig (B) a chain (C) a trumpet (D) a scroll


6. Who was near the White Rabbit?
(A) the soldiers (B) the King


(C) the Queen


(D) the Knave


Some prepositions are
By since
In from
On until
Off up
At with


around
among
between
against
beside


above
after
below
behind
towards


Exercise 1
Underline the preposition in the sentences
1. They walked into the office.
2 Theball went through the window.
3. Sharon stood behind her father,
4. The boy walked along the dusty road.
5. The dog is walking near the fence.


Spelling

The ending -el and -le

There are five (5) consonants that are usually followed by el: m, r, n, v, w.
Eg. m enam el v nov el
n flann el w tow el
r quarr el


Some words ending with le which are commonly miss-spelt are:


File
Hole
Sole


mile
table
puzzle


pile
people
bale


sale
male
pale


Using Prepositions correctly
1. among Something is shared among several persons.
Between Something is shared between two persons.
2. beside This means at the side of.
(Mother stood beside the bedL)
Besides This means in addition to.
(Several boys were therebesides Tom.)
3. in This shows position in one place.
(The flowers are in the vase.)
4. into Shows movement from one place to another.
(Jack dived into the canal.)


Exercise 3
Put in the missing letters -le or-el


1. pan- -
2 ratt- -
3 purp- -
4 rif- -
5 shov- -


6. muzz- -
7. timn- -
8. cand -
9. turt- -
10. nick- -


Next Week we are going to looking at Letter Writing


--. - I I


>unday Chronicle November 18, 2007


Paoe IX


Responses to last week








w-uydo rniloW4W-N~WVRmFPOw.-4P4Aka. f 7


Responses to last week.
Exercise 1.
1. 0/6; 7/6; 8/6; 9/6; 10/6.
Z O/; 7/7; 8/7.
3. 6/5; 2/2.
4 3/3; 914; 13/12.
5. 7/3; 4/2.


1/5+ 1/5+ 1/5 = 3/5


Exercise 2.
1.A;C;D.
2. B
3.A; B


This can be written in multiplications as:

eg 3x1/5=3/5
eg2 4x 1/7=47


Exercise 3.
(a) 2 114
(b) 22/5
(c) 2 1/6


ExerdiseA
1. (a) 7
(b) 6 7/12
(c) 9 7/9


2. (a) 41/5
(b) 5/8
(c)4 7/12


3. (a) 3 5/9
(b) 3 4/8: or 3 1/2
(c) 24/6 or2 2/3


(d) 17/8
(e) 1 9/10
(f)62/3


(d)8
(e) 1 1/7
(f) 3 4/9


(d) 5 7/9

(f)41/9



(e) 1 3/11


(g) 3 3/4


(h) 4 5/12


To multiply a whole number by a fraction, multiply the
numerator of the fraction by the whole number


(h)51/2


(g)52/5


Now try these examples
Exercise 1.
(a) 5x 1/6 (b) 7x1/9
(d) 9 x 1/13 (e) 11 x 1/17

Look at this example carefully;


(c) 6 x 1/11


4 x 2/5 = 8/5


eg 5 x 27= 10/7
= 1 3/10


(e) 4 11/12


Exercise 2.
Multiply these and give your answers in mixed numbers
(a)6x4/5 (b) 1/4x7 (c) 2/3x 10
(d) 11 x 1/3


(d) 5 4/87 or 5 /z


(f) 4/16 or 1/4


Mixed numbers
Now we are going to multiply mixed number


^- ---------- ---------^
Smemr lastweek we said that when adding and subtracting fractions with differ-
et denomuinaors we use the lowest common denominator.
^---- ---- -- ------------ _- __


This week we are going to look at some examples based on last week lesson.

Now try those.
1/4+2/5 6/7- 3/14 4/5-4/15
Did you come up with 13/20 9/14 and 8/15? Excellent!

Complete these exercises. Give your responses as mixed numbers or improper fractions


in their lowest terms.
Exercise B

L (a) 3/4 +3/8
(b) 1/3 + 5/6
(c) 5/6 + 3/8


(a) 7/8- %- 114
(b) 19/20-4/5+ 1/2
(c) 1/8+'/+'A


(d) 2/5 + 9/10 1/2
(e) 3/7+2/3+ 11/21
(f)5/6+/V2- 1/3


3. Add and write your answer as mixed numbers, in the lowest
terms or as a whole number.


(a) 2 3/10+ 1 7/10
(b) 12/3 + 2 1/2
(c) 2 7/8 + 3 3/4
(d) 4 7/8 + 1 5/6


4. Subtract the following:
(a) 1 3/10
(b) 4 11/15
(c) 6-24/9


(e) 7 5/12 + 2 1/6
(f) 13/4+4 1/2+2 1/4
(g) 2 1/6+37/8+ 1 1/2
(h) 1 3/10+6 1/5 + 7 /4



(d) 7 5/12 3 7/12
(e) 2 2/9 1 5/9
(f) 9 1/10 3 2/10


Well boys and girls you have enjoyed working addition and subtraction of fractions. We
will now move on to Multiplication of fractions.
Today we are going to multiply a whole number by a fraction.

Let's look carefully at this number line


......... .... .............// ............ / ................ / ............... / .............


3/5


4/5


5/5


(d) 4/5-5/15
(e) 5/12 1/8
(f) 9/10 2/5


9x4/6
9 x 4/6
=9x4
6
=9x4 +6


=36
6

= 6 ans


eg.4x 11/2
=4x3/2
= 12/2


= 5/3 x 5/4
=25/12
= 21/12


Observe the same example in this way
9 x 4/6
3 =9x42
63
= 6 ans

= 6 ans
This is called the cancellation method


Use the cancellation method to complete these.
(a) 3 3/4 x 2/5 (b) 1/6 x 20 (c) 4 1/6 x 22/5
(d) 3 1/5 x 5/8 (e) 1/3 x 2 1/4

Let's now try to solve these problems
1. A class has 30 pupils. 2/3 of the pupils paid for the concert.
(a)How many pupils paid for the concert?
(b)How many pupils did not pay?

2. A box has 100 pencils. 1/5 of the pencils are black; 2/5 of the pencils are red and the
remainder blue.

How many pencils are blue?

3. 4 girls each ate 1/6 of a cake. What part of the cake did they eat altogether?
4. If I give 1/7 of my marbles to each of 3 boys. What fractions of my marbles have I
give;Away.

We are going to examine a new term in Mathematics. That is Reciprocal.

Reciprocal is an expression so related to another that their product is 1 (one)
eg. 1/8x8= 1 3/3 x 2/3
= 6/6 = 1
5/16x 16/5 43/4 to an improper fraction
19/4 x 4 19
= 1/I = 1
Sol/7x7=1 and7xl/7=1
Therefore, 7 is the reciprocal of 1/7 and 1/7 is the reciprocal of 7.
On your own read up on reciprocal


The ni.umber [l:n- h' ',: rcpe:ited addition


Next week we will continue with reciprocal. God Bless!


12/3 x 11/4


Follow the examples carefully and then try these:
Exercise 3.
(a) 11/4x22/5 (b)35/6x22/3
(d) 21/2 x 3 2/5 (e) 3 /2 x 33/5


(c)21/4x21/2


Page X


Study these carefully:


I- ,,--- ..A.- 1 , ....--- .... I ..- I rI


~-sunt3ev~~kMnic~b;.NRvsmhnr,~s::~j~


F.


When multiplying change all mixed numerals to improper fractions


0/5





I find myself t
two of the mo
hateful and
manipulative
I have ever k
If I forgive th
my faith requ
does that mea
should trust t


Robert, last week
your letter aboi
laws. Your wife's
wealthy people w
and sold restaur
luxury automo
owned ocean-fro
ties. Though the
and your wife smi
struggled to put
through college,
working as the oth
ied.
Each week th
brag about how m
they were making
ready to retire, the
sell you their last


tied to They insisted you sell your
'st home for the down payment,
and they structured the deal to
people make themselves a large profit.
fnown. Then they welched on the agree-
em as ment, devastating you emotion-
ires, ally and financially.
3n I Now retired, they expect to
them? visit your two young children
all the time.
ROBERT So let us start with forgive-
ness. Forgiveness is about three
things. First, we have been
we printed wronged. Second, we are angry
ut your in- about the wrong. And third-
parents are and this is the point some
who bought people do not understand-for-
ants, drove giveness is about ourselves.
biles, and What do we mean? Nega-
Dnt proper- tive emotions destroy us. Un-
ey gave you til we get past anger and resent-
all gifts, you ment we can never be at peace.
yourselves That's why we must forgive.
one of you Some people, however, promote
her one stud- a perverse notion of forgive-
ness. They think forgiveness
ey called to means we have to welcome back
nuch money into our lives the people who
. At length, have wronged us, as if nothing
ey offered to happened.
restaurant. If that is what they mean by


forgiveness, then they would
have a woman remain in contact
with the man who assaulted her.
That is not forgiveness. That
is a rule which says bad people
get to win.
Your in-laws loved the idea
of drooling urchins pressing
their noses against the window.
When no urchins were around,
they picked up the phone, called
an urchin, and described the meal
they were eating. You have to
be sick in your soul to keep
taunting others with what you
have.
From strangers we have
the right to expect adherence
to the explicit rules of soci-
ety. Our family owes us
more. With family, we relin-
quish our caution. We have
a right to expect we are safe.
That is why offenses done to
us by a family member are
worse than offenses perpe-
trated by strangers.
Your wife's parents be-
trayed you on both levels.
Your in-laws now want a new
audience and a new generation


DEMERARA DISTILLERS LIMITED & SUBSIDIARIES


DDL invites highly motivated customer-oriented individuals to apply for the positions below:
Sales Representatives
4Subjects CXC
0 Must have own transportation
Previous experience in sales would be an asset

Customer Service Representatives
4 Subjects CXC inclusive of Mathematics and English with a minfiimum pass of Grade 3
Must have a pleasant personality and possess excellent customer service skills
Must be prepared to work on a shift basis
Delivery Drivers
1 Sound Secondary Education
Valid Lorry Driver's Licence

Trainee Laboratory Technicians
5 SubjectsCXC with a minimum pass of Grade 3 including Mathematics and Chemistry
Machine Operators
Craft Certificate in Electrical or Mechanical Principles
Previous experience in operating production machines will be an asset

Forklift Operators
Valid Tractor's Licence
Sound Secondary Education
Least 2 years experience as a Forklift Operator
.)DL offers competitiveremuneration & benefits package, on-thejob'training and exciting
promrliorial opportinitiesfor hih performers. ..

Candidates who meet therequirements should either drop in to our offices at Plantation Diamond with
proof of qualifications orsendwritten application to:

The Recruitment Officer
Demerara Distillers Limited
S:' Plantation Diamond.
F ast Bank Demerara.
E-mail-recruitment@demrum.com
Deadline for the submission of application is November 20, 2007


11/16/2007. 4-30 PM


to play VIP for. It is up to you
and your wife whether you al-
low that to happen.
If, as you say, you have
never recovered financially,
then your in-laws owe you fi-
nancial restitution. Admit-
ting them into the family
circle should not even be a
consideration until restitu-
tion has been made.
The problem is your wife
has grown up with these people
and probably does not under-
stand how extensively she has
been abused. One of the most


common reactions to abuse is to
deny it ever happened-disso-
ciation-or to excuse it-it re-
ally wasn't that bad.
In one way you contributed
to what happened. You and
your wife should have pursued
your own interests with an eye
toward where you were going,
instead of hoping to get some-
thing from her parents.
You didn't realize how
strongly their small gifts bound
you to them. Small rewards in-
termittently given are the stron-
gest way of controlling others.
-That is true whether we are


talking about rats, pigeons,
chimps or people. Your in-laws
elicited in two young people the
secret hope "something will be
given to us."
In the future you should
act as if they will leave what-
ever money they have to a
charity or school, which will
name a building after them.
And if they ever make you an
offer again, you'll need ten
attorneys and a bomb-sniff-
ing dog to check it out. Even
then we wouldn't trust them.

WAYNE& TAMARA


PO Bx6 SrgeM 6 0oem





VS16
Sharing skills
Do you want to become Changnglives

a National Volunteer Teacher?
Then here is an opportunity to contribute to your country's development
while seeing and enjoying rustic Guyana.

Youth Challenge Guyana and VSO Guyana in collaboration with the
Ministry of Education is recruiting volunteers to be part of their National
Volunteer Teachers Programme (NVTP). As a volunteer you would have
the opportunity to live and work in Regions 1 and 9 for two school terms
from January 2008 to July 2008.

Prospective volunteers should have at least 4 subjects at the Caribbean
Examinations Council Exams (CSEC) or equivalent; teaching experience
would be an asset. Applicants must be mature, flexible, patient and be
prepared to work in less than ideal conditions.

Volunteers will be posted to their placements one week before the start of
the school term.

Selected volunteers will be given appropriate training prior to their
placement. This includes job training and orientation to assist them in
settling in and integrate into their respective hinterland communities.

HOW TO APPLY
Application forms can be uplifted from the receptionist at Youth Challenge
Guyana, 291 Thomas Street, Georgetown; Youth Challenge Guyana office
at Airport Road, Lethem, Region 9 or the Regional Education Department
Region 1; interested persons must apply using the NV Teachers
Programme application form.
Completed application fob'ms should be sent to the Executive Director.
Youth Cliallenge Guyana, 291 Thomas Street, South Cum"' sburg, no
later than 23rd November 2008.
Applicants from Region 9 may return their application to Youth Challenge
Guyana's Lethem R9 Office. Applicants from Region 1 can return theirs to
Mr, lMyra Piene-Moore, at the Regional Education Department,
aatIil uin Ia'R I, b 'd
t- t . :
'N ih nly l ht~t listicd applicantswill becontacted. '.


Sunday Chronicle November 18, 2007


*TAB .... LE SCRAPS
13^A ^^^f t^ ^^^^\^^cA i^^j*1fl~ftyfJ^EB^~"^^R


age 1





PawW fc


- - -_- _r n_ NO I"-J'vL l :r t f
'h'PI L~i-


(BBC News) You know you
are getting close to La Oroya
when the already sparse veg-
etation on the mountainside
gets thinner and eventually
disappears leaving bare rock.
On arriving at this high alti-
tude town you can see it is
dominated by a huge chimney.
at 167m (547ft) believed to be
one of the world's tallest.
For. an unremarkable place,
La Oroya has another superla-
tive attached to its name.
The Blacksmith Institute, a
US-based environmental think
tank, has ranked it as one of the
top 10 most polluted places in
the world for the last two years.
La Oroya. home to more
than 30.000 people, is a com-
pany town and many residents
say nothing about the pollution
for fear of losing their jobs.
One exception is Miguel
Curi. who paid little attention
to the multi-metal smelter until
his infant daughter had a blood


The results showed she had
three-and-a-half times more lead
in her blood than is safe accord-
ing to World Health Organiza-
tion guidelines.
We have put all our re-
sources in addressing and dra-
matically improving our envi-
ronmental performance Victor
Andres Belaunde Doc Run
spokesman
"I asked who did this to my
daughter and I arrived at the un-
welcome surprise that it was the
fumes from the Doe Run plant
which had affected not only my
daughter but thousands of chil-
dren in La Oroya," said Mr
Curi.
That was two years ago.
Since then Mr Curi, who
heads the La Oroya health
movement, has met hundreds
of children with blood lead
levels up to six times the safe
limit.
Three years ago the Peru-


vian health ministry (MINSA)
found that 99.9% of children in
La Oroya under the age of
seven had blood lead levels far
above safe norms.
And a recent study of
newborn babies by neurologist
Dr Hugo Villa showed a quar-
ter of those tested had danger-
ously high lead levels in their
blood.
"This means that pregnant
mothers here in La Oroya are
also contaminated and transmit
the lead through the placenta
to the newborn," said Dr Villa
who has worked in La Oroya
for 28 years.
"It shows that this
people's health is caught in a
very dramatic vicious circle and
frankly the company are doing
very little to resolve it."
The smelter was already
75 years old when the Peruvian
state sold it in 1997 to the US-
based Doc Run Corporation as
part of a privatization drive, on


the condition that emissions
were cut.
Doe Run says at the time
the plant was completely un-
regulated as Peru had only
just begun conforming to in-
ternational environmental
laws.
The corporation says it has
invested money to modernise the
plant and curb emissions.
The Peruvian Labour Asso-
ciation and Inter-American Asso-
ciation for Environmental De-
fence say their studies indicate
toxic emissions have actually in-
creased in the last decade, in
some cases substantially.
Doe Run spokesman Victor
Andres Belaunde said they did
not want to deny nor downplay
the situation in La Oroya but
that information was out of date.
"We are extremely concerned
by all issues that relate to blood
lead levels and all the issues that
relate to the environment at La
Oroya," hlie said.
"That is the reason why we
have puI all our roururces into
addressing and dramatically im-
proving our environmental per-
formance."
For the first time in La
Oroya's 85-year history, Mr
Belaunde said, "we are seeing
monthly air quality numbers
for lead within permissible
limits."
The plant was also no
longer a source of pollution
for the local river, he added.


Brazil's


[in PerIu'smostpolluted itLow


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA/CARIBBEAN DEVELOPMENT BANK

BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND FIFTH PROGRAMME

INVITATION TO TENDER

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

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

1. Grassfield Water Supply System Upgrade Region #6
2. No. 74-75 Village Water Supply Syst em Upgrade Region #6
3. Springlands Housing Scheme Water Supply System Upgrade Region. #6
4. Whitewater Health Centre Construction Region #1
5. Mahdia Hospital Extension Region #8
6. Aishalton Health Worker's Living Quarters Rehab. Region #9

Tender Documents for these sub-projects can be purchased from the office of the
Basic Needs Trust Fund at 237 Camp Street, G\town in the form of a
MANAGER'S CHEQUE payable to the BASIC NEEDS TRUST FUND.
Tender Documents can be purchased for a non-refundable fee of
G$10,000 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 a.m. on Friday. December 7.2007.

Each tender must be placed in a separate envelope with the name of the sub-
project clearly marked on the top left hand corner. 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 a.m. on Friday, December 7, 2007.


Project Manager
November 12,2007


Aids policy


'remarkable'
(BBC News) Bargaining with pharmaceutical firms to bring
down the price of Aids drugs and producing cheap generic
versions has saved Brazil $1bn, a study has shown.
Infection rates in the Latin American country have been kept
at a similar level to the US, the report finds.
And more than 180,000 Brazilians have access to Aids treat-
ment.
Brazil's achievement is described as "remarkable", in the
study published by researchers at the Harvard School of Pub-
lic Health in the United States.
Brazil's policy for dealing with HIV and Aids has long been
widely admired for its commitment to effective treatment com-
bined with an aggressive promotion of the safe sex message.
In 1996 it became the first developing country to commit
to providing free and universal access to Aids drugs.
Now a study published in the Public Library of Sci-
ence journal by researchers from the Harvard School of
Public Health suggests the policy has saved Brazil around
$lbn between 2001 and 2005.
By threatening to produce cheaper generic versions of ex-
isting drugs, the government has repeatedly persuaded comnpa-
nies to reduce their prices.
Earlier this year Brazil hrokic lic patent on the Aids dru1
Efavirenz and decided to imipoit a cheaper version from India.
Drugs companies have warned that action like this v. uid
only discourage them from carrying out the expensive research,
needed to improve the drugs required to treat HIV.
Brazil says the decision was taken in the public interest,
which is why it also produces generic versions of eight drugs
that do not have patents.
To some extent the policy has been a victim of its own success,
with the new research suggesting dhug costs rose rapidly as treatment
was provided to more people who were also living longer.
Researchers also say other developing countries are
now proving more successful in producing cheaper generic
Aids drugs and Brazil, which once led the way with this
approach, needs to be more aggressive.


Co-operative Republic of Guyana

1. The Ministry of Public Works and Communications, Guyana Sea Defences Emergency Works
Project invites sealed bids from eligible andqualified bidders for the following projects:
Construction of 600m Rip Rap Sea-Defences at Sea Spray,Leonora,West Coast Demerara,
Region 3.

2. Bidding will be conducted through the National 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 Project Manager, Guyana Sea
Defences-Emergency Works Project at Fort Street, Kingston, Georgetown: Email
http://gsdpeu@h(i;otnmail.com and inspect the Bidding Documents at the same address between the
normal working hours from 12th November 2007 to 26th November 2007

4. Qualifications requirements include: Contractor shouldhave:
Undertaken at least two/obs of similar size and scope within the last two years
Annual turnover of G$75 million in any of the last three years

5. All bids must be accompanied by valid NIS and GRA Compliance Certificates.

6. A complete set of Bidding Documents may be purchased by interested bidders on the submission
of a written Application to the address stated in Item 3 above and upon payment of a non-refundable
fee of five thousand dollars(G$5000.00). The method of payment will be cash. The Bidding
Documents should be deposited in the tender box at the following address: The Chairman,
National Procurement and Tender Administration, Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart
Streets, Georgetown.The name of the project should be in the upper left hand corner of the
envelope.

7. Bids must be delivered to the address stated in Item 6 above at or before 09:00h. on Tuesday 27th
November 2007. Electronic bidding "shall not" be permitted. Late bids will be rejected. Bids will
be opened physically in the presence of the bidders' representatives who choose to attend in person
at the addressltenm 6 above at 09:00h. on Tuesday 27th November 2007.

8. All bids "shall "be accompanied by a "BidSecurity "of G$ 4.000,000.00

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

10. A Pre-Bid Meeting will be held on 21st November 2007 in the Boardroom of the Guyana Se
Defenceat09:00 H.
Balraj Balram
Permanent Secretary


Suindaw Chrnnicle .Nvembrh1r 93nn7


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


m




uunda Chrdii'Ndvbif8,'2007 Pa Hf

THE many relatives and
friends of David Daniel
Grimmond of Fort
Nassau, Berbice River,
wish him the very best
Lv7 // (las he celebrates his, ..
100th birthday.
Here he is with his wife
of over 60 years soon
after they had cut a
cake on that special
day.
God;s richest blessings
to both you.







Here is your chance to be part of our






S'Open a PrimeLife Savings Account or
SL do a transaction on your existing account
before November 23rd, 2007 and you could
Anniversary greetings go to Mr. and Mrs. GBTI
Munasammy of 16 C Le Ressouvenir, East Coast--a-u N l
Diemerara, from their three children, daughter-in- | f
law, son-in-law, grandchildren and many other rela- l sto'C *
tives and friends, and especially from Nathalene. Cr X CCS
They all wish that Allah will.continue to bless in
many years to come. -


1stPR
A trip for 2 to
Baganara Island Resort

2nd PRIZE
A GBTI Gift Certificate


Moha d) / TGBTI Primelife Account offers you special benefits:
", (0* Premium Interestrates
F* ree ATM Transactions
No charge for pension credits
Concessionary financing rates and arrangements
A 'M'"""- Higher rates for your foreign currency



Congratulations and best wishes to Kenny Visit any of our branches and talk
Mohammed of Trinidad and Charlotte Grimmond of to our Special Savings personnel.
Bel Air Park, who were married on November 8 last
at the Smyrna Seventh Day Adventist Church, Kitty.
Their relatives and friends wish them all the very
best in the years ahead.


F"/1;6/e200, 6:40)BPMI





XIV
A Y Guyana Chr


GARY SET FOR


Rain


ROGER Gary says his e
apart from having mod
the catwalk to the cam
Gary was in Guyana t
Style in the Rainforest". I
Gary says every part
theme. Therefore, he say
with the dynamic fashion
Guyana Fashion Xpo h
According to Gary, 20
will be showcasing their c
the event.
Gary is essentially am
in the Caribbean, New Yc
The organizers say the'
2Tone productions (UK)
Caribbean will collaborat
and spectacular ingenuit
In addition, Gary wa
hub.








4 1












..,s


hi


ons


co-friendly concept for Guyana Fashion Xpo is gaining ground, and
dels strut their stuff on the Demerara Harbour Bridge, he is taking
ping grounds at Splashmins in the Madewini Creek.
his week for the first press conference for the event tagged "Beauty and
t is billed for April 26-27, 2008.
of the world has their main fashion event wrapped around some particular
ys Guyana's "stamp" would be the rainforest backdrop that he is creating
duo Michelle Cole and Trevor Rose.
iad its launching in Georgetown in March this year.
designers from Guyana, the Caribbean, North America, Europe and Africa
collections He said international models are anxious to come to Guyana for
ong the very of best Guyanese fashion designers, and has produced events
)rk, and further afield.
y will be partnerships with Tyler Media (New York), COde Caribbean (Barbados)
and others. Additionally, fashion production experts from the USA and the
:e with local counterparts to make the event "a potpourri of creativity, skill
ty."
ants to project Guyana as the region's new fashion and manufacturing


I.


Mq



4


W IT T a


__


forest





lice November 18, 2007 XV


}


1~


MB


S. '. _

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


auba iatioal stJpinrmtt

e Cran print your Brctiures, Catendars, As FIfL .:- L -
-Call Cards, Greeting Cards and Posters or BLACK J I(.0. 17
,* n*]U a ]* ldm_1'! .\dl.LJ ]= no_ l; ;,,--md=. c]ln~l,.~io)io],,nu -_ ,.[.- ).E ]






~~LU14ay.. Jnr5wc~e Q


WI


GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY

VAT Policy Corner

Policy 24-V AT Registration

The Guyana Revenue Authority continues to provide assistance to the general public on various issues
regarding the application of VAT. This policy therefore seeks to advice on issues regarding VAT
Registration.
Abusiness must be registered with the VAT Department and display the VAT certificate before charging
VAT.

Registration is categorised in Section 11 of the VAT Act of 2005 as being mandatory or voluntary: the
criteria governing each type of registration are listed below.

Mandatory Registration
(a) Where the taxable activity equals or exceeds the threshold often million dollars ($10,000,000) at the
end of twelve (12) months, or where the taxable activity exceeds the threshold in less than 12 months,
the person carrying on the taxable activity must register for VAT, and
(b) Where the taxable activity is expected to exceed the threshold in any period during the next twelve
months, the person carrying on the taxable activity must register.
Voluntary Registration:-
If your taxable turnover is below the G$10,000,000.00 threshold, you may apply for Voluntary
Registration. However, applicants for voluntary registration must satisfy the following criteria:
(a) The applicant's business and business location must be easily identifiable.
(b) The applicant must demonstrate to the Commissioner's satisfaction the ability to maintain records in
accordance with the requirements of Section 60 of the VAT Act.
(c)The applicant must demonstrate to the Commissioner the intention to make taxable supplies. Where
the applicant's business operations have not yet begun at the time of application, or if the applicant has
carried on the business for less than a calendar year; evidence of bank loans and revenue projections,
contracts or other details of arrangements to make taxable supplies, feasibility studies, purchase of
capital equipment, and similar information may be accepted by the Commissioner as evidence that the
applicant intends to make taxable supplies.
Pursuant to Section 66 of the VAT Act, a person who knowingly or recklessly fails to apply for VAT
Registration commits an offence and is liable on conviction to a fine not exceeding twenty-five
thousand dollars and imprisonment for a term not exceeding two years.

If you require additional information or assistance on VAT, feel free to contact the Value- Added Tax and
Excise Tax Department situated at 210 'E' Albert and Charlotte Streets or on telephone numbers 227-
7867,227-7672 or 227- 3696.


Page "13 & 6.p6e


I _


I


The Women's Artists

exhibition

Not retrospective

enough
Relrospecliaes are usually interesting as one is guided
along palhwa's where memories
.ibound. rclleLin or things a., ihc, h~ ,-n ere., s ined b
leminlicence, hoth g,. ,and sad. a bilter. v, r .i-urne, that lhal
L.,uld also he quite relieching
The Guana \\omen's Arlis-.' A-x-o.iallon re-ropcctne
'lhich closed laM. ,cek at the Umrarna a in in Kirme-ion co cred
mere ,[no decade,, and lha II otlered .% a4 a mere baaielle
gt.hered rom %,hal i; undoubtedly\ a er\ treir- .si..e c tjiloa te
of I le %.i..rl.. of our %'omen Jrli',i
here are prohlah problems in ihe .a, otl ~oin f ltuher
back for :i more conhpieeherni\e reiro pc,:l.e ,h.ai ...llh nil.
granion boih otierea and to the far beyond. and perhaps he
A.',ociation did the besl it could
Ii Mlll provided a '. orthwhile ic' Ing. irth the ,ork ort
Stephanie and Anna Correia and NMarlorie Brodha:,en and
Nla\lene Duncan and Irene Gon'ale. and -gne, Jo.ne, and
L.eila Locke and Jioeta Tamalo
The poller> showing a- rm..t imprc, s'e. and te',.il .
ilarnged gljinp..e ofl fanciful design,
The e\hibilion has served as a teaser for arn lovers who
should %ant to see a Iruhl representalise reirospeclkie of
he nation's womnen artists, and perhaps al the Castellani
louse gallery Ahich wouldd serse better than the benab in
u'ngston. (R.O.i
!"^^ji^jff?*e'tA^^gaI.K^ *.:.. .-t .f,,!'Wi.,l7






Su~y~hro~c~eNoveber A, 207 Pwi, v I


Story Time



byPtme Peratd


Hari and Peter sat under a monstrous silk cotton
tree doing their school assignment but they
couldn't concentrate; something was bothering
them.
Hari jabbed his pencil into hard bark of the tree; the
pencil broke and he snapped, 'vIi i would
happen when it rains?'
'What do you mean?' asked Peter.
'We wouldn't be able to come out here and do our
homework.'
Peter nodded. They were forced to leave their
,: Free & Easy, where it was very noisy and
to wa'k to the backdam for some peace and quite.
Lately the sedate .,,,v, was transformed as a
new road was ..,;t through it ,_. i J out some
dangerous and accident-prone turns on the
highway.
With the road came the opening of businesses to
service the new traffic. Those businesses
included a rum-shop, mechanic and bodywork
shop and a shop.making and installing boom
boxes. There was continuous noise all day and all
night. The mechanic and body work shop would
start up from early morning. As the noise from that
business waned towards evening, the rum-shop
music took over. The boom box shop was all day
all night and the cacophony of testing music sets
was driving everyone (except those concern)
crazy.
Thaf was the end of a peaceful village. The birds


IiT:lBlCONLUDED0NEXT WEEK


CAN YOU HELP
THIS COW FIND
ITS WAY BACK
TO THE BARN.


11/16/2007, 6:33 PM


lost their song: the cattle were ou:et and the I-1
!'_. ,,! : ,,,-, ,.ally, some refused to eat and pined
.-. ::;. took out their frustration on the
dogs. Neighbors without dogs were quarrelling
with neighbours with docs. And : ir,-n avoided
each other mainlythrough embarrassment brought
on by the awful behaviour of their parents. There
were rows in home where previously there was
song and peace; housewives were lapsing in their
duties, their cooking seems to have lost its original
taste. Watching television was out of the equation
in a normal home. Religious persons gave up
prayer and evil intentions entered their minds. They
would abuse the noise makers who would respond
with more noise. School attendant suffered in both
areas from of lack of teachers and students. School
children couldn't study, period.
Hari startled Peter by shouting at the top of his
voice, 'We need to do something to stop the noise.'


HOW TO DRAW

BIRDS AND SKUNK


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V EK I W C L A N
OO V H A X Q B I
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Sudppy Chronicle November 18, 2007


Pa XVII


"c.,~h-


"-.






P"~"e ~~"Xr'-l11 n~ Sunday_ Ch~on-c- Novernb-r 18, .200


Sea


in


Turtle


onserva tion


Guyana


the health of our oceans.

What is the
Guyana Doing?
A Memorandum of Un-
derstanding was signed be-
tween the Environmental
Protection Agency (EPA)-
Guyana and Guyana Marine
Turtle Conservation Society
(GMTCS) in August 2003.
The GMTCS is the first
Non-Governmental Organi-
zation established for the
protection and conservation of
marine turtles. Established
on April 14, 2000, its vision
includes promoting the estab-


"ii, Ja Hi17


lishment of a proposed pro-
tected area of approximately
144 km stretch of beach
along the north-west coast of
Please turn to page XXI


Did you know
the decline of
sea turtles
began during
the 1960s,
when predominantly female
turtles were targets for
hunters principally for their
eggs and meat? Additionally,
many turtles were entangled
in fishing nets. These are
the two main threats which
led to the action for the
protection of sea turtles in
Guyana.
Why Protect
Marine Turtles?
Guyana has four of the
world's eight species of ma-


rine turtles, namely: Leath-
erback (Dermochelys
coriacea), Olive Ridley
(Lepidochelys olivacea),
Green (Chelonia mydas) and
the Hawksbill
(Eretmochelys imbricata).
Sea turtles should be
protected because they have
important roles in the ma-
rine ecosystem. For ex-
ample, the majestic Leath-
erback which is the largest
of all the marine turtles
(reaches lengths to 180 cm
and weighs approximately
500 kg) controls the over-
abundance of jellyfish
which can reduce fish popu-
lations. Jellyfish feed on
fish larvae. An over-abun-


dance of jelly fish can cause
a decline in the population
of commercially important
fish. Leatherbacks act as in-
dicators of high fish popula-
tions. Green turtles, as their
name suggest, are greenish-
yellow in colour. These
turtles would feed on
seagrasses and algae. After
digestion and excretion, the
Green turtles would provide
nutrients to many species of
plants and animals. Both the
Olive Ridley and Hawksbill
turtles feed on and control
populations of invertebrates.
Consequently, studies of
turtle populations and their
activities are therefore im-
portant as they provide in-
formation on fish stocks and


Co-operative Republic of Guyana
Ministry of Agriculture
National Drainage and Irrigation Authority
1. The National Drainage and Irrigation Authority, Ministry ofAgriculture invites bids from
suitably qualified and experienced bidders to undertake the fol lowing project:
Construction of Drainage Sluice at De Willem, West Coast Demerara, Region No. 3
2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) procedures,
specified in the Procurement Act 2003.
3. Interested eligible bidders may inspect the Bidding Documents and obtain further
information from the Office of the Chief Executive Officer. National Drainage and
Irrigation Authority during normal working hours.
4. Bid documents can be uplifted from the office of the National Drainage and Irrigation
Authority, Ministry of Agriculture, Regent Street and Vlissengen Road. Georgetown
upon payment of a non-refundable fee of five thousand dollars ($5,000) in favour of the
Permanent Secretary Ministry of Agriculture for each bid document.
5. Bids shall be submitted in a plain sealed envelope bearing no identification of the Bidder
and marked on the top left-hand comer"'Tender for _____ __ '
Bids shall be addressed to:
The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
and deposited in the tender box at the above address not later than 09:00h on Tuesday
December. 2007. Electronic bidding will not be permitted. Late bids will be rejected.
6. Bids willbe opened in the presence ofthose bidders or their representatives who choose to
attend at 09:00h on Tuesday, December 4, 2007 in the Boardroom of the National
Procurement and TenderAdministration Board. Ministry of Finance at the above address.
7. All bids m ustbe accompanied by valid certificates of compliance from the Manager of the
Natioce Scheme and the Commissioner-General of the Guyana ReA.. rni.:
A uthortfy .J '-^. ' ,. .
8. All bids must be accompanied by a bid security amounting to not less than 2% of the
bid sum.
9. The National Procurement and Tender Administration, Ministry of Finance reserves the
right to reject any or all bids without assigning any reason whatsoever and not necessarily
to award to the lowest did-


Chief Executive Officer
National Drainage and Irrigation Authority


Picture taken by GMTCS of a Leatherback
Turtle at Shell Beach


Ministry of Agriculture
National Drainage and Irrigation Authority
1. The National Drainage and Irrigation Authority, MinistryofAgriculture invites technical
and financial proposals from suitably qualified and experienced consultants to provide
S.....ision...rtvi.for the following civil work:
a.) Construction of Drainage Sluice at De Willem, West Coast Demerara, Region No. 3.
2. Tender documents can be uplifted from the office of the National Drainage and Irrigation
Authority. Ministry of Agriculture, Regent Street and Vlissengen Road, Georgetown
upon payment of a non-refunimdable fee of five thousand dollars (S5.000) in favour of the
Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Agriculture for one set of tender document for the
above civil work.
3. Tenders shall be submitted in a plain sealed envelope bearing no identification of the of
the tenderer and marked on the top left hand corner "Tender for".
Tenders shall be addressed to:
The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
and deposited in the tender box at the above address not later than 09:00h on Tuesday,
December 4.2007.
4. Tenders will be opened in the presence of those bidders or their representatives who
choose to attend at 09:00h on December 4, 2007 in the Boardroom of the National
Procurement and Tender Administration Board, Ministry of Finance at the above
address.
5. All bids must be accompanied by valid certifictesof c6oipliance from the Manager of
the National Insurance Scheme and the Commissioner-General of the Guyana Revenue
Authority.
6 ; The National Procurement and Tender Administration, Ministry of Finance reserves the'
right to reject any or all tenders without assigning any reason whatsoever and not
necessarily to award to the lowest tender,

(h ite %Lu- in ve Officer "
National Drainage and IrrigationAutclari


'Page 11 & 18.p65


Sunday ChronicleNovember 18, 2007









STION G [RA E SX ASS S MEi1] NTI(o ai 11 I I I u ff I-ji 111 ..I


Responses to last week


Exercise 1.
1.M.V. Hesperus, M. V. Whitby
2. Asia
3. Five years
4. Logies
5. Food
Exercise 2.
1. China
2. Indentured Labourers
3. Food
4. Chinese New Year
5. Mr. Arthur Chung


Today we will look at Guyana and its Continental Neighbours
Guyana is found on the mainland of the continent of South America. It is the only English speak-
ing country in South America
Can you remember what is a continent?


In this continent there are thirteen countries.
Argentina Ecuador
French Guiana
Bolivia Guyana
Brazil Paraguay
Chile Colombia


Peru
Suriname
Uruguay
Venezuela


Some of these countries are located near Guyana. An International boundary separates one coun-
try from another. The countries which share boundaries with Guyana are called our Immediate Con-
tinental Neighbours.
Our immediate continental to, the east is Suriname.
Venezuela is found North West of Guyana
Brazil is South-South West


46~


C 2


Exercise 1
1 Guyana's immediate continental neighbour to the east is


Match These
Countries
2. "Irazil
3. trench Guiana
4. Colombia
5. Peru


Capitals
(A) Cayenne
(B) Lima
(C) Brasilia
(D)Bogota
(E) Georgetown


Natural Regions of Guyana

A natural region is an area which has similar features such as soil, build of land, plants or vegeta-
tion and climate.

If you live on the coast and you have made trips to Timehri International Airport you would have
noticed many differences between the area you live and the area you have visited soil, build of land,
vegetation and climate.

Guyana has four Natural regions
The Low Coastal Plain
The Hilly Sand and Clay Area
The Highland Region
The Interior Savannahs


Currency Language


Brazil Brasilia real Portuguese
Suriname Paramaribo guilder Dutch
Venezuela Caracas bolivar Spanish
Suriname is separated by Guyana by the Corentyne River
Venezuela is separated from Guyana by the Amakura and Wenamu Rivers.
Brazil by the Takatu River

Study the map of South America. Count the number of countries. Try to locate Guyana.
Guyana's other continental neighbours are

-Country Capital Currency Language
Argentina Buenos Aires Peso Spanish
Boliva La Paz Bolivian Peso/ Spanish
___Boliviano _
Chile __Santiago Peso Spanish
Colombia Bogota Peso Spanish
Ecuador Quito Sucre Spanish


French Guiana Cayenne
Paraguay Asuncion
Peru [ Lima
Uruguay Mcintevideo


French Franc
Paraguayan Peso
Nuevo Sol
SUruguayan Peso


French
Spanish
Spanish
Spanish


The table shows the main features of each Natural Region

Region Build of Soil Vegetation Climate
Land
Low Coastal Flat Plains silty loam, Shrubs, 2 wet, 2 dry
Plain Pegasse, clay mangrove season
courida,
Hilly Sand Hills and Clay, white, Tall rees Hot days,
And Clay valleys brown and cool nights
Region red sand
Forested high Mountains Mostly Taller trees Rainfall all
Land Rocky year, hot wet
Region climate
Interior Rolling Clayey, Palm trees, 6 months
Savannahs grasslands rocky soil cashew nut rainfall, 6 dry


Low Coastal Plain
The Low Coastal Plain is located near, the Atlantic Occan.It stretches from Point Playa to the
Corentyne River. It is 2-4metres below '.et tel-
To keep the tide out concrete sea walls, dams and groynes have been built along the coastline.
Most of Guyana's population lives on lhe Low Coastal Plain earning a living on the sugar'estates
rice fields
agricultural' area
in towns and villages where they are employed as Public Servants.

Types of soil on the Coastal Plain

I'casse is soft and spongy. Frunils and vegetables grow well on this soil.
Silly clay rice and sugar
Sandy soil coconuts

Next week we will continue with the Natural Regions


11/1.'2007. 4-27 PrM


Map of Natural Regions of Guyana


S-rL.auric C RGN





\ o
x,, .-,, 0.Ov. 0
7 A, -A ;A 0 (9%0










L -lz_&-'-


.


Immediate Continental Neighbour


Capital


a ~ 4nrssl ~e~P;:~ e~1~4 ~'7~iC~ILs~ mom ~LB


,unay Chroicle- Novemb 1'8 2007


IfPflgerjaX





Page XX


Sunday Chronicle November 7


WEEK 9
Responses to last week.
1. Birds are covered with features
2. Birds move about by flying, walking, swimming and running
3. Birds breathe by lungs
4. They are warm blooded and the feathers help to maintain a constant b ly
temperature.
5. Note: the Kiwi, Penguin and the Ostrich cannot fly.
6. Birds lay eggs, therefore, their young's are hatched.


The following exercises are from the previous week's-lessons.
Exercise A
Match the feet with the activity of the birds.


(a) lungs (b) gills (c) skin (d) mouth


6. The webbed toes of the frog are -------------
(a) jumping (b) running (c) hopping (d) swimming

7. What animal is this? Name the different parts of this animal.


.1-


L__1


T.--


.-E IZ


A. Swimming
E Perching.


B. Scratching


C. Climbing


D. Capture Pray


Exercise B
Match the beak with the bird


A) Humming Bird (B). Woodpecker
Duck


(C). Spurwing (D) Hak.


We will now discuss the Fish.
Hope you like eating fish because they are rich in proteins and are easily digested.

Compile a list of all the fishes that you know.
Compare your list with a friend.
Fishes are aquatic (they live in water) and can be seen in various colours, shapes
and sizes.

Basically there are three classes of fish.
(i) The Bony Fish: they have skeletons made of bones and this is the most
numerous group eg. Snapper, Butterfish.


Have you ever seen a frog or toad catches it's food?

Observe the diagram how the toad catches it's food.


(ii) The Cartilaginous Fish: their skeleton is made of cartilage which is not as
hard as bone, eg. Shark, Sting ray, Dog fish.


(iii) The Jawless fish: these do not have a true jaw but a sucker like mouth and
teeth.


Let's see how much we remember from our previous lesson.

Choose the letter that has the most suitable response.
1. Which group of vertebrates does the toad, salamander and frog belong?
(a) mammals (b) birds (c) reptiles (d) amphibians


2. A frog eats-----
(a) flesh (b) vegetables (c) fruits

3. Where do frogs and toads lay their eggs?
(a)on land (b) in water (c) in a nest


(d) insects

(d) in the soil


4. The eggs of the frog and the toad are hatched into------
(a) tadpoles (b) lava (c) nymph (d) imago

5. The second stage in the reproduction of the frog breathes by --


Characteristics of Fishes
* Have back bones
* Most have scaly skin.
* Takes oxygen from water breathe by gills
* Most lay jelly like eggs
* Are cold blooded.

Next week we will continue with the fish. Keep reading more on the fish.


Page 9 & 20.p65


NEN






i N2a


Sea Turtle Conservation ...


Guyana, called Shell Beach and "managing this ecosystem to pro-
mote the conservation and sustainable utilization of the resources
of the area for the benefit of all stakeholders" (Source- Guyana
Marine Turtle Conservation Society "WHO WE ARE").
This collaboration provides for data collection by the GMTCS
and joint analysis of this data by the EPA. The objectives of the
data analysis are to compare the activities and the number of
hatchlings produced by each species of turtle throughout the nest-
ing season (March-August annually); which will aid conservation
efforts. Due to constant monitoring of Shell Beach by the Sea Turtle
Project under the GMTCS, in the recent past it was noticed that
the greatest number of turtles was observed in 2005 and the high-
est number of nests was seen in 2004.The month of )une showed
the peak of the seasons, where the most of turtles are encountered
and the greatest number of nests as well.
It is our hope that with continued monitoring of the beach
by the GMTCS, sea turtles will continue to nest at the beach.
With constant research and monitoring, there should be a de-
cline in poaching and slaughter of adult females. The EPA of
Guyana and GMTCS will continue to work closely to analyze
data from the nesting beaches and to share information for
decision-making and management of marine turtles in Guyana
and around the world.


From page XVIII



1eIm- idanrotet
Mlid eoNserve
0 '< c~slittan ereai
*^ .)pCkIO


By: Dominique Saheed, Environmental Officer II (NRMD), Wildlife Unit, EPA.
You can also share your ideas and questions by sending your letters to: "Our Environment", c/o EIT
Division. Environmental Protection Agency, 256 Earl's Avenue, Subryanville. Or email us at
eit.epaguyana@yahoo.com with questions and comments.


THE GUYANA OIL COMPANY LIMITED



1. CONTRACTORS ARE INVITED TO APPLY FOR PRE-QUALIFICATION FOR
WORKS TO BE UNDERTAKEN BY THE GUYANA OIL COMPANY LIMITED
(GUYOIL) FOR YEAR 2008
Al[Contractors who had previously been pre-qualified are hereby asked to re-apply.

Areas of work include, but are not limited to the following:

a. Construction & Rehabilitation of Buildings. Roads, Drains and Associated
Drainage Structures.
b. Fabrication of Fuel Storage Tanks
c. Installation of Fuel Storage Tanks (Foundation, Bund Walls, Pipe Works and
Access)
d. Replacement of Wharf Facility Structures at our Terminals, Fender Piles, repairs to
Berths, etc.
e. Vehicle Servicing and Repairs (Mechanical, Electrical, Body Work and Spray
Painting) 1
f. Installation and Servicing/Repairs pfAironditioning equipment on Buildings and
Vehicles
g. Electrical installation of Motors, Swvitches to API SPECS
h. Signage, Logos, Canopy Facia, Artwork and Graphics
i. Painting and General Carpentry
j. Customs Brokerage
k. Termite Prevention and Treatment
I, Printing of Invoices and Receipt Bqoks, Forms, Diaries, Calendars, etc.

2. CONTRACTORS ARE REQUIRED TO SUBMIT

a. Valid National Insurance Scheme!(NIS) and Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA)
Compliance Certificates.
b. Copy of Company or Business Registration
c. List of Machinery & Equipment, including their capacity and current status
d. Evidence of availability of financial resources from Banking Institutions to
undertake works -
e. List of personnel with relevant experience
f. Record of Project completed within the past three years

3. PRE-QUALIFICATION BIDS MustiBe Submitted in sealed envelopes bearing no
identity of the Company or Business and clearly marked at the top left hand corner
"Pre-Qualification of Contractors". Bids must be addressed to the Chairman .-.
Tender Board Committee, the Guyana Oil Company Limited, 166 Waterloo Street,
North Cummingsburg, Georgetown and must be deposited in the Tender Box
which is located in the lower flat of Building 'C' 166 Waterloo Street, Georgetown,
not later than December 14,2007, .

4, Pre-Qualification Bids which do notco.mply with the stated requirements will be
regarded A non-responsive.

5; GUYOILreservesehierightto:

a. Inspect and request certification of Bidders' equipment at'any time and
b. Reject any or all submission without assigning reasons thereof.


GUYANA GEOLOGY & MINES COMMISSION


The general public is hereby informed that certain parcels of state land will become available for
allocation as follows:
1. AUCTION SCHEDULED FOR TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2007
The following properties will be auctioned:-
a. Prospecting Licence Blocks at Kaburi (35SE, 35NE, 36SW. 36NW),
Parabaru (77SW), Omai.(43NE), Ekereku (23NW), Kuribrong (43NE),
Imbaimadai (33SW), Baimapai (32SE), Eping-Perenong (33NE),
Demerara Headwaters (52 NESW,SE,SW).
b. Mining Permit Blocks in Imbaimadai (33SE), Mahdia (43SE, 44NE),
Pashanamu (24SE, 25SW)
Successful bidders will be required to pay the bid price plus 3% auction dues
immediately at the end of theAuction.
2. Applications for Prospecting Permits Medium Scale will be accepted for Blocks in the
Lower Puruni (26NE,26NW, 18SE, 18SW), Kaburi (27SE, 27SW, 35NE, 35NW,
35SE, 35SW, 36NE, 36NW, 44NW), Upper.Berbice (52SE) from November 27, 2007
to December 11`', 2007. A closed auction will be held in the event of multiple-
applications for any block.
The GGMC will provide the required maps and descriptions of all properties,
Applications for properties awarded at the auction i.e. Prospecting Licences, Mining
Permits and Prospecting Permits Medium Scale must be submitted by January 8,
.2008 to be valid.
A copy of the application procedures for Prospecting Licences, Mining Permits and
,Prospecting Permits Medium Scale can be obtained from the GGMC Head Office.
3. LOCATION OF CLAIMS
The following areas will be open for claim locations for persons without any mineral
properties effective from 27"'November, 2007: Mabura(44NE, 45NW,45NE, 45SW,
45SE, 52NW, 52NE), Middle Demerara (36SE, 37SW, 45NW), and Demerara Head
(51NE, 51SE, 52NW,52SW):
4. LOTTERIES
Participants in either of the inder-mentioned lotteries must not be the holders of any
Prospecting Permit Mediuri Scale, Mining Permit, Prospecting Licence, or Mining
Licence and also must not be the holders of, or have located, more than five claims.
Participants must be the holder of a Prospecting Permit Small Scale at the time of
application.
a'. Lottery for Special Mining Permit Blocks in the West and North Kumaka areas
-respectively will be held at a date and time to be announced,
b. A lottery for portions of two contiguous parcels each in the Omai Gap Project
Area will be held on December 4', 2007. Location (by successful allottees)
shall commence on December 11,2007. All locations must be completed
on or before February 9,2008.
Interested persons must consult the relevant maps which-are on display at the GGMC Head
Office, Mining Stations and the GGDMA Office to ascertain their areas) of interest.
All allocations are final., i

William H Woolfoj d
Commissioner (ag)


11/16/2007, 4:24 PM


Sunday Chronicle November 18, 2007


Page XXI


















HOUSE LOT ALLOTTEES


The following persons have been allottes house lots on the condition that neither they nor their

spouses are already the owners of immovable property. Anyone with information that these

persons are already owners of immovable property is kindly asked to contact the Ministry of

Housing & Water/Central Housing & Planning Authority at Brickdam, Georgetown. Telephone

contact can also be made with the Land Development and Administrative Manager on

telephone no. 223-7521.


Name


Mignon
Noel.
Madden
TAMMARDHOUG
MARLINE
Karran
SHARMILA
Chateram
Jadolbeer
Ann
Meena
Compton
Dhemnattie
Taka
SHAM
KISSOON
KAMEILI .
JEMYLIN .
MARGERITA
LEELAWATTIE
POURSHOTAM
Cyril
LACHiVAN
,Lousia
CARMELITA
Sandra
SHaley.
Soloman
Harloarine
Michael
Fobes
Nandram
Nicol
Jonas
Jainarine
Sheldon
Phitbert
Mandodree
.Sean
, Gail
-Kevin
Chaitram
Kumarie
Kumar
Orin
Edwin
Sharon
Troy
Romel
Sukhdeo
Petal
Deborah
Tekaram
Seekumarie
Jaianti
Celica
Kavita
Rouhanee
Rovin
Lilawati
Margaret
Gavin
Ryhan
Lynn
Kumari
Vidya
Juanita
Khamnral
Tracey
Neil
Gayitn
Anna
Nicola
Bibi
Ganga
Poonadai
Christina
Ursulla
Ramenee
Edwin
Keith
Vinod
Arlene
Lloyd
Dave
Indranie
Ramraj
Raymond
Cecelia
Paula








Tony
Roy

Farah
Danny
Lilapattie
Samuel
Shanma
Jennifer
Samantha
Drupatic'
Randolph
Ursulla
Mahashwar
Inshan
Rookmin
Ereline
Yvette
Pauline
Santosh
June
Daisy


Ross
Singh
Bowan
RAMCHARRAN
HENDRICKS
Sankar
MONILALL
Seegobin
Ragubeer
Sookhai
Mahadal
Lall
Ceasar
Latchman
RAGOBEER
SEECHARAM
PERSAUD
HI-~NDERICKS
HENDRICKS
BHAGWANDEEN
SOBHAM
Bisnauth

Branchie
JOHN
Narain
Alphanso
. Stoby
Persaud
Braithwaite
Chowbay
Budbeak
Hercules
Cornelius
Singh
.Hugglns
.London
Mathura
Dublin
Caines
Austin
Seetal
Maharani
Mangal
Melville
Connelly
Barnwell
Klenkein
Nurse
Persaud
Hack
Hutchins
Baldeo
Seedat
Lall
Narima Lebrum
Narayan
Bidajhar
Stanley
Rarnlakhan
Joseph
Williams
Williams
Mc Curdy
Mohamed
Bishun
Allen
Suridgepaul
Heywood
Szala
Parbhu
Ally
Bess
Khani
Deonarine
Ramndass
Grier
Houston
Man'sa
Connelly
Benjamin
Barlow
Pickett
Guilliams
Singh
Rampat
Persaud
Jones
Thomas
Gibson

.Cato
Jachan
July
Rargobeer
Daiyal
Mohabir
Gopie
Parkinston
Gooblall
Sookramrn
Khan
Boodhan
Ramdatt





..-ll,.y


Brflora





Evar is
A I r-- In:
Romrnnarioe
- Ally ,. ""

Eastmnan Simimiorn
Curnbaibatch
CiJuTmmingH
Bora
Evans
Abrams


Address
167 Charlotte Street Lacytown Georgetown
35 Chateau Margot North Pigeon Island ECD
321 71h Street Martyrsville E.C.D
39 RICHMAND ESSEQUIBO
41 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
43 RICHMOND ESSEQUIBO
49 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
113 Latchml Street Betterhope ECD
3 LIMA SANDS
4 Lima Sands
8 BUSH LOT LIMA SANDS
6 LIMA SANDS
7 LIMA SANDS
8-79 BUSH LOT LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
9 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
10 RELIANCE ESSEQUIBO
14 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
18 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
21 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
25 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
26 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
27 HENRIETLE ESSEQUIBO
2&ANNA REGINA ESSEQUIBO
29-17 REIANA ESSEQUIBO
30 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
31 HENRIETTA ESSEQUIBO
33 HENRIETTA ESSEQUIBO
35 QUEENS TOWN ESSEQUIBO
150 Triumph Village ECD
10 Land of Plenty
Lima
Bush Lol
50 Lima
16 Lima Sands
24 La Belle Alliance
R First Street Bartica
Lot 123 Goedverwagting ECD
19 Coldingen ECD
6 Public Road Mc Doom East Bank Essequlbo
282 GOED INTENT WBD
176 First Street Campbellvllle Housing Scheme Georgetown
8 Hyde Park Parika E.B.E
78 South Housing Scheme Stewartville W.C.D
40 Second Street Windsor Forest W.C.D
252 Parika E.B.E
F Domburg WVakenaam Essequibo River
Uilvlugt Front West Coast Demerara
16 Garden Street Linden
5-A De Wlllem
1643 Block 8 Tuschen New Scheme
65 Sth Avenue Bartica
881 Phase 1 West Minister WBD
Cornelia Ida Squatting Area West Coast Domerara
168 Fourth Street Foulis ECD
The Jibb Essequibo
66 Richmond Village Essequibo Coast
234 Grove Squatting Area ECD
142 Newtown Street Enmore ECD
300 71h Street Patenilt, Houjing Scheme Weat Bank Demnerara
107 Supply M41haica E.C.D.
2991 North Ruimvaldl Georgetown
44 Main Street Ann'ti Grove ECD
5 Aubrey Barker Road South Ruimveldt Park Georgetown
25 Tucville Terrace East La Penitnce Georgetown
22 Callender Street Albouystown Georgetown
104 Area E Better Hope North ECD
13 Earl's Avenue Subraynville Georgetown
31 Third Street Nootenzuil ECD
236 Muniphur Street Prashad Nagar
145 Lodge HOLISe Scheme Georgetown
153 'BB' Eccles H/Scheme E.B.D
11t Hotiising Scheme Brickery EBD
35 Middl< 'Strnet Mc Doorn EBD
ultvluyt sideline dafn
74 A Vorgnaiotgn East Bank Essequibo

5' Good intent W.B.D
11 Laing Avenue West Ruimveldt Georgetown
42 Second St. La Penitence Georgetown
F Domburg Wakenaam Essequilbo River
130 Garnett Street Newtown Kitty Georgetown
40 New Scheme Herstelling EBD
191 PINE APPLE EAST R/VELDT Georgelownr
108 Barbice Avenue D'Augiar Park Houston ,EBD *
259 First SIreetArea Industry Housing Scheme
153 James Street AlbouyttownG/Town
251 Enrnore IH Ecd
173 Housing Scheme Lodge Georgetown
55 Fourth Street Alberttown Georgetown
1335 Block 8 Tuechen West Coast Demerara
1776 Block 8 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
1791 Block 8 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
2014 Block 8 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
2056 Block 8 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
2403 Block 8 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
2443 Block 8 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
2500 Block 8 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
288 Block 8 Tusohen East Bank Essequibo
351 Block 8 Tuichen Enat Bank EZsequlbot
471 Block 8 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
1052 Block 8 Tuechen East Bank Esaequilbo
19 Block 8 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
207 Block 8 T'uschen East Bank Esseqlultbo
220 Block 8 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
129 Leonora
157 Cowpen Eccles EBD
138 Unity Street La Grange W.B.D
94 Middle Street La Penitence Georgetown
187 Dunican Street Lamiaha Gardens Georgetown
Railway Line Parika
11 Laing Avenuno Wst Ruimveldt Georgetown
QuMrensltown
Limrn Sands
173tEcciis EBD
Lot 94 Parker SIreet Plantation Providence EPD
10 Cruickshank Zeakenderen Mahaicony l'CIO
37 Anira St. Queenastown Georgetown
60 Area Q Turkyen Georgetown
37 Norton Street Bagotstown EBD
30 Anira St Queenstown G/T


SI.H


Name
Jonna
Delon
Paul
INSHAN
Lalbachan
The New Testament
Baby
Shonnelte
Guyana Hindu Dharmic
Guyana Telephone &
Alicia
Sursalie
Sharon
Fazal
Lakeram
Leonard
Pooran
Yogwantie
Kaplldeo
Cheryl
Mohamed
Vijay
Ovid
Minerva
Punral
Danny Ram
Andrulene
Cecil
Ricky
Dallah
Rohan
Lurline
Bhagmanla
Parmanand
Ganesh
Hardeo
Sewnanne
Basantie .
Eishwar
Nalene
Bhomattie
Tricia
Christine
Veronica
Magdalene
Ulene
Sookdeo
Dharant
Sherry
Uranle -
Andram
Lilouttlie
Enid
Clement
Mohan Laoll
Kuntie
Chandradaik
Vantlai
Lousto
Bhajuarine
Gary
Balraj
Drupattie
Cisandra
Endal
Hamwant
Kamlawattie
Tyrone
Ibrahim
Dhanwatle
Ronald
Lucy
Compton
Luckchand
Karamncha;nd
Hardyal
Surajpatl
Kenneth
Ramnnarace
Lester
Fiona
Roelyn
Hannifah
Thakur
Robert
Sukhdeo
Aubrey
Allan
Carlton
Henry
Sancharie
Toolsii
Rajesh
Joseph
Dersan
Bablta
Lancelot
VIbert
Viola
Kamrool,
Joseph
Seon
Romaine
Jerinaine
Cheryl
Nosta
Yvelte
Selina
Joy
Paula
Joy
Maureen
Wonicla
Narine
Chandi kam
Harry
Wycliffe
Petal
Peekandai
Chanmoonto


Address
Henry-Khan 113 Enmore North ECD
Nurse 74 Queen Street Kitty Georgetown
Bowling 3 LIMA SAND
.NADIR 7 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Dharry 13 Nazarene Street Public Road Grove E.B.D
Church of God 141 Section A Diamond EBD
Skeete 105 Temple Street Goad Fortuin West Bank Demerara
Beckles 17 A Vigliance North ECD
Shaba Nandir 345 Cornelia Ida West Coast Demerara
Telegraph CompanyE0. Box 10628 79 Brickdam Georgetown -
Methlind 40 Middle Streel Pouderoyen West Bnk Demerara
Sawh 230 Area C Montrose ECD
Million 24 Laing Avenue Georgetown
Hameed 283 Block 12 Non-Parlel ECD
Jaikaran 74 Independence Street La Grange
Persaud Richmond
Marlman Bush Lot
Persaud Lima
89 Belle Street Anna Regina
Layne Richmond
Khan 103 Middle Road La Penitence Georgetown
Persaud .Anna Regina
Benn Bush Lot
Mc Lennan Richmond
Singh Lima Sands
Gomattie Richmond
Alleyne 92 New Road Vreed -en-Hoop West Coast Demerara
Boston Lima Sands
Williams Mc Nabb sands
Me Donald 31 Sawmill Road Poudefoyen WBD ,
Singh 52 Block CC Mon Repos ECD
Jeffery 105 Providence EBD
Tularam 62 Sandy Babb Street Kitty Georgetown
Jaggernauth 17 Public Road Me Doom EBD
Gopaul 69 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Persaud 70 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Seecharan 73 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Seecharan 74 LIMA SANDS ESS.EQUIBO
Narine 75 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Lall 76 ANNA REGINA ESSEQUIBO
Singh 77 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Matthews 78 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Da Silva 79 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Chase 80 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Henry 84 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Garraway 86 BUSH LOT ESSEQUIBO
Sooragpaul 87 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Singh 54 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO '
Coonjah 55 SUDDIE ESSEQUIBO
Raghunath 56 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Coxall 61 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
62 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Kortwright 64 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Marcus 65 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Sejore 68 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Nankoo 14 LIMA SAND ESSEQOLIBO
Deodat 15 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Persaud 16 LIMA SAND ESSEQUIBO
Rodriques 21 RED LACH ESSEQUIBO
Kishuni 22 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Franc( 25 LIMA SAND ESSEQUIBO
Kumar 31 ADVENTURE ESSEQUIBO
Ranjit 35 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Garraway 38 BUSH LOT ESSEQUIBO
Persaud 39 RELIANCE ESSEOQUIBO
41 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Dindyal 42 RELIANCE ESSEQUIBO
George 43 ANNA REGINA ESSEQUIBO
Baksh 47 ANNA REGINA ESSEQUIBO
Singh 48 RICHMOND ESSEQUIBO
Sooklall 6 SPARTA
Benjamin 8 LIMA SANDS
Jankle 22 RELIANCE
Narine 24 LIMA SANDS
Kumnar 51 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Prasad 52 ANNA REGINA ESSEQUIBO
Sanichary 53 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Thomas 491 LIMA SANDS
Mohan 44 NEW ROAD VREED EN HOOP W.B.D
Kitt 6 543 English A Field SOuth Sophia CID Head Quarters Eve Leary Georgetown
Springer 34 Genieve Street Canal #-1 W.B.D
Campbell 161 Roxanne Burham Gardens Georgetown
Jordan 1794 Humming Bird St Festival City North Rulmveldt Georgetown
Pokhan 72 Stewartville West Coast Demerara
Seoukienandan 98 Sugar Cane Street South Ruimveldt Gardens Georgetown
Persaud 1643 Block 8 Tuschen New Scheme
Reynolds 532 & 533 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Fortune 524 BETTER SUCCESS ESSEQUIBO.
Williams 526 &527 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Mangroo 492 & 493 LIMA SANDS
Manbahadur 522 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Challergoon 515 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Chattergoon 513 LIMA SANDS ESSEQUIBO
Ramcharran 511 & 512 BOUNTY HALL
Rarmcharran 504 &505 LIMA SANDS
Chaltergoon 500 AFFIANCE ESSEQUIBO
Boston 496 LIMA SANDS
Williams 497 LIMA SANDS
Fraser 494 & 495 LIMA SANDS
Rafeek Lima Sands
Ramiharran Bounty Hall
Moore 185,Section D Turkeyen
Thom 6 Public Road Mc Doom EBD
Fordyce 124 Bagolville West Bank Demerara
Gildhario 98 Housing Scheme Block CC Eccles E8D
Harry 365 Public Road Craig Village EBD
Saroop 21 Rumzoeight Garden W.C.D
Rogers 452"Ruriballl Street McKenzie Linden
Harfilton 138 Dageradd Avenue Linden
tlNia"., 2d TOUCAN DRIVE AMELIA'S WARD LINDEN &
r,* Camn...,i 809 Wisroc 1B Linden
tin'Hinlr, A41 Vergenoegen
S..... = Lot 426 Cornelia Ida West Coast Demerara
Lall A 47 Vergennegen
Tejram A 48 Vergenoegen
Naurin A 54 Vergenoegen
Simon A 56 Vergenoegen
Wright A 58 Vergenooegen
Lloyd A60 Vergenoegen
Ramphaul A 62 Vergonoegen ___


Page 7 & 22.p65


Page XXII


........... I! I ] t i k il=l ][.] | :/_,Tel :t,@!


y adnuS Chronicle No 7








Sunday Chronicle November 18, 2007


Page XXIII


HOUSE LOT ALLOTTEES


The following persons have been allottes house lots on the condition that neither they nor their

spouses are already the owners of immovable property. Anyone with information that these

persons are already owners of immovable property is kindly asked to contact the Ministry of

Housing & Water/Central Housing & Planning Authority at Brickdam, Georgetown. Telephone

contact can also be made with the Land Development and Administrative Manager on

telephone no. 223-7521.


Nan
indera
Joel
Lloyd
Eunice
Hemraj
Yougoal
Kellarie
Ivan
Mahadai
Robertha
Dwaine
Simone
Rameeza
Eunice
Leonard
Sonya
Arlene
Celeste

Latchmninie
Colin
Bebe
Savitri
Maureeen
Latchman
Lilowattie
Negemdo
Parmanand
Deonarine
Harynarine
Margaret
Wendy
Gwenette
Annette
Richard
Freddie
Sean
Nalini
Calam
Marion
Leila
Oswald
Roy
Khemeraj
Bemadette
Baskhanan
Tedjdharie
Rajendrapaul
Hariskdai
Khemraj
Khemraj
Kumar
Fazal
Rohan
Amrithpaul
Lloyd
Lloyd
Roxanne
Murry
Kamla
Alwyn
Guyana Water In
Zamal
Seepaul
Nandani
Rein
Valerie
Desiree
Gansham
Bibi
Elitta
Donna
Merlene
Alan
Lallbahadur
,Neil
Loma
Eunice
..Bibi
Davendra
D onna
Gtiyastri
Paul
Maylene
Akram
Wendy
. Sharwn
Dhanraje -
Dennis
Vinsun
Patherina
eawattle
Julnette
Indrdwtie
Paramdeo
Clairmont
Selwyn
Ganga
:aIndranie
Romona
Gregory
Andrea
Donnatte
Nafisha
Loina
Evaline
Seelochnie
Simone
Gloria
Ira
Shamawattie
Mahindra
David
Raffikan
Phillisse
Linden
Samantha
Kate
Seetal
June


ne Address
Persaud A 70 Vergenoegen
Franklin A 49 Vergenoegen
Thomas A 51 Vergenoegen
Wong A 52 Vergenoegen
Parboodial A 78 Vergenoegen
Cedharry A 81 Vergenoegen
Jinnah A 84 Vergenoegen
Dash A 85 Vergenoegen
Ramprashed A 86 Vergenoegen
Balkaran 70 Back Street Peter's Hall East Bank Dem.
Yearwood 152 3rd Street Alexander Village Georgetown
Singh 188 Barr Street Kitty Georgetown
Rahaman 69 David Street Kitty Georgetown
Seepaul Lam 82 Bonasika Street Section K Campbellville Georgetown
Shiwlochan 182 Bell West West Bank Demerara
Reece 25 George Street Werk-en-Rust G/Town
Blair 1980 Nutmeg Street Festival City Georgetown
Carmichael 182 Lethern North Rupununi
Munesh 484 Seventh Street Zeelugt, North
Singh 342 Lusignan ECD
Ambrose 358 Pin Goed Fortuin West Bank Demerara
De Barros 120 Ocean View Uitvlugt Was Coast Demorara
48 Area X Good Hope ECD
McKenzie 202 Section B Non Panel ECD
Ghandi 32 Pin Craig Milne
Singh 33 Pin Craig Milne
Ramadar 34 Pin Craig Milne
Lall 35 Pin Craig Milne
Ramnarine 36 Pin Craig Milne
Ramnarine 37 Pin Craig Milne
Washington 3353 Canal Place South Ruimveldt Georgetown
Caesar 2955 North Ruimveldt Georgetown
Henry 27 A First Street Mc Doom EBD
Elliot 3725 North Ruimveldt Georgetown
De Freitas 26 Centenary Golded Grove E.C.D
Patterson 38 Anlra Street Queenstown Georgetown
Samaroo 154 Six Street Enmore North ECD
Persaud 130 Fifth Street Alberttown Georgetown
Mohamed 38 Pin Craig Milne
Porter 39 Pin Craig Milne
Ragbeer 40 Pin Craig Milne
King 41 Pin Craig Milne
Anthony 42 Pin Craig Mine
Persaud 43 Pin Craig Milne
Brandon 44 Pin Craig Milne
Sharma 45 Pin Craig Milne
Ramcharran 46 Pin Craig Milne
Chanderpaul 47 Pin Craig Milne
Pitamber 48 Pin Craig Milne
Persaud 49 Pin Craig Milne
Persaud /Roopdeo 50 Pin Craig Milne
Singh 51 Pin Craig Milne
Kanhai 52 Pin Craig Milne
Persaud 53 Pin Craig Milne
Chanderpaul 54 Pin Craig Milne
Somars 211 Kwakwani
Somars 211 Kwakwani Phase 2
Chesney 147 Kwakwani Phase 2
La Fleur 149 Kwakwani Phase 2
Chand 99 Independence Street La Grange West Bank Demerara
Prince 12 Farm Mahaicony ECDO
c. G.W.I 10 Fort Street Kingston Georgetown
Juman .ot 5 Bella Dam Pouderoyen
Ram 'B' 2 Harrison Street Good fortuin H/Scheme W.C.D
Hansraj 149 Doctor Miller Street Triumph E.C.D.
Kelly 7 Princess Street Wortmanville Georgetown
Mc Almont 109 Thomas Street Kara Kara Mackenzie Linden
Johnson- McAllister255 Dove Square South Ruimveldt Gardens Georgetown
Nityanand Estate Middle Walk Dam Cane Grove ECD
Khan Ultviugl Sideline Dam West Coast Demerara
Baiey 2994 Pattensen Turkeyen (Section B)
*Glasgow 149 Bagotville West Bank Demerera
Glasgow Lot 149 Bagotville West Bank Demerara
Abrams 29 Hadfleld street Werken-Rust
SRanw it 236 Zeelugt East bank Easequibo
Persaud 2 C Bet Air Village ECD
Robertson .. Nimes Old Road. Nkmes West Bank Demerara
: Benjamin 87 Or. Miller Street Triumph Village ECD
:A ad 128 Prom Nagar Meten-Meer-Zorg West Coast Demerara
-alkarn 139 Grove Village East Bak ODemorara
.. Crowder 41 Inner Street Bagotvilie West Bank Demerara
..Tneshchandr 14 Leonora Sespray W.C.D
Brolherson 170 Crane Housing Scheme West Coast Demerara
.. detll 23 Oil Mill Street Cove & John E.C.D
udsain 171 East Field Drive Nandy Park E.B.D
Hinds 1067 SECTION A BLOCK X GREAT DIAMOND E.B.D
Parris 158 Middle Road La Penitence Georgetown
Rar rattan 605 C Field South Sophia
S Case
Francis 27 Two Friends Village ECD
Duesbury 35 Third Street Stanleytown West Bank Demerara
Persaud Jaipaul 6 Austin Canal No. 1 West Bank Demerara
-Goome MaItthews Ridge NWD
S. ohabtr 1 C Shell Road Kitty Georgetown
SR-ahu.ter 60 Third Street Cummings Lodge ECD
Pompey 15 A Howes & Laing, Charlestown ;.eorgetown.
Mc Person 608 East Ruimveldt, Georgetown
Persaud 140 Courbane Park. Annandale i .
Mahindranauth 3 Owen Street. Kitty. George-
Morgan 439 Back Street Herstalling I
Miclde 3224 South Rulmveldt Park ..,-rrgelown
Mc Donald 114 Duke Street Kingston .enor)rgeto,!
O'ded 23 Oil Mill Street Cove & John E.C.L.
Ramdass 100 Housing Scheme West Ruimrn. Georgetown
Mack 72 Queen Street Kitty Georget'. *
Mc Calman 8- 1018 Tucville East Rulm ,,- .ti,;town
Persaud 126 Third Street. Alexander l ..orgetown.
Lancaster -2 Sandal Place Stabroek C yr,
Lewis 26 Sussex Street Albouystr ,town
Charles- Munroe 19 Hadfield Street Lodge C..,
Ragoonauth. 44 Shell Road Kitty Georg'-e.
Kissoon 8- 7 Better Hope South EasI c r '
Augustus 72 Sec 'A' Block X Lillende,, .
Latiff Goed Fourtin Squatting Ar-, -.ernerara
Cameron Best Foreshore Vreed-En-K eoast Demerara
Strain dit Lamaha Street Newtown i-; : 'n
David 12 Inner BagolvIlle Canal #1 P"- '<, t Bank Demerara
Gobind 12 Naamryck i:.E'
Persaud 1916 Stock 8 r .rahan East 1. .:' .bo
Mc Kenzie 39 William Soeat Kitty Goor',


Name
Amarnauth
Gangadai
Ron
James
Leonard
Andy
Ganesh
Abdool
Melinda
Natasha
Vernon
Desiree
Namnattie
Shani
Abigail
Bashon
Erwin
Mahadai
Naazimul
Donna
Shanriff
Lincoln
Suresh
Fazir
Nial
Alnimme
Donna
Ishwar
Julian
Roydon
Azeema
Seodat
Denise
Charles
Fiona
Indar
Gregory
Gandai
Haimwant
Kalowtie
Kamla
Joy
Kamla
Tariq
Telford
Mohamed
Mohamed
Donna
Mukesh
Donette
Yvonne
Bibl
Sarita
Rafeek
Budhi
Mohamed
Oscar
-Sushella
Trevia
Satlanand
Gabriel
Nandanie
Fazaal
Sanjay
Dawchan
Leon
Nicholette
Anita
Sewsankar
Shabeer
Lovern
Sonia
Dianne
Fizul
Kumar
Anand
Altymoon
Karen
Sohan
Mahendra
Seeta
Dyeon
Daebbie
Allison
Yasmin
Subhas
Lendreay
Askofu
Lloyd
Michael
Glenda .
Veronica
Adeline
Carmeita
Grace
Carmaen
Shundel
Abenna
Mark
Paulette
Boodram
Rosita
Arjune
Ameor
Andre,
Kim
Lynette
Santee
Girdharry
Carol
David
Herman
Sandra
Vanessa
BIbi
Jacqueline
Hazel
Cyril
Kushial
Vinetta


Address
Ramraj 49 AA La Flora Gardens Eccles EBD
Rarnricharran 47 4th Street, Cummings Lodge. ECD.
Singh 36 Third Street. Liliendaal. ECD.
Mansook 212 Middle Road La Penitence Georgetown
Ramroop 22 Industry Crown Dam, ECD.
Ishak 39 First Street Little Daimond EBD
Bedessie 693 Bell West
Satar 60 Back Street Mc Doom EBD
Barclay 5 Public Road. Goed Fortuin Village. West Bank Demet ra.
Foo 48 \'riesland Wales West Bank Demerara
Chung 371/'.8 Public Road Ruimzeight West Coast Demerara
Bhagwandeen Best Foreshore Squatting Area WCD
Autmadeo 18 San SouciCanal #1, West Bank Demerara.
Boilers 31 Pheonix Park, West Bank Demerara.
Clarke- Mc Pherson4. Bag Atville West Bank Demerara
Ravi 6,n Zee 'ugt North
Belgrave 43 I'/lidle Street. Pouderoyen. West Coast Derrerara..
Munishwar 69 Ocean Garden Meten-Meer-Zorg West Coast Demerara
Azeez 23 In 'ependence Street, Lat Grange. West Bank Demerara.
Henry 59 U. Street, La Grange. Wew.t Bank Demerara.
Hasanati 7 Mete, Meer-Zorg West, *Vest Bank Demerara.
Davis 31 Gc ,ve Canal #1, Wet Baik Demerara.
Goolchand 156 VI< .et Street Enterprise ECD
Mohamed 219 B -, 12 Non Panel ECD
Grant 16 L eare Canal #1, West Bank Demerara.
Roberts La R. e. Public Road. West Bank Demerara.
Clement 6 Po oyen. West Bank Demerara.
Rarmnarine 28 C .d Fortuin, VVest Bank Demerara. '
Fraser 2 S .tion A Pin En erprise West ECO .
Henry 12 Kline Pouderoy, n. West Bank Demerara.
Azeeze 23 fr dependence s 'eet. La Grange, West' Bank Demerara.
Mootee 102 First Street Mc 'rose ECD
Grenville 'A' LOUISA ROW, .VORTMANVILLE.
Codrington 37 La Grange, West Bank Demerara.
Sharma 62 HOUSTON, HOUSING SCHEME. EBD.
Drupe 14 A Public Road, River View Ruimveldt. Georgetown.
Anderson 399 West Ruimveldt, Housing Scheme. Georgetown.
Bacchus 11 Unity Street. La Grange. West Bank Demerara.
Rambarran 1950 BIk 6 Tuschen
Ramnauth 131 Zeeburg W.C.D
Harripersaud Good Fortuin Squatting Area W.B.D
Hendricks 156 Meten- Meer-Zorg. West Coast Demerara.
Albert 59 Leonora Groeenveldt Leonora W.C.D
Yassin 33 Second St. Winsor Forest W.C.D
Ritchie 384 Goad Fortuin West Bank Demerara
Safdar 206 Leonora Parfield West Coast Demerara
Camarzaman 20 Caledonia Wakenaam
Matthews 267 Zeelugt East Bank Essequibo
Haripal 7 Mc Watt Street Vergenoegen.East Bank Essequibo
Boucher 62 New Road Vreed en Hoop West Coast Demerara
Austin Stanleytown, West Bank Demerara.
Persaud 202 Hydronie Parika EBE
Ohanessar 14 Louisiana Village Leguan
Khan Lot 65 Mon Repos ECD
Nandalall 72 New Road Vreed-en-Hoop West Coast Demerara
Din 23 Hill Street Albouystown Georgetown
Baird 8 Sisters Village W.B.D
Rajkumar 544 Uitvlugt W.C.D
Alphonso 35 Vreed -en- Hoop W.C.D
Persaud- 771 Parika Fascade E.B.E
Paul 81 Second Street Zeeokurg W.C.D
Darbhunauth Vreed en Hoop Squa~t,,tg Area
Ally 2 Melen-Mper-Zorg .C.O .
Koomkarran 22 Meten-meer-zorg -
Nagasar 1 Ocean Garden StreMt Meten-Meer-Zorg W.C.0
Whyte 19 Stewartville Old Road W.C.D
Adams 6 Hague Front W,,.)
Latchman 21 Belale Dam NI/KIen Pouderoyen W.B.O
Ganesh La Bagatelle Leguan Essequibo River
Samad 24 Hague Jib 'W.C.D
Lake 3 Front Street Hague W.B.D
Sewsankar 99 First Street Anna Catherine W.C.D
Gibson 12 Hydronle Paoka E.B.E
Sookhoo 1542 Main Street jschen E.B.E
Kanaya 13 Culley Espaqulri Coast
Cheddle 129 New Rioad Voeed -en- Hoop W.C.D
Alii 33 Parika E.B.D
Chase 32 Brickwati Street South 1/2 Anna Catherina W.C.0
Ramdat 9 Good faith Mahaicony ECD
Baijnauth 309 Parika Highway East Bank Essequibo
Bharat 531 Good Hope ECD .
Brandt 156 Lodge. Housing Scheme. Georgetown.
Perry 53 Norton Street. South Ruimveldl Park Georgetown
Delph 94 Lamaha & ShelF Road Kitty Georgetown
Mahadeo 89 Smyth Street Work en- Rust Gerogetown
Chand 79 Patentia. Housing Scheme. West Bank Demerara.
Trim Alikl E.B.E
Simon 411 King Street Republic Park ECO
Simon 411 King Street Phase It Republic Park EBD
Alphonso 67 Begonia Avenue. oel Air Park. Georgetown.
Boodwah 69 Evans street Charlestown Georgetown
Marks Kilkenny Queenstown. Easequibo Coast.
Carrington 65 Middle Street Pouderoyan West Bank Demerara'
Singh 292 Lusignan. ECO.-
Morris 68 Roxanne Burnham Gardens, Georgetown.
Shepherd 458 4th Street Grove EBD
Mosati Lot75 Friendship Vilfpge ECD
Matthews 9 Dock .Rod Timehri EBD
Alleyne Lot 173 Chureh Street Ulitvlugt West Coast Demerara
Kellman Lot 8 Thomas Street Kitty Georgetown
Deosarran Lot 328 A Herstelling EBO
Murray Lot 4 Vigilance North ECD
Persaud Parika Water Front East Bank Essequibo
Khan 9 1st street Cumming Lodge. ECO.
Dazill 9 Durban street Wortmanville Georgetown
Murray 70 Happy Acres ECD.
Khelawan 21 Back Street Houston EBO
Persaud 10 Good Hope Canal No. 1
Heeralall 1 Lusignan ECO
Wickham 11 Public Road La Grange West Bank Demerara
Chee 10 Hadfield Street, Lodge. Georgetown.
Heywood 2446 Block 8 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
Bacchus 27 New Road, Vreed-en-hoop, West Coast Demerara.
Handy 317 BB Eccles New H/Scheme EBO
Haniff 125 Uitvlugt Pasture West Coast Demerara
,lubratle 18 Drysdale Street Charlestown Georgetown
Kirton 56 Middle Street Poudereyon W.C.D
Mc Garrell 13 Public Road Stanleytown W.B.D
Singh 1153 Tuschen Housing Scheme East Bank Essequibo
Pilurim 57 Benjamin Lane Melanie Damishana ECD


C ONPAGE24 I


11/16/200, 4:21 PM


I -I--- -L~-^r-u r19. NI1-~-~XI- -








Page XXIV


F


Sunday Chronicle Nnvemher 1R 9fn7


HOUSE LOT ALLOTTEES


The following persons have been allottes house lots on the condition that neither they nor their

spouses are already the owners of immovable property. Anyone with information that these

persons are already owners of immovable property is kindly asked to contact the Ministry of

Housing & Water/Central Housing & Planning Authority at Brickdam, Georgetown. Telephone

contact can also be made with the Land Development and Administrative Manager on

telephone no. 223-7521.


Name

Martoo
Desiree
Christopher
Gomattie
Randolph
Adeola

Carlotta
Edgar
Sharon
Raywattie
Wasir
Mar-ijkhe
Jennifer
Colin

Grinshlaw
Neville
Janet
Donna
Surninlra
Denise
Glenroy
Jasinah
Melda
Charles
Dean
Manaj
Robert
Mark
Judete
Denise
Dave
Parmnesh
Mark
Dorset
Marcia
Asnma
Gomaitte
Yolanda
Gladstone
Bharat
Nafiza
David
Slacey
Denise
Jiernylma
Colm
Deighton
Floyd
Keith
Shoukat
Donna
Marcia
Esther
Elizabeth
Suge
Kelvin
Samnanne
Maron
Prince
Joan
Dianne
Devar
Shawn
Rohini
Yvonne
Bhagwanfe
Juliet
Karen
Randolph
Chrisauretra
Shelly
Giarr



Rudolph
Satrohan
Satnanine
Clifton
Lucius
Amamaruth
Nkddlta
Junior
Haanman
Suraj
Sagar
Peart
Ramash
Keith
Ghutri
Abraham

Nalasha


Patricia
Anrfrood

Davo
Shaeon
Dhanraie
Anita
Katowihe
Asraf
Donna
Nanrkusna
Nawetta
Shaun
Devar
Jamres
Cosmo
Daviearrre
Sharon
Nalisha
Ingrid
Ralnanne
Joan
Faye


Address
Bristol 5 West Ruimveldt Georgetown
Chatterpaul 30 Hadfield Street Lodge Georgetown
Raghubansie 165 Crown Street Queenstown Georgetown
Stivsankar 7 Patentia Housing Scheme West Bank Demerara
Ramdat 25 Moter-Meer-Zorg West Coast Demerara
Andrews St. Ignatius School Compound
Andrews 59 Sydney Street North Haslington ECD
Haley Perth Village Mahaicony
Dookram 55 Tiger Bay Tuschen EBD
Henry 17 Walcott St. Versales West Bank Demerara.
24 Cornelia Ida West Coast Demerara
Khan 341 Goed Fortuin West Bank Demerarar
Sairah 2 Stanleytown. West Coast Demerara.
Dhanraj 215 Singh's Street Sissters Village West Bank Demerara
Valentine 12 Beauvoisin. Canal #1, West Bank Demerara.
Hamilton 28 Queen Street Kitty Georgetown
Sobers 52 La Grange W.B.D
Mc Donald 41 'ublic Road Nabaclis ECD
Singh 50 Delph St. Campbelville Georgetown.
Lowe 58, Ourban Street Lodge Georgetown
Ramiall 1. Bee Hive ECD
Bradford 1 .'lorth Sophia Squatting Area
Mc Kenzie 14 ection C Enterprise ECD
Ramdhan 9. ,-iddle and Carmnicheal Street North Cummingsburg Georgetown
Lesperance 1 West Ruimveldt Parpet Front Road Georgetown
Mars 25 astello Housing Scheme Georgetown
James 2 Fan E.B.E
Nairayan 14 CC A!mond Street Eccles Housing Scheme EBD
Robinson 60 Prince William Street Plaisance East Caost Demerara
Wood 103 SideLine Dam Betterverwagling ECD
Caesar 227 EAST RUIMVELDT HOUSING SCHEME Georgetown
Forester Unity Street. La Grange. West Bank Demerara.
Benson 29 Latchmni Street Better Hope ECD
Singh 271 Housing Scheme Crane West Coast Demerara
Garrett 451 Crane Housing Scheme, West Bank Demerara-
Small BB 4 Mandela Avenue Georgetown
James Mckenzie 175 Amelals Ward Mckenzie Linden
Murhammad 124 Henritta Housing Scheme Essequibo Coast
Harrichand Lot 110 Unity Village ECD
Henry 25 Church Street. Stanleytown. West Bank Denmerara.
Cordis 27 A Buzz A Bee Dam Craig Village E.B.D.
Singh 32A SHELL ROAD KITTY Georgetown
Mustapha 196 Third Street Anna Cathenna W.C.D
Manawar Lot 396 West RuRmvetdt Georgetown
Phillips 75 Levans Street Vergenoegen East Bank Essequibo
Bentham 1893 Festival City. North Ruimveldt.
Armstrong 74 Inner Stanleytown, Canal #2. West Bank Demerara-
Henry 50 Middle Street Pouderoyen West Bank Demerara
Melville 18 Drysdale Street. Charlestown.
Allyne 1112 Wisroc Housing Scheme Linden
Williams 141 Railway View Meten-Meer-Zorcg West Coast Demerara
Afli 32 Helena Street Number 1 Mahaica ECD
Henry 240 Forshaw St Georgetown.
Lewis 3070 North Ruriveldt. Georgetown.
Ferguson 78 Victoria Road Plasiance G/T
Rodrigues 190 Almond Street Queenstown Georgetown
Lee 186 Anaida Avenue Eccles EBD
Deonarine 107 Public Road South De Willem W.C.D
Budhoo 96 Independence Street La Grange, West Bank Demerara,
Primo 23 John & Norton Street Werk-en-Rust Georgetown
Grannum 45 Middle Street, Pouderoyen. West Bank Demerara.
Bhaqwandas 51 Albert Loo St. Leonora Housing Scheme. WCD
Seeram 22 Long Dam Diamond EBD
Samaroo 53 Russell Street Charlestown Georgetown
Juirior 60 'E' Paradise Village ECD
Budhnarine A Mes Delices Canal # 1 West Bank Demerara.
Richmond Police Compound Beterverwagting ECD
Rarndhan 92 Middle & Carmicheal Street, Georgetown.
Mc Curdy 46 Princess Street Lodge Georgetown
Payne 1938 Humming Bird Street Festival City North Ruimveldt Georgetown
Bacchus 9 Public Rd Timehri EBD
Fontanelle 89 Crane H/ Scheme West Coast Demerara.
Leitch 55 Durban street Lodge Georgetown
Preetram 144 Bell West Canal no: 1 Polder West Bank
Ramnarain 49 Station Street Leonora
Bipat 30 Third Street Ocean View Uituliuqt. West Coast Demerara
Warden 158 Phase 1. Eccles Housing Scheme EBD.
Lewis 48 Third Avenue Barlica
Tikaram 0.0833333333333333 Good hope EBE
Bisnauth 265 North Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
Anderson 21 School St. New H/ Scheme Goed Forltun West Bank Demerara
Williams Bartica Hospital compound Essequibo River
Maraj 153 Barr Street Kitty Georgetown
Jeffrey 80 Wisrco Park Wismar Linden
Mangal 65 Clarke Street, Peter Hall. EBD.
Ramsarup Lot 78 De Kinderen North
Singh Vive La Forrce West Coast Demerara
Singh 355 Pin Goed Fortuin West Bank Demerara
Bumett 57 Dowding Street Kitty Georgetown
Merhai 17 Good Success Wakenaam Essequibo River
Telman 185 James Street Aibouystown Georgetown
68 Best Road Vreed en Hoop West Coast Demerara
Mc Allister 522 East Ruimveldt Housing Scheme Georgetown
Pollard 18 La Grange West Bank Demerara
Douglas 216 Sunflower Circle South Ruimveldt Georgetown
Ramsarup Lot 78 De Kinderen North
Goorudat Lol 672 Sand Reef Annandale ECD
Bayley Anarika Consession Essequibo River
Nathu 4 La Jalousie Pakistan W.C.D
Fraser 193 Middle Road La Penitence Georgetown
Bicessar lot 2 Parika East Bank Essequibo
Cadogan Kishna 91 Castello Housing Scheme Georgetown
Persaud 401 Goed Fortuin
Barron Elliott Paul 15 Buckhill Squatting Area, Wismar Linden
Basdeo 10 Block X Anna Catherina West Coast Demerare
Ali 25 Fernandes Street Enterprise ECD
Matthews 267 Zeelugt East Bank Essequibo
Persaud 548 Tuschen BIk 8
Persaud 17 Ocean View Ultvlugt W.C.D
Austin 19 Dahelia Street Chnstianburg Linden
Samaroo 53 Russell SIreet Charlestown Georgetrownri
Jacobs 723 Avacdo Street East Ruimvetdt Georgetown
Adams 309 Parika E.B E
Bhim Lot 299 Grove H/I Scheme E.B D
Persaud 34 Owen Street Kitty Georgetown
Bentick 13 John Street Georgetown
Beckles 21 Norlh Vigilance ECD
Roopnarine Lol 181 Block 11 Elizabettl: Hall Enterprise
Amin 22 Old Road Nimes West Bank Demerara
Brown 41 Midille Street Pourderoyen W.B.D


Name Address
Ganesh Persaud 36 Independence St La-Grance W B.D
Bheemwattie Hamdat 3 Better Hope North. ECD.
Dianne Seeram 22 Long Dam Diamond EBD
Khemraj Suridgepaul 31 Third Street Nootenzufil ECD
Colleen Branford 116 4th Street Meten -Meer- Zorg W.C.D
Nandranie Deopersaud 163 West 112 Bee Hive ECD
Amanda Anthony 10 South Vryhed's Lust ECD
Bheenmwaltie Harridat 3 North Area C Betterhope ECD
Olive Scott 8 Good Intent W.B.D
Rajwantie Gopaul 53 Zeelugt Housing Scheme East Bank Essequibo
Sherron Bess Lot 107 Stanley Town West Bank Demerara
Karmella John 269 Thomas St North Cummingsburg Georgetown
Sandra Anthony Roberts 277 Plol' PP" East La Penitence Georgetown
Devendra Bhagwandeen 1 Durban & Henry Street Werk En Rust Georgetown
Alena Small 61 Barr Street Albouystown Georgetown
Ricky Gurdyal Vreed-en-Hoop West Coast Demnerara
Ramesh Rajpat Bell Vue Squatting Area West Bank Demerara
Juliet Daly 203 Chariotte Street Lacytown Georgetown.
Mukesh LaB 60 Fifth StreetAlberttown Georgetown
Wdford Londor 1885 Section C Bltoxk X Great Diamond
Caveeta Persaud Tuschen North East Bank Essequibo
Mahendra Mohabir Ridge Wakenaam
Janice Chesney 216 Gordon Street Kitty Georgetown
Marlene Subratlie 18 Drysdale Street Charlestown Georgetown
Guyana Conference of Seventh Day Adventi1t Peter Rose & Almond Streets Oueenstown Georgetown
Tribany Singh 236 Zeetugl Highway East Bank Essequibo
Manan Seecharan Lot 92 Duncan Street Georgetown
Mark Beckites 158 Saral Drive Tnumph ECD
Jasodra Sugrim 69 Independence Street La Grange West Bank Demerara
Royston Liverpool 165 Titus Street Agricola
Allister Hodge 91 David Rose Street Bagotsville West Bank Demerara
Eton Barrington 23 Queen St Kitty Georgetown
Frank Weekes 7 Public Road Goed Fortuin WBD
Esan Anderson 63 Public Road Kitty Gerogetown
Sandra Black 12 Old Road, Providence. EBD-
Yonnette Williams 31 Samaroo Dam. Pouderoyen. West Bank Demerara.
Bibi Nazaleen Butler 342 Good Fortuin West Bank Demerara
Kemraj Ramgobin 21 Tuschen
Pamela Julian 4 Independence Boulevard
Ecua Abrams 3 Zeskendren Mahaicony ECD
Kemral Ramgobin 21 Tuschen
Mahendra Mohabir Ridge Wakenaam
Yvonne Latiff 366 Goed Forluin West Bank Demerara
Savitn Balkumar D 32 Nan Compound Mon-Repos ECO
Mark De Mattos 166 Unity Street La Grange. West Bank Demerara.
Melissa Gomes 1742 Congress Drive South R/Veldt
Monieram Ramphaul 71New Road, Vreed-en-Hoop, West Coast Demerara.
Shellise Bacchus 17 Hamrs Street. Vergeoegen, East Bank Essequibo.
Marcel Alleyne 91 Crane Housing Scheme. West Coast Demerara.
Nankumarie Rancharitar 625 Annandale Sandreef ECO
Bartiara Henry 214 Melanie Damishana ECD
Thecla Henry 42 Bella Dam Pouderoyen WBD
Bhoomattie Katwaroo 184 Housing Scheme Canal # 2 Bell West
Bhanmattie Basdeo 29 Mosquito Hall Unity ECD
Feroze Baksh 41 Main Street Ann's Grove ECD
Kimone Wiggins 2209 Flying Fish Street North Ruimveldt Georgetown
Obert Stephens Ml Green Valley Linden
Gary Hackett 23 Hill St Albouystown GOT
Donel Me Kenzie 125 Wesroc Housing Scheme Wismar Linden
Roystone Nelson 64 Company Road Friendship ECD
Robertha Balkaran 70 Back Street Peter's Hall East Bank Dem.
Roopnanrine Tiwane 15 Princess Street Lodge Georgetown
Zaiboon Namdeo 366 BB Eccles. EBD.
Shenaz Hamrid 9 Uli.mosk Canal #1 W.B.D
Marlene Subratie 18 Drysdate Street Charestown Georgetown
Ursula Stephens 101 Republic Street Newtown Georgetown
Oivyanandi Budhram 65 Anna Catherina South West Coast Demerara
Delonda Anderson 226 Good Intent. West Bank Demerara.
Jaswantie Dhanukdharie 27 First Street, Herstelling. EBD.
Ganeshram Persaud 100 New Road. Vreed-en-hoop. West Coast Demerara-
Loretta Chichester 19 One Mile Wismar Linden
Nadina Taharalty 47 New Road. Vreed-en-Hoop. West Coast Demerara.
Shivnarne Jagdeo 301 Ennorr e ECD
Babita Rueben 16 Resource Canal #2 Potoer W.B.D
Frank Trotman 32 Mud Street Vergenoegen E.B.E
Andrew MaIray 243 Chartoe and Bourda Street Georgetown.
Paula Ramdeen Lot 4 Railway Line, Kitty. Georgetown.
Roslyn Paul 16 Lyng Street Charestown Georgetown
Rowlie Mulai 176 N 1 K- Ruma Street. Annandale South. East Coast Demerara.
David Parasram 152 Jasmin Lane Roxanne Bumrnham Gardens Georgetown
Beverley Mytes 227 Middle Road. Squatting Area. Georgetown.
Veenesa Persaud 300 Main Road Beezie Enmore ECD
Bhowani Persaud 77 Pike & Seaforth St Campbellvitle GjT
Takeramrn Resheroop 323 Tuschen W.C.D
Ragoonandan Narine 150 Fifth Street Windsor Forest W.C.D
Shondelle West A 69 Peerai Square. East La Penitence, Georgetown.
Kisindai 310Panka E.B.E
Inderieet Etwamo 5 Palmer Street La Grange West Bank Demerara
Dawn Rawlins 29 Sisters Village, West Bank Demerara.
Owen Goodridge 25 Goed Fortuin West Bank Demerara.
Donna Hilhman 127 Murphy Street. Good- Intent Village. West Bank Demerara-
James Gamett 1 Street Patentia. West Bank Demerara.
Mahabhcrt. Alli Conservancy Dam. Canal # 1. West Bank Demerara-
Walterine Mc Leod 40 North Slreet. Lodge. Georgetown.
Eilstaci Austin 50 East Patentra. West Bank Demerara.
Vadewal', San 13 New Road Vreed-en-Hoop West Bank Demerara
Clyde Subrabe 746 Panka Village East Bank Essequibo
Clinton SuDratie 746 Parika Village East Bank Essequibo
Carol Seeraj 75 Collingswood Avenue Nandy Park EBD
Manami- Francis 290 Bulietwood Street Linden
Dona Reynolds 2890 Ameia's Ward Linden C/o P.O Box 32053
Mrrarga-i tohabir 160 Gamett Street, Albouystown. Georgetown.
Alhrsin Blernman Charles 299-20)0 Monroe Stree Repbulic Park EBD
Srawan Surmibali 257 Zs-i,.-t E.B.E
Edwr'. Sigobin 44-45 SLr-'aroo Scheme La Grange W.8B.D
Carnifk Persued 103 Cr' 'heal Street North Cummingsburg Georgetown
Daawo;:t Persaud 5 River i v. Ruimveldt. EBD.
Pajish Ramdial Pigon .arni ECO
Fay Boston Sistoer adta3ge, West Bank Demerara.
Zaiboon Nanideo 366 RB Eodes. EBD.
Varnes- Hodge 29 Sistefs Village. West Bank Demerara.
Moha r, Bacchus Yarrow Kabra S/ Linden Highway
Ge,- p Adolph 4 Good Fortuin. West Bank Demerara.
lico,;l Frank 10 ella l,'*,m Pouderoyen. West Bank Demerara.
Ohanp, Narain 8 fairthl s.t-lion Canal No. 2 West Bank Demerara
V:.iB ; Pemrseud 50 Stalear Street Kitty Georgetown
)aur'fn,, Comel.es Raih wa. Viw Squatting Area, West Meter-Meer Zorg. West Coast Demerara.
Ku "t n Paul 1 Mairn Street Ware Way Windsor Forest W.C.D
Shak; i Persaid Cht:rdh Street Anna Catherina W.C.D
Mari Hyman 624 Mo ohAfcaida E.B.D


______ S S Sl~~-wr~~a=2-,~


Page 5 & 24.p65


I -


f













.11QOSCCOP6^


Aries -- Today your imagination, dreams and fantasies will provide other
people with entertainment ... after your perform for these folks, you should
reach out to them for insight. You've been in a thick fog about how you feel
about someone else, and a conversation with a close mutual friend will go a
long way toward clearing up any confusion. Plus, you are likely to pick up on
facts that you didn't quite pick up on before. You'll know what to say to the
source of confusion by the end of the day.

Taurus -- Your life has been a series of compromises and negotiations, each
of which has strengthened your bonds with friends, family and partners. But
not everyone feels that compromises enrich their life -- as you will see all too
clearly today. Someone with a deep, dark selfish streak comes into your life.
They are in no mood to share, back down, or see your point of view. In their
opinion, it's their way or the highway. You should be prepared to hit the road.

Gemini -- All your forward momentum is starting to slow down a bit, which is
both a positive and a negative thing. On the one hand, this time out will fi-
nally give you a chance to take in the interesting view you've been missing
out on for so long. But on the other hand, this pause means that you are
going to have wait even longer for the changes you've been dreaming about.
Conserve your energy and be more patient. Be confident that you will experi-
ence what you deserve to soon enough.

Cancer -- This day may require a lot of organization, so do yourself a favor
and start the day with a thorough evaluation of what needs to be done and
how you are going to go about doing it. Making a plan doesn't necessarily
have to kill any chance of spontaneity, by the way -- it just lays out a nice
road map for you to follow. Feel free to go off the beaten path here and there.
Conserve all that good energy and do not get too ambitious about your plans.
Keep it simple and pace yourself!

Leo -- Your generosity is at odds with your wallet, and it might be time to get
creative with a gift idea. Think about what you can do for someone rather
than what you can give them. New ideas should pop into your head by the
end of the day, so do not worry about falling short when it comes time to
show them how much you care about them. Express your feelings in a poem
and create a card that features more genuine emotion ihan anything from a
store could.

Virgo -- You will be graced with a huge dose of beaumiul, magnetic energy
today. In a crowd, you will be able to draw people aroui... you with your sup-
portive ways. People will feel especially safe and confi.tent around you, and
will be ready to divulge some critical information that others would give their
eye teeth for. This is not a day to use your charms to ,'et something out of
someone. Rather, it is a day to just be yourself, and let people open up when
they want and how they want.

Libra -- You have only just scratched the surface on :: new endeavor. Keep
digging today and you could uncover the whole beautiful thing (at any rate,
you should make amazing progress). Acting in the moment is important to-
day -- spontaneous energy will feed new ideas and encourage everything to
keep going in the right direction. If you've been waiting for a day to exhale,
it's today. You even have permission to get excited. Th is going to happen!


Scorpio -- Being interested in the lives of rock stars ai;'
some people, but today you should, follow your urge
down the glossy magazine, and find something of sub
esty and reality are fascinating to you right now, s('
day to just take a walk around your neighborhood and
ing. Seeing the poetry and beauty of average people
inspire you as you live yours.

Sagittarius -- If you think playing 'hard to get' is goi ,
of your eye,' think again. There is far too much going
twice someone who doesn't seem to notice them. If x
this person's eye, you either have to wait until their li
the first move and let them know you'd like them to i
in mind that you might be getting a lot busier very sc
good time to. get something new started?

Capricorn If you think playing 'hard to get' is goiP
of your eye, think again. There is far too much goin;:
tice someone who doesn't seem to notice them. If yv
this person's eye, you either have to wait until their li;
the first move and let them know you'd like them to i:
in mind that you might be getting a lot busier very so.
good time to get something new started?


-celcbrolies is nice for
iurn ofl the TV. put
:.'e 1o explore. Hon-
, wonui! be a good
,mine people watch-
'u iir their life will


land ,01 the apple
in their lives to no-
-ally want to catch
ImIs down, or make
lime for you. Keep
right now really a


land you the apple
in their lives to no-
,ally want to catch
imns down, or make
time for you. Keel)
Is right now really a


Aquarius -- When you are building something, some- you get so focused
on the nuts and bolts that you forget to step back arn k at your progress.
Don't make that mistake today -- it's a wonderful ti to check in on how
you're doing, What you learn will be very encoura ig: You're so close to
your goal! So check your savings account, if you're l intg to save money. Or
take a look at your credit card debt -- because th;: number is shrinking
steadily! You are close to completion.


Pisces Your already-complicated relationship with monc
complex but only because you are letting it. The bottom
should not spend more than you have, and you should
Low interest rates, free offers, and the irresistible pull ot
not embrace. You are stable, but you could always be m
tively and hold on to your wallet like it's your lifeline!


., getting moml and more
ie is still the same: you
Si moire than you need.
,ds ;ie things to avoid,
slablc. Think conserva-


Page XXV


Provision of Transportation Services
Provision of Security Services
Maintenance of Air Conditioning Units
Maintenance of Generator Sets.


Tender Package can be purchased for the cost of fifteen hundred dollars
($1,500.00) at the following location:

82 Premniranjan Place
Prashad Nagar
Georgetown
Tel. Nos.: (592) 226-6634/225-0562

Closing date for submission of tender is Friday, Novembtr 2j, 2007.



i@ _Foreign Exchange Market Activities
Summary Indicators
S Monday, November 12, 2007 Thursday, November 15, 2007
EXCHANGE RATES
Buying Rate | Selling Rate


A. US Dollar NOTES OTHER ujTES OTHER
Rank of Baroda 200.00 200.00 206.00 206.00
Bank of NoVa Scotia 195.00 198.00 206.00 206.00
Ciui/cii Bank 192.00 200.00 3.25 205.25
Demerara Bank 197.00 199 00 2t2.00 203.00
G BTI 196.00 197.50 ")14.00 205.00
RBGI 195.00 200.00 14.00 206.00
Bank ..Iv,,nrgc 19583 199 08 204.21 205.21

Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 199.95 203.25


13oG Weighted Average Exchange Rate: USS 1.0 = GS203.44

B. C(anadia.n Dollar
B il, I 1 'ge 171.33 179.
C. Pound Sterling

ald, 1,ig 357.17 382

D. Euro


E. Selected Caricom Exchange
Rates


TTS
Bl3dosS
JS=
ECS =
Belize$ =


GS 28.80
GS 92.18
GS 4.45
G$ 67.82
GS 94.63


F. LIBOR- USS
London Interbank Offered
Rate for Thu.. Nov. 8, 2007

6 months 4.80313"
I year 4.583750%o


Source: International Department, Bank o.


.0.00 193.00


H,'1.50 409.50



26750 280.00
P. rime Rate


IS 7.50%
'Iuyana wNgt.) 13.96%


, .vana.


11/16/2007, 4:17 PM


&D L.


I


_ 1..,~


Sunday Chronicle November 18, 2007


The Public is hereby notified that the Minister of Local Government & Regional
Development has received a petition from the community of the Enfield-New Doe
Park Neighbourhood Democratic Council seeking the dissolution of the NDC in
keeping with Section 30 of the Local Government Act. Chapter 28:02.

The M minister has November 29. 2007 at 10.00 a.m. as the date and time when the Inquiry
will commence. The Venue for the Inquiry is the Boardroom of Enfield-New Doe Park
NDC, in Edinburgh Village.

The Commissioner to conduct the Inquiry is Mr Puran Persaud, Senior Regional
Development Officer in the Ministry of Local Government & Regional Development. He
will be assisted by a Secretary. who will be provided by the Regional Administration of
Region 6.

All Councillors, former Councillors. rate-payers, residents, employees and former
employees who so desire, may attend the Inquiry and give testimony to the
Commissioner, in keeping with the provisions of the Local Government Act.


Kellawan Lall, M.P.
Minister of Local Government & Regional Development

Dated: October 25. 2007








The Guyana Civil Aviation Authority invites suitably qualified persons to tender
for the following:






piat \XVJ


Sunday Chronicle blovernber 18 2 7


i i,- -.- .-- -,


Hello students,
Today we'll skip along to help you improve your con-
centration. At first you have to recognize your lack of
concentration, and then resolve to mend it as quickly
and effectively as possible. It has been found that to
improve concentration is nearly often either a matter of
using more effective study approaches or a personal
concern which is interfering with your study. Check
where you belong. In the latter case just talking to a
friend, a relative, a teacher, doctor or counsellor can be
very useful. Do enjoy this issue.
* Love you.

THE PASSAGE
With his eyes wet, so that the edges of things were
blurred, Portia was truly like her mother. Years ago Daisy
had walked like that around the kitchen, silent and occu-
pied. Daisy was not black as he was, her skin had been
like the beautiful colour of dark honey. She was always
very quiet and gentle. But beneath that soft gentleness
there was something stubborn in her, and no matter how
conscientiously he studied it all out, he could not under-
stand the gentle stubbornness of his wife.
He would exhort her and he would tell her all that
was in his heart and still she was gentle. And still she
would not listen to him but would go on her own way.
Then later there were Hamilton and Karl Marx and
William and Portia. And this feel of real true purpose
for them was so strong that he knew exactly how each
thing should be with them. Hamilton would be a great
scientist and Karl Marx a teacher of the Negro race
and William a lawyer to fight against injustice and Portia
a doctor for women and children.
And when they were even babies he would tell them
of the yoke they must thrust from their shoulders the
yolk of submission and slothfulness. And when they
were a little older he would impress upon them that there
was no God, but that their lives were holy and for each
one of them there was this real true purpose. He would
tell it to them over and over, and they would sit together
far away from him and look with their big Negro-chil-
dren eyes at their mother. And Daisy would sit with-
out listening, gentle and stubborn....
Then one night he found that Daisy had pierced holes
in little Portia's ears for ear-rings. And another time a
kewpie doll with feather skirts was on the mantelpiece
when he came home, and Daisy was gentle and hard
and would not put it away. He knew, too, that daisy
was teaching the children the cult of meekness. She
told them about hell and heaven. Also she convinced
them of ghosts and of haunted places. Daisy went to
church every Sunday and she talked sorrowfully to the
preacher of her own husband. And with her stubborn-
ness she always took the children to the church, too,
and they listened.
(Taken from The Heart is A Lonely Hunter by
Carson McCullers)

What to Do
1. Read the extract until you think you have under-
stood it all. Then draw up a table where you set up
your own number of columns with headings, and a num-
ber of rows. Number the boxes in the table to the or-
der in which the pockets of information are mentioned
in the text. Write out information including skin colour,
personality, beliefs, dreams, and life style. This effort
will help you find the main information in a text.
2. Write your own composition aboul a family with
adaptations from the text.

The Poem
Prayer


Come; let us also lift our hands,
We who do not remember the custom of prayer,
We who, except for the burning fire of love,
Do not remember any idol, any god.
Come; let us present a petition that Life, our be-
loved,
Will pour tomorrow's sweetness into today's poison;
That for those who have not strength for the bur-
den of the days,
May it make night and day weigh light on their eye-
lashes;
For those whose eyes have not strength for seeing
the face of dawn,
May it light some candle in their nights;
For those for whose steps there is no assistance of
any road,
May it make some road luminous to their sight;
To those whose religion is pursuit of lying and hy-
pocrisy;
May there come capacity to shake off the murderer's
hand.
The hidden secret of love is the fevered soul, with
which
Let us today make a covenant, and let its fever be
slaked;
The word of Truth, which in the heart like a thorn,
Let us today accept, and the anguish be wiped out.
(Faiz Ahmed Faiz, Pakistan Translated by V.
Keirnan)

What to Do
1. Tell in your own words what the poem is all about.
2. Discuss the poem with a friend, and then com-
pare the findings with your own effort at responding to
Question 1.

Looking at Writing
It was a May 1990 news conference on insomnia
and sleep deprivation that finally did it. For years
Anastasia Toufexis, health and behaviour editor at Time
magazine, had been pushing for a cover story on sleep
a hot topic in the early 1980s that seemed to cool dur-
ing the middle of the decade.
In the late 1980s, though, reports came out that in-
dicated the potential for human error increases when
the factor of sleep deprivation is added to the equation.
Analyses indicated that when people work horrendous
hours, lack of sleep can affect all aspects of their lives,
including performance on the job and at school.
During the same period, Toufexis began to see more
studies on sleep, including figures showing that, next to
alcohol, lack of sleep was a major factor in road acci-
. dents. Sleep had also become a personal issue for
Toufexis and many others. Everywhere Toufexis turned
she heard friends and colleagues even herself moan-
ing about how groggy they were. "I was keeping lousy
hours because of our work schedule," Toufexis said. "I
wondered, after thirteen years at Time, wasn't a lack
of sleep taking a toll on me?"
It was the news conference on sleep that clinched
things, though. Among the top national sleep research-
ers who spoke at the New York City conference was
Dr. William Dement, director of the sleep centre at
Stanford University. Dement synthesized the growing
body of research and everyday complaints into a dis-
turbing statement: Sleep deprivation had become a pub-
lic health hazard.
After hearing Dement's remarks, Toufexis was con-
vinced that the time had come for a "big act" a Time
cover story on sleep.

What to Do


Sie hatten sich beide so
herzlich lieb,
Spitzbubin war sie, er war

ein Dieb.
They loved each other
beyond belief -
She was a strumpet, he was

a thief.
HEINRICH HEINE (1797-1856) Neue Gedichte
(18440), Romanzen 1 TEin Weib' Trans. Louis
Untermeyer (1983)

Note how the sentences in the passage vary in
structure and in length. In addition to simple sentences,
there are complex ones.
Examples
Simple sentence Sleep had also become a personal
issue for Toufexis and many others.
Complex sentence Analyses indicated that when
people work horrendous hours, lack of sleep can affect
all aspects of their lives, including performance on the
job and at school.

Recognise Sentence Types.
A complex sentence has one main clause and one
or more subordinate clauses.
Examples
Complex Sentence:
I like Simon Sandy's paintings because they depict
real-life country characters.

Compound-Complex Sentence:
I view paintings that are done by James Wight and
I enjoy them.

Something to Do
1. Write a simple sentence or choose one in the pas-
sage.
2. Rework it making it a complex sentence.
3. Rework the simple sentence again to make it part
of a compound sentence.
4. Rework your compound sentence into a com-
pound-complex sentence.
5. Write a fifth related sentence, and then tell what
type of sentence it is.

Grammar
Use Strong Verbs: A great writer, Thurston Knight,
wrote by concentrating on using strong verbs, not ad-
jectives, to create powerful descriptions such as this one:
The wind dropped, and clouds froze, and the sails
of a native canoe sagged.
Rewrite the following sentences, replacing weak
verbs with stronger ones that will paint a vivid picture.
(You may wish to make other changes.)
1. As the wind blew, the trees tossed.
2. A Canter that looked as if it were held together
with bandages and tape came in our direction.
3. Its driver wore an orange jumpsuit and matching
cap that caught the eye of everyone on the street.
4. When the truck got closer to us, the driver mo-
tioned.
5. He spoke, but we couldn't hear what he said over
the racket his car was making.


Page 3 & 26.p65


, "' i


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SCgui l e s Yr V 11


'TOUGH' LINE


MOTORCYCLES


CATCHING ON
THE "Tough" line of motorcycles launched by Continental Group of Compa-
nies recently is gaining fast hold on the market. The bikes, which have
stormed the market in Europe and North America, among other regions, are
on showcase at Continental's Industrial Site, Ruimveldt, Georgetown loca-
tion, as the company looks to build a showroom closer to the city commer-
cial hub.
The bikes come in nine models, and the company sees them as viable
alternatives at this time of rising oil prices. Customers get insurance, li-
cense, headgear and other benefits with every purchase.








1?A f. ^ ife /


* **;y5 ~.,. .'~


For more info:Call the Advertising Dept. Tel.# 225-44751226-3243-9 (Ask for Pratima Ramnauth) Fax: 225-0663


.A











Agency Secretary-Parika Branch
Objective:
To provide Secretarial and Adm ni strative duties to the .,. t."-' in a timely and professional manner.
Knowledge, Skills and Abilities Required:
Time Management.
Ability to multiple task and prioritize.
Verbal and Wrtten Communication Skills
Knowledge of business language, patterns and formats for effective preparation and c i '.:. -,..I
correspondence.
Professional Telephone etiquette, timely responses and courteous interactions with all -:i-.


Computer literacy-extensive knowledge of MS XP
* Problem Solving Skills.
Attention to detail as needed to ensure cash is balanced. preparation of accurate reports etc.
Qualifications:
* Secretarial Training / Qualifications
* Administrative Qualification will be an asset
* 2 A' level Subjects
* 5 CXC Subjects (Grade 1 or 2)
Experience
At least two (2) years experience performing .; l.-. I j! ..: t.e.-: urnct:.,.

Interested persons should submit application to
guyanarecruitment@clico.com
On or before Monday November 19th, 2007.


clico.com


CHAMPION


Cookery Corner

C.ha)i C Welcome to the 478"' edition of
\ j "Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


This week wve feature recipes to put you in the holiday spirit and help you to get readv
forpreparing all those Christmas treats your /fanily love!


2 1/4 cups flour
1 '4 tsp. salt


i I ,,, .fu.lfH aill I l 'I i l


i -
" i -.. I ,. i
I *I l l ,


Sift flour, salt, nutmeg and Champion Baking
Powder together. Cream shortening and sugar
I,,) llie' \J>.1 e -" d .iln mi ll., ,I nli ..,h i ll,.,I
,,,'-l ...lenh l- : m, I n l r''. ] ,,,ll I l l. L .,I Iu ,,-. I

I U I I. I, l C. 1 i e l 111 lll l. l ..J I .I.. . . 11


1 ,l . 114- 1 lk li ii .I 1ll J o.)c'..1 I,,1 1
11 I II b. I h11. 1 i l, ..1l 11, ttllt} II L ,[' ..


3/4 cup unsulphured miolasses Add egg and mix well. Chill I to2 hours or uitil
3,4 cup ( 1-1/2 sticks) butter or margarine dough is stiff enough to roll. Di ide dou1 h in
3-2.3 cups sificd all-purposc flour half Roll each half I 8 to 1/4 inch thick on a
I teaspoon Chamupion Baking, Powider light floured board, chilling tlie second half
I teaspoon salt while the list hall is being roiled and cuit.
'/ teaspoon soda
2 teaspoons ground ginger 1U.se .a ginerbread-man cook culler dipped in
2 teaspoons ground,"cinnamon flour. Place on lightly greased cook slices.
/4 cup dark brown sugar )ecoiate in gingerbread-ian fashion with
I large egg raisin. or cilurrants 01or, if desired, wait until


Yi'dl: abhoi 16 .iinogerhread mn'n
I clat molasses in a saucepan large enough for
,,xing cookies. Remove from heal and stir ill
. iter or margarine. Cool.

I ft together the npxt 6 ingredients, add brown
gar. and mix WNell. Stir into the molasses
,,,dbutlterinixtur-e.


I ,.l .. |.1)V


cookies are baked and cooled and then decorate
with frosting.

Bake in a preheated moderate o\ en (350 degrees
F.) 12 to 15 minutes or until lightly browned
around the edges. Cool on wire racks. Store
airtight.


'/I 'li\{ I1 ( T, CRI-'(' I"


G ialm M*asaia


7ti'


1 t/orn'/ac 3.a1pfM'


Sunday Chronicle November 18, 2007


PaoP XXVII


I





~2i~,j,1c


defies animation label


By RYAN PEARSON, AP
Entertainment

The tagline for Disney's up-
coming "Enchanted" could
well be the motto for the lat-
est push in animation: "The
real world and the animated
world collide."
Not simply .colliding in the
slapstick tradition of 1988's
pioneering "Who Framed Roger
Rabbit?," but in the more fun-
damental sense of transforming
actors into animated characters
and vice versa.
The technique is seen in


Charles Schwab TV ads and Ri-
chard Linklater's bomb from last
year, "A Scanner Darkly." Peter
Jackson and Steven Spielberg
are collaborating to make three
comics-based movies blending
performances with computer
graphics.
The lines have been ren-
dered so blurry that even
close observers of the indus-
try are asking what seems an
.easy question: What is. ani-


mation?
The director of "Roger Rab-
bit" has created a film that chal-
lenges whatever your answer-
may be. Robert Zemeckis'
"Beowulf" marries filmed actor
performances, animation and
special effects to create a
unique, semi-but-not-quite-real-
istic look that many identify
more with video games than
movies.
On Friday, it arrives in
IMAX and regular theaters na-
tionwide, accompanied by 3-D
glasses and the stamp of "ani-
mation" from the Academy of
Motion Picture Arts
and Sciences.
"Beowulf" qualifies
under Academy rules
revised several
months ago to require
"frame by frame"
work to compete
for an Animated Fea-
ture Oscar against the
likes of "Ratatouille"
-and the black-and-
white 2-D Iranian
film "Persepolis."
But because of
its hybrid nature,
few in the anima-
tion world expect
it'll actually be-
come one of the
three nominees.
That possibility
distresses traditional
animators.
"It's a little bit
odd when they're be-
ing put in the category compet-
ing in the same way for
awards," said Kevin Koch, a
longtime animator of
DreamWorks films like "Into the
Hedge" and "Shrek 2." "Some of'
us are kind of scratching our
heads a bit."
The intricate detail of
"Beowulf" is what sets it apart,
but it was created with a mo-
tion-capture proce, rinliie nil',,
similar to those used inirecog-:


nizably cartoonish movies.
Child actors overacted before a
green screen to form the basis
of last year's animated Oscar
nominee "Monster House," and
dancer Savion Glover supplied
the penguins' smooth moves for
wipner "Happy Feet."
There has been push-back.
"Ratatouille" director Brad Bird,
one of the most visible CG ani-
mation purists, is believed to be
behind a good-natured jab at
competitors following the cred-
its on that film's DVD. A car-
toon businessman is pictured
smiling proudly as text pro-
claims the movie
was made with "100
percent genuine ani-
mation" and "no mo-
tion capture or any
other performance
shortcuts."
"If you ask the
average animator
what they think,
they'll tell you they
don't think motion
capture is anima-
tion," said Jimmy
Hayward, an anima-
tor on "Toy Story"
and other Pixar
films.
Yet there have
never been bright
lines. The tech-
nique of
rotoscoping cap-'
turing human
movement in im-
ages and then tracing those
into the cartoon world was
invented by Max Fleisher in
the 1910s and even incorpo-
rated into key early Disney
cartoon features like 1937's
"Snow White and the Seven
Dwarfs."
So what's the problem with-
that? And who are today's ani-
mators to talk, anyway? They
long ago traded in pen and pa-
per for customized computer
. rendering programs.


"The essence of carica-
turing life is ah art form, and
it's its own art form," said
Hayward, who is now direct-
ing an animated Dr. Seuss
feature, "Horton Hears a
Who," due in, March. "Mo-
tion capture is outside of all
the craft that, goes into the
other parts of it."
"Most animators feel there's
a charm to see a drawing come
to life, or to see these computer
puppets come to life, because
they clearly exist in their own
universe," said David Silverman,
who directed the 2-D "The
Simpsons Movie." "When what
you're doing is trying to repli-
cate life 100 percent, you could
call it animation, but it's puz-
zling. I just sort of get puzzled."
It should be said: The cre-
ators of "Beowulf' don't call it
animation, nor do they intend to
replicate real life.
"It's a new art form that is
performance-based," producer
Steve Starkey said, echoing
comments Zemeckis made bout
his 2004 effort, "The Polar Ex-
press" (a performance-capture
movie that had many traditional


animators shuddering for its
characters' lifeless eyes and
stilted movements.)
"If one were to call it tra-
ditional animation, I think it
would be a disservice to the
brilliant animators of the
like that worked on 'Roger
Rabbit,' that brought those
characters to life. I also think
it would be a disservice to the
performers like Ray
'Winstone, whose perfor-
Snance lives on-screep."


2." -- ".
W WI,

A'ihs pulled out of performance at the-
.tfashion show follow~ g the,/death of'hisj
I. bie Tesoriero, publ t41?rthe 29-year-
d ,fj rt l e r c o d i m e n t ', g .,. t t ,.
1, 4 orn CBS', wvas t '.at the Kodak
Theaf.r&-in L9-? A~gJles.on Thursda'y. Will.i.arnmV s filling in fo-r West,
said- Hlar'Sisknd,. pubtlcist for the Black Ey'e,.Peas frontman.
7 ". S 'Tld. Sp'e Girl, yjere.scheduled to make th.i'l- debut reunion .
performrnah,:e on the showv'.
'We .s. nicitlier, Donda Wet, Sc., died Saturday,, night at Cerntnla
Freerranr-, Re'-ional lediiW 1 Cenrte r in l.larria del Re,' 3fter she
t.-o,.r o rre-ithinrg She h,:,l urd..rgo:ne ,-tr_,rr cmrr, surger, Frida'y in
Luos Angiyles and had yori- I l-,omi.
V made for at least 1 1/2 months, pending further tests, the coroner's office has said.


50 Cent Asks: If

Britney Spears Can

Use The B-Word, Why


Can't I?
'I guess they have their rules that
apply individually to each artist,'.MC
says regarding. censorship.

By Shaheem Reid, with reporting by Jasmine Dotiwala

Obviously there's been so much controversy surrounding the
N-word lately, but when it comes to the B-word, 50 Cent senses
something of a double standard. The leader of the G-Unit, while
on tour in London, quipped with a grin recently that nobody


said anything about Britney Spears saying, "It's Britney, bitch,"
on the beginning of her first Blackout single, "Gimme More."
Let a rapper try to say that at the beginning of his song, chances
arc he might get censored.
"1 guess they have their rules that apply individually to
each artist separately: 'Oh no, he can't say that. 'cause he feels
like that about that person,' he said. "But it's not a rule that
applies to everybody else. Matter of fact, my next single. I'm
going to start it withh, 'It's Britney. bitch!' "
50 just I.j-.', ..1 his newest video, lor "1 Still Will." Don't
think he's too excited about having to change the title for broad-,
Scast purposes. . ,
"The real title is T'll Still Kill,' he said defiantly, pointing
,out the.name of the track as it appears on his Curtis LP.,
'"It's' ,'. m,.eJ! rt 1Sidl Will' ,,r NI V." `he added. "It's amiazing-., .
because n 1, ).ii' [i\ i.le, pla. I Ithey'll have a group on .
TV called the, Killers. There's alwa' more pressure on .hip- '
.'p, iinpmusic. It's the1stepchild of enteiiamnent ... In fact. my
'ew project : .t,-,',l... i De, Nir- liacino and Donni
SWahlbere will i ,1 13th cHiled hteous Kill.' NobodY
S'..has ai problcni \xiti.tlhat, but.T'I'll Still ii is the wrong title o' a.k
a song. hi' isi,'r ti fight one CD. oin' .ist at a time that'-.
really whai t!l he' I .doing." '
"5:0 lh ic n lOtour overseas 'for ;u"ii 25 dates and is onh.i


h allIv ,L donI.
"T'ihe I "mr s great," he said. -
self. l've ihid to, mhke some minor'
using a Jii h land in parts, so it's
[from] ,.;: il i'h I've done before.
was a different show to what ever x
There's a lot more showmanship !.
it. PoBut as I change territories. I clih"


'really enjoying my.
es because I've b'.c,
ally different sh
cited to make sure
has seen in the past
0ne. I feel good abor
the songs."


B ig 'e &.2a.^fe5


- -- -- --. --


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