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Guyana chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00274
 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: 12/2/2007
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: UF00088915:00274
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text


S UNDAY


MAFIA BOSS ARRESTED WHILE
WATCHING MAFIA TV SHOW
PALERMNO. Ialy IReulers) Italian police burst into
the room of a suspected Malia mobslter in Sicily and
arrested him as he watched a television show about
the arrest of a Mafia boss. inestigators said Friday.
Police ,aid MNichele Catalano '.'a, itchirig ihe cun-
cluding chapter late Thursday of the TV minii-series
"The Boss of Bo,,e,." recounting the arrest in 1993


PATENTIA

HORROR


KEON


S.DENEISHA
DENEISHA


ot real-life Coa Nostuia leader Sahd aore "Tow' Riuna. \\hen he %as,
de"i.ined
1 he% Calalano, -18. a, -, suspected of being a senlur commander
setr. ing under the laitet "bos_ of boses" Sahlatore Lo Piccolo. ho,
aas anested thil month after nearIl 25 'ears on the run.
Caialano faces charge-s of drug trafficking and extortion.
Lo Piccolo had taken oer the rein, of the Sicilian crime s' ndi-
c.iie from Riina', uct esor Beniardo Pro\ enzano. % ho %a% arrested
last year after 40 years on the run. The arrests have seriously weak-
ened the Mafia, police say.


Politicians and cultural figures criticized Channel 5's mini-
series for portraying kiina as a hero and lobbied its owner
NMediaset. belonging to ormerr prime muinster Silio Berlusconi.
to take the final episode off the air. NMediaset declined.


I I




L,
II II II


D_5* BL SF OR T ~-s -*.. A**g s **~


children found dead
in apparent murder/
suicide Page two


World AIDS

Day at Sophia
As Guyanese yesterday commemorated World
AIDS Day. a number of activities were held
throughout the country under the theme, "Take the
Lead. Stop AIDS. Keep the Promise". Page 15
Page 15


A participant testing her pressure at the Mercy Hospital booth
yesterday at the Sophia Exhibition Site. (Photo by Adrian Narine)


0'


It's the Jif e y 9i Samata Parade Sat. Dec. 8th, 2007
AssW1embl*y time 8:30amZ aVt t*-ei Le IVMLericdien Car Park.
Please join the Schools, Companies, and other Organizations in bringing joy to the many children.
For more details please call Tel: 225-6870/2 or 225-6877/9


l


,--..y


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






- SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007


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Mother, two
children found
dead in apparent
murder/suicide
THE charred bodies of a
woman and her two children
were found in a house after
it was gutted by fire at
Patentia, West Bank
Demerara early yesterday
morning, in what neighbours
believe to be a case of mur-
der and suicide.
When the fire was put out,
the woman was found behind
the door and the two children
were found lying on separate
beds.


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KEON
complained that the man had
sent for another woman from
Guyana to go live with him.
The neighbour said the
woman threatened to kill her-
self and the two children. The
bodies are at the West Demerara
Regional Hospital and a post
mortem is due tomorrow.
Jennifer Johnson, a
neighbour, said she was alerted
to screams by neighbours of
"fire, fire" at around 12:30 h
yesterday and when she came
out of her house, she saw


DENEISHA
Headley's house on fire.
Neighbours tried to dousi
the house with water as they
called out for the woman and hei
two children. However, they
said there was no response.
Johnson said she called thc
Wales Police Station to report
the water situation, in hopes
that they would pass the infor-
mation on to the fire service. She
said after about 30 minutes,
there was no response from the
(Please see page three)


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DONNA HEADLEY
Dead are: Donna Headley,
called Ashanti, 42; Keon, 13;
and Deneisha, 6.
Neighbours said the woman
had long complained of unfaith-
fulness on the part of the man
she had a relationship with. The
man lives in Barbados. On Fri-
day, one neighbour said she tried
to console Headley when she


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THURSDAY 2007-11-29 19 21 20 12 18
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SATURDAY 2007-12-01 14 11 19 21 15
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SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007 3


DOUBLE EFFORTS TO FIND


CURE FOR HIV/AIDS


An inter-faith service to mark
World AIDS Day was held at
the National Cultural Centre
(NCC) yesterday morning in


recognition of Guyana's
commendable efforts in the
fight against HIV/AIDS and
to call for continued leader-


ship in this regard.
The event, organised by the
National AIDS Programme Sec-
retariat (NAPS) of the Ministry


.-- -- -1'


A NEIGHBOUR points at the remains of the house where Donna Headley lived with her
two children, who were found dead after the house was burnt down.


PATENTIA ...


(From page two)
Police, so she called the fire ser-
vice at Wales.
It took about 45 minutes for
a fire tender from Ruimveldt in
Georgetown to get to the scene.
Once the flames had subsided,
neighbours discovered the hor-
ror of the dead woman and the
two children.
The woman lived with the
two children in the small house
at road end, Patentia, even
though she had a house at the
Parfaitt/Harmonie Housing
Scheme, which was built for her
by Habitat for Humanity.
The house belonged to the


man Headley was having a re-
lationship with, and she chose
to live there because Keon at-
tended school at Wales.

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of Health, was attended by
Prime Minister Samuel Hinds,
Minister within the Ministry of
Health Dr. Bheri Ramsarran,
United States Ambassador to
Guyana David Robinson, other
members of the diplomatic
corps, Parliamentary and Oppo-
sition members and others.
Prayers by three religious
groups, interpretative dances by
the National Dance Company,
the Nadira and Indrani Shah
Dance Troup, songs by the
Woodside Choir and a poem by
West Ruimveldt Primary School
student Alpha Daniels were
highlights of the service.
The same theme for World
AIDS Day, 'Stop AIDS, Keep
the Promise- Leadership', was
observed.
Prime Minister Hinds, in his
address, reaffirmed
Government's commitment to
the fight against HIV/AIDS
which includes partnership with


- PM urges scientists


multinational agencies and insti-
tutions in the United States of
America and other countries.
"Your kind assistance to the
Guyanese Government and
people is testimony to your ac-
ceptance that the world is one
and all humanity is one. I also
extend appreciation to Govern-
ment employees and NGOs
who work to mitigate the effects
of those living with HIV/AIDS
and to stop the transmission,"
the Prime Minister said.
The need for persons to
know their HIV status and ac-
cess to treatment and care for
persons living with the deadly
virus are two of the crucial ar-
eas which, the Prime Minister


noted, should be underscored.
"In this regard, let me join
in urging the world's scientists
to keep the faith and double
their efforts to find a medical
cure and a vaccine. I also encour-
age all of us to preach the ap-
proach to stop the spread of
HIV/AIDS by living a lifestyle
of abstinence, faithfulness, and
condomising," the Prime Minis-
ter added.
The emphasis on leadership
is fitting, according to Minister
Bheri Ramsarran, since Guyana
has achieved international recog-
nition for its leadership in bat-
tling the world's leading cause of
(Please turn to centre)


INDIAN CULTURAL CENTRE
HIGH COMMISSION OF INDIA
67 Bel Air, New Haven, Georgetown
Telephone No. 226-9369
The Indian Cultural Centre of the High Commission of India is
conducting regular classes in the following disciplines:

1. Dance: Khatak and Classical
2. Tabla, Harmonium, Dholak and Phakawaj
3. Vocal Music: Classical, Semi Classical and Light
4. Yoga

Interested persons may collect Application Forms from the
Centre's Library during working days.
Fee fora four month course: G$1,000.00

Library:

The Centre has a well stocked Library containing a large
number of books and periodicals depicting various facets of
-Indian culture and heritage. In addition, latest Indian
newspapers and magazines are also available to visitors.
Library membership can be obtained at a fee of G$500.00.

Centre's Timings:


Tuesday to Friday
Saturday
Sunday-Monday


10:30 13:00 hrs and to 13:30 19:00 hrs
9:00 -13:00 hrs and 13:30- 17:30 hrs
Closed Holiday


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Experience: 2 to 3 years

Interested candidates may send their
applications with CVs latest by Monday,
December 10, 2007 to the above address.


I


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a~a ,-g~rr~


I






SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007


ROCHESTER, New Hamp-
shire (Reuters) A man car-
rying fake explosives seized
several hostages at Demo-
cratic presidential front-run-
ner Hillary Clinton's New
Hampshire campaign office
on Friday before surrender-
ing peacefully to end a tense
standoff.
After holding three people
hostage for six hours, Leeland


Eisenberg, 46, emerged from
Clinton's campaign office in
Rochester in a white dress shirt
and red tie with duct tape
wound tightly around his waist
over what he said was a bomb.
"It was for me and my
campaign an especially tense
and difficult day," the New
York senator and former first
lady told reporters in New
Hampshire. The state's January


8 presidential primary vote
helps kick off the state-by-state
battle for the Republican and
Democratic nominations ahead
of the November 2008 U.S.
presidential election.
New Hampshire State Po-
lice Col. Frederick Booth said
Eisenberg had strapped high-
way flares to his body, held a
detonator that gave the appear-
ance he was holding an impro-


DEMOCRATIC presidential candidate U.S. Senator Hillary Clinton (D-NY) speaks to reporters
in Portsmouth, New Hampshire November 30, 2007 about a hostage standoff in her
campaign office in Rochester, New Hampshire earlier in the day. Behind Senator Clinton
are some of the law enforcement officials who worked to end the standoff. (REUTERS/
Brian Snyder)


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons
to fill the following vacancy in an established
Public Sector Organisation.

COMPANY SECRETARY/ ACCOUNTANT

Job Requirements:
Bachelor of Social Sciences Degree in Accountancy or an
equivalent professional qualification from a recognized
Accounting Body (ACCA/ICMA) plus five (5) years
experience at a Senior Management Level, in the field
of Accounting/ Administration.

Candidates Must:
Possess excellent management skills
Be computer literate


Salaries will be commensurate with qualifications and
experience.


Applicants should apply in writing to:


The Personnel Manager
RO. Box 10988,
Not later *,an Monday December 10, 2007


C^flnton^ ofic hitj byif


hostage. dra a^T^^^^^


POWERS


GATHER ON



IRAN ATOMIC


PLANS


vised explosive device and de-
manded to speak with Clinton.
Clinton had offered to coop-
erate, Booth said, but police ne-
gotiators did not want her to
talk with Eisenberg. Police said
there was no bomb.
"It appears he was some-
one in need of help who sought
attention in absolutely the
wrong way," said Clinton, who
flew from Washington after the
standoff to meet with the hos-
tages, their families and local
police.
Clinton, who cancelled a
speaking date in Virginia imme-
diately after news of the inci-
dent broke, said she would stick
with earlier plans to campaign
on Saturday in Iowa.
"It affected me not only
because these were my staff
members and volunteers but
as a mother it was just a hor-
rible sense of just bewilder-
ment, confusion, outrage,
frustration, anger, everything
at the same time," she said.


Turkish special forces
hit rebels in N.Iraq


ANKARA (Reuters) The
Turkish army carried out an
"intense intervention"
against Kurdish rebels in
northern Iraq on Saturday,
sending in special forces a day
after the cabinet authorized
a cross-border operation.
The action did not appear
to be a long-awaitec' major op-
eration by NATO member Tur-
key to destroy rebel bases.
A military official said around
100 special forces were sent into
northern Iraq to hit Kurdistan Work-
ers Party (PKK) rebels. The army
also sent between four and six heli-
copters to bomb a camp used by
the PKK.


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Page 4 & 29.p65


The NTV news channel
said the army used helicopters
and artillery in a cross-border
operation for the first time in
many years. The military offi-
cial said the special forces had
returned to Turkish territory.
Earlier, a spokesman for
Iraqi Kurdish leader Massoud
Barzani said there had been no
incursion by Turkish troops
into the semi-autonomous
Kurdistan region of northern
Iraq. The U.S. military said it
was unaware of any incursion.
The Turkish army said on
its Web site that a group of 50
to 60 PKK rebels had been
spotted inside Iraq's borders.
"An intense intervention
was made on the group and it
was detected that the terrorist
group had suffered heavy casu-
alties," it said.
The army said it could
step up its "intervention" in
the region if this was needed.


Germany agreed in September to
delay sanctions against Iran un-
til the end of November, pend-
ing reports on an investigation by
the U.N. nuclear watchdog and a
European Union mediation effort.
The states decided that if
the reports by the International
Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA)
and EU mediator Javier Solana
did not show "a positive out-
come", they would agree on
more sanctions against Iran and
put it to a vote in the Council.
Solana said his last meeting
with Iran's top nuclear negotia-
tor on Friday was disappoint-
ing. The IAEA report found Iran
was cooperating, but not
proactively, making it likely that
Western states will resume their
push for sanctions.
In previous meetings Russia
and China, which have strong
trade ties with Iran, have agreed
only to the mildest measures
backed by Britain, the United
States and France.
Tehran denies Western
charges it is pursuing nuclear
weapons under the cover of a ci-
vilian atomic programme. It says
it only wants to generate elec-,
tricity but its failure to allay in-
ternational fears has prompted
two rounds of U.N. sanctions.
The Security Council has
demanded Iran suspend ura-
nium enrichment, a process
that can produce fuel for
power plants or, potentially,
nuclear weapons. Tehran has
refused and said it has a right
to the sensitive technology.


Applicants for the above position must have at least 4 subjects at the
CXC or GCE examination. English Language. Mathematics and Computer skills
must be a part of the above qualifications.

Applicant must have at least a sound secondary education
'Both positions above requires applicant to work shift system.
Knowledge of Hospitality. Tourism and
Communication along with experience would be an asset
Please send application to P.O. Box 101469






The general public is nereby notified that
Bryden & Fernandes Inc.
Charge Bills numbers 16100-16150 have been lost.

We hereby advise the general public not to accept any of
these bills for any transactions, as they are
no longer valid.

By the order of Management
BRYfYD.NN&FERNANDESINC


----


PARIS (Reuters) Senior of-
ficials from the world's most
powerful countries met on
Saturday to discuss imposing
a third round of sanctions on
Iran over its nuclear
programme, the day after
talks with Tehran failed to
yield a breakthrough.
The five permanent U.N.
Security Council members and






SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007 5


-------A---


Panday to PM:


I'll not shut up

TRINIDAD EXPRESS: Opposition Leader Basdeo Panday has
sent a message to Prime Minister Patrick Manning: "I will
not shut up."
Panday's message comes in the wake of Manning's comments,
at Thursday's post-Cabinet press conference, that it would help a
lot if Panday would just shut his mouth.
"I could easily invoke the comments of the very distinguished
leader of Spain, when he was dealing with the President of Venezu-
ela ... he (Panday) ought to be told to shut up, I think that will help
all of us," Manning had told reporters.
Manning's call for Panday's silence was in response to Panday
accusing him being irresponsible and having no direction in which
to deal with crime, when Manning, upon his return from Uganda,
said he was baffled by. the upsurge in crime in the post election
period, and described it as "very unusual".
'The comments I made on the crime situation had nothing to
do with the leader of the Opposition," Manning said on Thursday,
in response to Panday's claims.
In a release yesterday, Panday stated: "As leader of the parlia-
mentary Opposition, elected representatives and citizen of this
democratic country, I will not shut up on the issues of crime, high
food prices, poor health care, inefficient education systems and other
matters that torment our nation."
Panday added that as long as "16-year-old schoolgirls continue
to show up raped and murdered after attending classes, in a com-
munity where basic infrastructure such as good roads, streetlights
and public transport are lacking, and where the village police sta-
tion has been shut down for ten years", he will continue to raise his
voice.
"I will not shut up and I advise my fellow law-abiding, civic-
minded citizens that they must also not be bullied by the Prime
Minister into shutting up," Panday said.


Chve Iffireatens to cut(U.S. ogp il5supplyJ o"verj vote


CARACAS (Reuters) Ven-
ezuelan President Hugo
Chavez threatened on Friday
to halt the OPEC nation's oil
sales to the United States,
seeking to fire up his leftist
supporters for a weekend ref-
erendum on expanding his
powers.
The former soldier faces a
tight vote on Sunday over pro-
posed constitutional reforms
that would allow him to stay in
office for decades if he keeps
winning elections.
Chavez has tried to rally
his followers in the last days
of the campaign with fiery
rhetoric against opponents at
home and abroad, and he
warned at a huge rally on
Friday that he would retali-
ate if the U.S. government in-
terferes in the referendum.
"There will not be a single
drop of oil for the United
States," Chavez bellowed to
hundreds of thousands of cheer-
ing supporters in downtown
Caracas. "And if they want to
come and take our oil they will
face 100 years of war in Ven-
ezuela."
Most polls show a statis-
tical tie for the "Yes" and


"No" votes in Sunday's refer-
endum.
Chavez's heavy spending
on social programmes has made
him popular with Venezuela's
poor majority but critics accuse
him of seeking dictatorial pow-
ers and many moderate sup-
porters are concerned that the


reforms would give him too
much power.
He portrays the vote as a
plebiscite on his rule. "Whoever
votes 'Yes' is voting for Chavez,
and whoever votes 'No' is vot-
ing for George W. Bush, presi-
dent of the United States," he
said.


Chavez has for long ac-
cused Washington of backing
a failed coup against his rule
in 2002. Venezuela provides
about 12 percent of U.S. oil
imports and the leftist leader
has often threatened to cut
off the sales, but he has never
done so.


VENEZUELAN President Hugo Chavez (L) waves to supporters as he arrives at a rally in
Caracas November 30,2007. (REUTERS/Daniel Aguilar)


for this position can


BANK OF GUYANA

VACANCY

The Bankk of Guyaa is "i, applications from suitably persons to fill
the vacancy ofi MAINTE '.. EA'GINEER 1 in it TENANCE -, .


. details '..: i,'; .. the requirements and job '.


be obtained by accessing the Bank's website at ww .., .

Application :... with a detailed Curriculum : should be submitted t, the|
Bank anot later than I.).Y. (. : ; 14, 2(0 7 and should 1 addressed to
THE DrRECrOR (ag)
HUMAN RESOURCES DEPARITMi.N'
I (CHRCH STREET & AVENUE OF THE EPUALIC,
GEORGE(:TOWN.








MINISTRY OF EDUCATION

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons
to fill the positions of

INTERNAL AUDITORS

Job Description and Job Specification can be obtained from the Personnel
Department, Ministry of Education 21 Brickdam.

Applications should be sent to:

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Education
26 Brickdam

Closing date is December 14, 2007


T


Late opening on Weekdays will commence
from Monday, December 3rd, 2007 as follows
8.00 hrs to 18-00 hrs (6 00 pm) Mondays to Thursday for Moin Street only
8:00 hrs to 19:00 hr (1 00 p m) on Flidays for Main Sireel only

Olher Branches will open from B 00 hri to 17 00 hri (5 00 pm) from Mondnys i10 hursdays
8-00 hrs to 1800 hrs (6-00 pm) on fridoys

Late opening on Saturdays will commence from December I i, 2007 as follori.


December 1, 2007
8.00 his Io 14.00 his (2 00 pm) All Brarniche'

From December 8th, 2007 and onwards
8'00 his to 16 00 hrs (4 00 pm) Main ireeI only
8:00 his to 14 00 hr 12 00 pm) Other Brarnhe;

SUNDAY
From Sunday tovember 25th until Sunday, December 16ih nil liore;
will open from 10 00 irs to 14.00 rhis (2 00) pin

On Sunday, December 23rd all '.ore, mill open from 10 00 hr'. 1o It.00 hir O(100 pm)

(HR!STMAS EVE
All stores will open f[rm 6.00 hrs io 14 00 hr 1(2 00l pm)

NEW YEAR EVE
All sltoes will open Irom B 00 his to I3 00 hi: (1 00 pm)

Georgetown. Parika Tel: 2604614 Richmond Tel: 771-4184
r I Main Street Tel: 225-5886-9 Mahaica Tel' 228-2072 Bartica Tel 455-3150
Grove Tel: 266-4118 New Amsterdam Tel: 333-5265 Linden Tel: 3444-4303


12/2/2007, 8:39 PM


~""X"I^Y~"II`~"II~


111m~


w






6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 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







Viewpoint


WHY NOT CHIEF


JUSTICE SINGH


AS CHANCELLOR?

By RICKEY SINGH

GUYANESE ARE quite familiar with the witty saying of
"pot telling kettle it bottom black". An amusing re-
minder may have come from Opposition Leader Rob-
ert Corbin, following his meeting on Friday with Presi-
dent Bharrat Jagdeo to discuss appointments of a
Chancellor and a Chief Justice.
Regrettably, the meeting ended in a deadlock on
these very important appointments. Surprisingly, as re-
ported in another section of the media, Mr. Corbin chose
to blame "the intransigence" of President Jagdeo for fail-
ure to achieve a consensus.
Mr. Corbin seems to have forgotten another popular
saying that it takes two to tango; or differently stated, that
one hand can't clap. Compromise is accepted as an es-
sential ingredient for consensus
Therefore, failure to achieve consensus at Friday's
meeting suggests unwillingness for a mature compro-
mise by both sides. If indeed "intransigence" was in evi-
dence, the blame must be equally shared. Is Mr. Corbin
"himself not guilty of the same "sin" he has hurled at Mr.
Jagdeo?
Would the President have emerged as "the good guy"
if he had simply genuflected to Mr. Corbin's rigid demand
to overlook Chief Justice Carl Singh for confirmation in
the post of Chancellor of the Judiciary, and move on to
consideration of Justice of Appeal lan Chang for appoint-
ment as Chief Justice?
Mr. Corbin, for reason or reasons best known to him-
self (and his party?), has been consistent in opposing
the appointment of Chief Justice Singh as new Chan-
cellor of the Judiciary. Why? It cannot be lack of either
competence or integrity? Or is it a case of, as Guyanese
would remark, "goat bite he"?
It is normally the situation, not only in Guyana, but
elsewhere in CARICOM, that he/she who acts as head
of the judiciary rarely, if ever, fails to get the confirmation
nod when the time comes. Why should it be any differ-
ent against Chief Justice Singh to facilitate a nominee
of the main parliamentary opposition?
There seems to be something quite unpleasant
about this whole affair that cannot be answered as hav-
ing anything to do with qualification criteria. There is
more in the proverbial mortar than the pestle.


Corbin like a

school bully

I am not too surprised to see the reaction of the Leader of the
PNCR to the act of aggression exhibited by Venezuela recently.
Mr. Corbin reacted like a typical school yard bully. He has been
around long enough to know that the days of issuing threats and
uttering empty rhetoric when dealing with these situations are over.
The President and the Foreign Affairs Minister are dealing with
the issue in the internationally accepted way. What does he want?
Is it that he cannot accept that the rule of law does exist?
The Government has handled a more serious issue with Suriname
and we have seen the results, why is he pressing for Guyana to be
discredited internationally?
His utterances as a leader of a major political party and opposi-
tion are irresponsible. He needs to understand that people can dis-
agree and still have a healthy relationship.
I applaud the action taken so far by our government and
am confident that we will come out the better as a nation.

JEAN RAMROOP


It is generally known that Mr. Corbin's original nomi-
nee as Chancellor to succeed the first woman Chancel-
lor, Desiree Bernard-appointed by a PPP/C administra-
tion and now a judge of the Caribbean Court of Justice-
was ex-Justice of Appeal Claudette Singh, who has since
demitted office.
Justice William Ramlall has ruled as unconstitutional
for both the offices of Chancellor and Chief Justice to be
conducted by the same person in acting capacities for a
long period. The government has challenged the ruling.
In considering the various aspects of this matter, the
learned judge himself could not have been unaware of
the politics of the situation that has to date frustrated a
consensus for Chief Justice Singh's confirmation as
Chancellor and appointment of a new Chief Justice.
Perhaps he considered that it was not for him to ap-
peal for those constitutionally required to engage in fruitful
consultation to resolve the impasse on the appointment
of a Chancellor. Yet, at the end of the day, this is what
remains to be done.
Justice, they say, is not a cloistered virtue and the
judges of any justice administration system of our multi-
party democracies in CARICOM cannot pretend to be un-
aware of the social, political and cultural realities of the
national environment, any more than the perceptions of
deep-rooted prejudices that often colour judgments.
The current problem in Guyana involving the appoint-
ment of a new Chancellor has served to underscore the
need for parliament to have a say on constitutional mat-
ters that cannot be resolved by required consensus
between a Head of State and Opposition Leader
Parliament, after all, is recognized as the highest
institution of a parliamentary democracy. The fact that
a governing party may have the advantage of its par-
liamentary majority simply goes, as they say, "with the
territory". A functioning democracy cannot be dragged
to a halt by "the intransigence" of either a President
or an Opposition Leader. It is still not too late for a sen-
sible compromise. Why not Mr. Singh as Chancellor
and Mr. Chang as Chief Justice?






Dear ReaderS. and pnons
Than,-, tor e.,Pressina your views and pnflo
ihromugh What Ou' Readers Say
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Thank you, Dave's

Television
MANY Berbicians may not know this or may be ignorant
the fact that Dave's Television- Eight here in New Amsterds
is providing a vital community service to the two neighbourii
regions and has been doing so since December 22, 1993. Ju
short of a year or so until that big 15TH Anniversary (althoul
I believe it is not a habit these days to celebrate TV statior
anniversaries), DTV-8 has done something that the other 1
station in the area has not done even though they existed I
fore Dave's, and that is to 'grow'. Channel Eight has expc
enced growth over their 14 years of existence and that I
taken them very far in the business.
I have stated numerous times before within these very column
that DTV-8 exercises a tighter span of control between them a
their customers, something that is not shared by the other stati
in the town.
DTV-8 is not slanted in any political direction. I think this 1
been made clear through the newscast reports and programmes air
on this station that they do not express any bias whatsoever
their reporting of the news, especially that which deals with po
tics.
Something that Guyanese do not see frequently, if at all,
TV is Live TV. I do not mean Live newscasts and in-stuc
programmes. I am talking about Live outdoor broadcasts. Exc(
for NCN- 11 in Georgetown I cannot say that I've seen Live evei
in and around Georgetown being covered. Here in Berbice it v
DTV-8 that brought Live TV to viewers. While at this point I
very unsure of what the first Live broadcast the station carri
some years ago, I can recall Live broadcasts that originated fr(
the New Amsterdam Town Hall Main and Church Streets, a
Esplanade Road of more recent.
An outdoor Live broadcast does not count in my book if it
happening right in the TV station's back-yard, so to speak. A
DTV-8 has attested to that truth by going in and out of the towi
locality to make Live transmissions possible, which I know is r
an easy task.
It was also this station that popularized the common birthd
greeting and death announcement which have become growing non
among the Guyanese culture.
DTV- 8 has proven that it does not wish to remain in one stu
forever, but to grow, mature and continue to give more to its vie\
ers. Berbicians have seen numerous initiatives in years gone 1
(this past year being no exception). This was reflected in the pr
gramming, output and quality control implemented by this grol
ing business entity.
They say word-of-mouth advertising is the best way of se
ing your business and product, and surely Berbicians can say td
DTV-8 has delivered the kind of television that the dying and we
family units around us today crave for.
Even though the competition got stiffer when NCN-15 car
to Berbice, DTV-8 has remained committed to provide the ba!
services that any television station has to offer its customers a
viewers.
Today the station faces numerous challenges such as not bei
invited (or being invited late) to various events in Berbice, esp
cially those that are government-related; not being acknowledge
during live coverage of New Amsterdam Town Day events for t
past years; and exploitation of the Berbice viewing public by t
annual $800 Mothers' and Fathers' Day greetings marathon by a
other media entity.
Berbicians whether they're conscious of the fact or not, ne.
DTV-8 now more than ever in their homes. It is the kind of tele'
sion that society beckons for today.
Personally I enjoy their Sunday broadcasts, especially wh
every channel has some preacher shouting at me about the Bib
etc or some mega- evangelist preacher talking about something
can turn on DTV-8 and pray and worship in the comfort of r
own home by watching the Mass.
The Guyana Media Critic (and this guy's so harsh ai
critical to our media operatives here in Guyana, which is
real good thing: http://livinguyana.blogspot.com/) would ha
little or nothing critical to say about Berbice's Superstati4
(DTV-8), but would not have to go far if they need criticism
for their blogspot. They will find so much in another part
the town.

LEON JAMESON SUSERA


Page 6 & 27,p65


I LETTERS LETTERS LETTERS LETTERS LETTERS LETTERS LETTERS LETTER






SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007 7


Region Six

residents observes

World AIDS Day

Residents of Regions Six yesterday participated in a grand
rally, led by Minister of Health Dr. Leslie Ramsammy, in
observance of World AIDS Day. The march-moved along
Main Street to the New Amsterdam Hospital where a cer-
emony reflected Guyana's contributions to reducing the
spread and effect of HIV/AIDS on Guyanese.
Persons who participated included representatives of the
private sector, civic society, non-governmental organizations and
the health sector.
"As we observe World AIDS Day 2007, 1 am.confident
that we can win the battle against HIV. As we look back in
time, Guyanese and our partners can reflect on the many suc-
cesses in the fight against HIV that we have achieved in the
last several years. This year, as we continue to focus on keep-
ing the promise, we also highlight the important role of leader-
ship and that is something that this Government has not failed
to do," Minister Ramsammy said.
He added that Guyana has a genuine multi-sector approach
to the fight against HIV and that yesterday's activity has dem-
onstrated that approach.
"Even though the Ministry of Health remains in the lead
role in confronting HIV, we must feel a sense of pride that as a
country, Guyana has succeeded in crafting a strategy in which
various sectors are playing significant roles and civic society is
a major participant," the Minister said.
The growing partnership in preventing and controlling HIV
has now expanded to providing social support to families af-
fected by HIV.
Several support programmes were initiated, including one
to provide housing to some persons affected by HIV. The part-
nership between the Ministry of Health, the Ministry of Hous-
-ing and Water and the World Bank has resulted in five persons
obtaining titles to house lots, through a lottery mechanism.
Further partnerships between the Ministry of Health and
PEPFAR, through GHARP, Food For The Poor and Habitat
for Humanity would result in the five families having their own
homes.
In 2007, there were programmes that provided monthly fi-
nancial support for more than 200 persons living with HIV.
This is a programme that involves partnership between the Min-
istry of Health and the Ministry of Human Services and Social
Services.
More than 800 persons are also benefitting from the Food
Bank located at the National AIDS Programme Secretariat of
the Ministry of Health.
All orphanages and other, facilities that house children with
HIV in Guyana are being upgraded as the administration is com-
mitted to ensuring that no child affected by HIV should be with-
out a home.
"There is much to reflect on and much for us to be proud
of as we observe 2007. But we also realise that World AIDS
Day 2007 cannot be a celebration. There is much more we
would need to accomplish and so it is that I would want all of
us to also commit to what could be achieved in 2008," Minis-
ter Ramsammy said.
For 2008, there are several targets to be achieved by the
-Health Ministry and its partners in winning the battle against
HIV/AIDS. These include:
Guyana must increase Prevention of Mother To Child
Transmission coverage from 80 per cent to universal 100 per
cent in 2008
Every child born to. an HIV+ mother must have an
HIV test to determine the child's HIV status by 12 weeks of
birth. At present,
children's HIV status can only be definitively deter-
mined after 18 months.
National Testing Day to be extended from one day to
two days and the target to be increased to 6,000 tests.
More than 50 per cent of Guyanese who are sexually
active to know their HIV status.
More than 5,000 persons living with HIV to be part
of the treatment and care programme and more than 2,500 per-
sons living with HIV to
be on Anti-rctroviral treatment.
Every person living with HIV to have a CD4 count at
least twice per year.
Every person tested positive for HIV, must have a
TB screening.
Every person diagnosed with.TB must have an HIV
test.
Guyana's blood collection to exceed 7,500 units and
more than 3,600 units must be from voluntary donation.
More than 90 per cent of Guyanese must be made
aware of the different ways that HIV is transmitted. (GINA)


Older white women join




Kenya's sex tourists


By Jeremy Clarke

MOMBASA, Kenya
(Reuters) Bethan, 56, lives
in southern England on the
same street as best friend
Allie, 64.
They are on their first holi-
day to Kenya, a country they
say is "just full of big young
boys who like us older girls."
Hard figures are difficult
to come by, but local people
on the coast estimate that as
many as one in five single
women visiting from rich coun-
tries are in search of sex.
Allie and Bethan who
both declined to give their full
names said they planned to
spend a whole month touring
Kenya's palm-fringed beaches.
They would do well to avoid
the country's tourism offi-
cials.
"It's not evil," said Jake
Grieves-Cook, chairman of the
Kenya Tourist Board, when
asked about the practice of
older rich women traveling for
sex with young Kenyan men.
"But it's certainly some-
thing we frown upon."
Also, the health risks are
stark in a country with an
AIDS prevalence of 6.9 per-
cent. Although condom use
can only be guessed at, Julia
Davidson, an academic at
Nottingham University who
writes on sex tourism, said
that in the course of her re-
search she had met women
who shunned condoms -
finding them too "business-
like" for their exotic fantasies.
The white beaches of the
Indian Ocean coast stretched
"before the friends as they both
walked arm-in-arm with young
African men, Allie resting her
white haired-head on the
shoulder of her companion, a
six-foot-four 23-year-old from
the Maasai tribe.
He wore new sunglasses
he said were a gift from her.
"We both get something
we want where's the nega-
tive?" Allie asked in a bar
later, nursing a strong, golden
cocktail.
She was still wearing her
bikini top, having just pulled
on a pair of jeans and a neck-
lace of traditional African
beads.
Bethan sipped the same


local drink: a powerful mix of
honey, fresh limes and vodka
known locally as "Dawa," or
"medicine."


those guests feel as uncomfort-
able as possible ... But it's a fine
line. We are 100 percent against
anything illegal, such as prosti-


-* 1 *



.


I --


I-- .. H. B
A Kenyan man walks with an unidentified tourist at the Jomo
Kenyatta Public Beach in the coastal town of Mombasa
November 15, 2007. Hard figures are difficult to come by,
but local people on the coast estimate that as many as one
in five single women visiting from rich countries are in
search of sex. REUTERS/Joseph Okanga


She kept one eye on her date
- a 20-year-old playing pool, a
red bandana tying back
dreadlocks and new-looking
sports shoes on his feet.
He looked up and came to
join her at the table, kissing her,
then collecting more coin's for the
pool game.
Grieves-Cook and many ho-
tel managers say they are doing
all they can to discourage the
practice of older women picking
up local boys, arguing it is far
from the type of tourism they
want to encourage in the east Af-
rican nation.
"The head of a local hoteliers'
association told me they have be-
gun taking measures like refus-
ing guests who want to change
from a single to a double room,"
Grieves-Cook said.
"It's about trying to make


tution. But it's different with
something like this it's just
unwholesome."
These same beaches have
long been notorious for attract-
ing another type of sex tourists
- those who abuse children.
As many as 15,000 girls in
four coastal districts about a
third of all 12-18 year-olds girls
there are involved in casual
sex for cash, a joint study by
Kenya's government and U.N.
children's charity UNICEF re-
ported late last year.
Up to 3,000 more girls and
boys are in full-time sex work,
it said, some paid for the "most
horrific and abnormal acts."
Emerging alongside this
black market trade and obvi-
ous in the bars and on the sand
once the sun goes down are
thousands of elderly white


women hoping for romantic, and
legal, encounters with much
younger Kenyan men.
They go dining at fine res-
taurants. then dancing, and back
to expensive hotel rooms over-
looking the coast.
"One type of sex tourist at-
tracted the other." said one man-
ager at a shorefront bar on
Mombasa's Bamburi beach.
"Old white guys have al-
ways come for the younger girls
and boys, preying on their pov-
erty ... But these old women fol-
lowed ... they never push the le-
gal age limits, they seem happy
just doing what is sneered at in
their countries."
Experts say some thrive on
the social status and financial
power that comes from taking
much poorer, younger lovers.
"This is what is sold to
tourists by tourism:companies
a kind of return to a colonial
past, where white women are
- served, serviced, and pampered
by black minions," said
Nottinghan University's
Davidson.
Many of the visitors are on
the lookout for men like Joseph.
Flashing a dazzling smile
and built like an Olympic bas-
ketball star, the 22-year-old said
he has slept with more than 100
white Women, most of them 30
years his senior.
"When I go into the clubs,
those are the only women I look
for now," he told Reuters. "I get
to live like the rich mzungus
(white people) who come here
from rich countries, staying in
the best hotels and just having
my fun."
At one club, a group of
about 25 dancing men most
of them Joseph look-alikes -
edge closer and closer to a crowd
of more than a dozen white
women, all in their autumn
years.
"It's not -love, obviously. I
didn't come here looking for a
husband," Bethan said over a
pounding beat from the speak-
ers.
"It's a social arrange-
ment. I buy him a nice shirt
and we go out for dinner. For
as long as he stays with me
he doesn't pay for anything,
and I get what I want a
good time. How is that differ-
ent from a man buying a
young girl dinner?"


Broadway gets its act



together as strike ends


By Andrew Salomon

NEW YORK (Back Stage) -
Broadway got back to busi-
ness Thursday, a day after
its stagehands ended the
longest work stoppage on
the Main Stem in more
than 30 years.
All 26 shows still shut-
tered by the strike were back
up and running by 8 p.m. EST,
except for the revival of
Harold Pinter's "The Home-


coming," which was closed dur-
ing its rehearsal period and was
to have begun its previews last
week. It instead will start perfor-
mances Tuesday and officially
open December 16.
The musical "Dr. Seuss'
How the Grinch Stole Christ-
mas!" had been closed for 13
days before it was reopened No-
vember 23 by court order.
Officials for both the League of
American Theatres and Producers
(LATP) and Local One of the Intl.


Assn. of Theatrical Stage Employ-
ees (IATSE) refused to discuss spe-
cifics of the deal, but theater indus-
try sources indicated that manage-
ment achieved one of its principal
aims: reducing the number of stage-
hands required to work during load-
ins, when shows are first installed
and constructed.
Local One rank and file are
scheduled to vote on the con-
tract December 9.
Under the previous deal,
which expired July 31, produc-,


ers had to hire a minimum of 22
stagehands for the most elabo-
rate musicals. With the new
deal, which the New York Times
reported will run for five years,
a minimum of 17 is now re-
quired.
"It's a nice chunk of
money we can save," said a
league member and producer
of a large musical running on
Broadway. "It's a savings we
needed, and we're grateful to
have it."


S 12/2/2007, 10:02 PM






S____SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2. 2(


Common styles of




Manning and Jagdeo


-The 'maximum leadership' factor


THERE ARE two Caribbean
Community Heads of Gov-
ernment who seem to have
much in common-in positive
and negative terms.
Both Prime Minister Patrick
Manning of Trinidad and To-
bago and President Bharrat
Jagdeo of Guyana are known
for fine examples set for hard
work-virtually round-the-
clock at times-as well as the
regular direct contacts they
maintain with community-based
and social interest groups,
for which media publicity is al-
ways assured.
They head consecutive
freely elected governments in
the two major multi-ethnic, plu-
ral societies of the 15-member
Caribbean Community
(CARICOM) and have com-
parative good records in attract-
ing foreign investments and co-
operation of the international fi-
nancial institutions (IFIs).
On.the debit side, they have
acquired the unflattering reputa-
tion for a maximum leadership
style that at times runs
counter to claimed commitment
to the consultative and
democratic processes.
They loom larger than the
concept of "first among equals'


in a cabinet-style parliamentary
democracy, but without having
the social and political history
or stature of the founding lead-
ers of the parties that head ad-
ministrations, respectively,
in Port-of-Spain and
Georgetown.
Although Manning is on
record as having flattered
himself in a national broadcast
as "father of the nation"-a
position the people of
Trinidad and Tobago rightly
associates only with the Eric
Williams, late founder-leader
of today's governing People's
National Movement (PNM)-
Prime Minister Manning is
most certainly not of the
mould of that legendary leader.
In the case of Guyana,
President Jagdeo is in an even
more curious position, since,
unlike Manning, he is not leader
of the governing People's Pro-
gressive Party (PPP) of the leg-
endary Cheddi Jagan.
The party's co-founder, fa-
mous for his tolerance and at-
tachment to the consensual ap-
proach-almost to a fault-
Jagan had remained undisputed
leader of the PPP until his death
as the first freely elected Execu-
tive President of Guyana.


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Jagdeo, viewed as a
"prot6gC" of Jagan at the time
of his ascendancy in the party
and government when he first
became Minister of Finance, is
currently completing his second
full and final term in office; and
is part of the top leadership
structure of the PPP's "leader-
ship collective".

TWO LATE EXAMPLES
Both Manning and Jagdeo
have just returned home from
participating in last week's
Commonwealth Summit in
Uganda. Whether at home or
abroad, there is, however, little
doubt that, by their leadership
styles, they may have wittingly
or otherwise, etched into the
consciousness of the public that
all roads lead to them.
On his return home from
Uganda, Manning lost no
time in reinforcing the maxi-
mum leadership syndrome
by ignoring critical public/
media comments to stay the
course for a cabinet appoint-
ment of former banker,
Mariano Browne, despite a
impending court case initi-
ated by his former employer,
the Barbados-based RBTT
Bank Barbados Ltd for


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alleged financial impropriety.
Manning's announcement
to the media that "Mr. Browne
remains appointee of the Prime
Minister in the Ministry of Fi-
nance..." (to be sworn in during
this week), sparked a swift edi-
torial condemnation last Friday
from the Trinidad Express. The
newspaper said it was "frankly
astonishing" that Manning could
have adopted such a position in-
stead of awaiting the legal out-
come of the accusations made
by RBTT Bank of Barbados.
Here in Guyana, President
Jagdeo would have been advised
before his return from the Com-
monwealth Summit on a range
of sensitive national matters
that developed during his ab-
sence, among them:
First, Venezuela's reported
incursion into Guyana's air-
space and subsequent blowing
up of two mining dredges in the
Cuyuni River-part of this
country's sovereign territory-
and secondly, a bizarre public
scuffle involving Local Govern-
ment Minister, Kellawan Lall, at
a bar where he allegedly pistol-
whipped a man and then fired
shots in the air.
It was later confirmed that
the police were aware of the in-
cident and that the cabinet min-
ister and the young man in ques-
tion-said to be a family mem-
ber of a woman with whom Lall
has a social relationship-
had decided on an "amicable
settlement".


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The









Column


What has, however, trig-
gered criticisms, was the failure
by the police to request Mr. Lall
to hand over his licenced firearm
pending an official resolution to
the matter.
With the return home of
Jagdeo, things moved quite rap-
idly after a full week had
elapsed. Minister Lall was called
upon to hand over his gun-
which he did-but the President
has made it clear he had no plans
to request his resignation from
office while the entire issue was
being fully investigated.
LEARNING VIA MEDIA
It so happens that in both
Guyana and Trinidad and To-
bago, it is not unusual to
learn of a Head of Govern-
ment surprising both cabinet
and party executive or cen-
tral committee colleagues,
with their pronouncements on
matters of national impor-
tance, or disclosures of ac-
tions taken that they were
first learning about in the
media- just like the public
in general.
As I noted last Wednesday
in the 'Trinidad Express', Cabi-
net and senior party colleagues
of both Manning and Jagdeo
would speak only for non-re-
porting of problems they have
to cope with as a consequence
of the maximum leadership syn-
drome.
Both leaders have built up


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a reputation-one they do
like to be reminded about-
arbitrary actions that can al
cabinet colleagues, as wel
others in public life.
Under Manning's lea
ship, for example, a Fore
Minister could be sacked by
as happened in a previous
ministration; while anot
such minister was manoem
into resigning and left to witi
how a party stalwart as Ti
and Industry Mini!
was unceremoniously dum
ahead of the just-held gen
election.
In Guyana, latest victin
ill-considered and arbitrary
tion by the chief power-wiel
has now resulted in a highly
spected business executive
ing axed as head of a major:
corporation while abroad,
left to learn about his griel
media reports of the "decisi
by the President.
It is not that they behave
'dictators' in the sense thai
concept is generally underst,
But misuse of prime ministi
or presidential powers, part
larly in sensitive areas of thi
diciary, disciplined forces
the functioning of constitutii
service commissions, could
sult in harmful erosion of es
lished democratic values.
Better it seems, not
for Manning and Jagdeo,
all of our CARICOM He
of Government, to show'
taste for the maximum h1
ership syndrome and, instF
inspire more confidence
leadership quality that
ables strengthening of
consultative process and
proving democratic go,
nance.


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Page 8 & 25 (laroc v1).p65






;UNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007 9


he never-ending saga of
igar persists; you only have
) reflect on sugar's
Mllercoaster history in colo-
al times; then the end of an
a of preferential access to
.gar from 20 ACP countries;
id now the feeble Economic
partnership Agreement (EPA)
Sa surrogate for the prefer-
iatial access.
The EU believes that EPA
agreements will articulate the
jcial, economic, and environ-
lental conditions of Africa, Car-
)bean, and Pacific (ACP) coun-
*ies, perk up the existing trad-
rig arrangements, and fulfill the
ompatibility requirements of
ie World Trade Organisation
WTO) regulations. But the EPA
3 not a done deal as yet.
EPA negotiations with
;ARIFORUM continued to the
nd of November 2007; and
;ow with no chance of comply-
ng with the end-of-year dead-
ine to conclude the Agreement.


By Rickey Singh
BRIDGETOWN-Two criti-
cal issues of importance to
the people of the Caribbean
Community are scheduled
for discussion at a special
one-day summit this Friday
in Guyana:
They are the prevailing high
cost-of-living burden afflicting
member states of CARICOM,
and the current difficult negotia-
tions between the Caribbean and
the European Union for
completion of an Economic Part-
nership Agreement (EPA),
by year end.
Friday's meeting will be
hosted by President Bharrat
Jagdeo, who has lead responsi-
bility for regional agricultural
transformation, with food secu-
rity as a core component, con-
sistent with plans to sharply
cut the cost of food and bever-
age imports currently exceeding
US$5 million.
SCARICOM Secretary
General Edwin Carrington
said yesterday (Saturday) that
the special summit followed
separate initiatives. One in-
volved the recent call by
Grenada's Prime Minister
Keith Mitchell to deal with
rising food prices; the other
resulted from a caucus of
Community leaders during
the just-concluded Common-
wealth Summit in Uganda.
According to
Carrington, with the
CARICOM Single Market and
Economy (CSME) "providing
an inextricable link among the
member states, there was great
benefit in the Community ap-
proaching an issue such as the
rising cost of living as a unit".
Consequently, he explained,
preliminary discussions on the


It is true that EPAs will
replace the 'trade' chapters of
the Cotonou Agreement. The
exemption privilege for these
'trade' chapters from WTO
law expires on December 31,
2007. But clearly now both
the EU-ACP countries' expec-
tations of reaching a WTO-
compatible option by that ex-
piry date will not see the light
of day. In fact, negotiations
may go on until about March
2008.
Trade Ministers on No-
vember 15, 2007 in Georgetown,
noted that neither the "signature


acceptable; and that
"CARIFORUM would con-
tinue the negotiations with the
aim of concluding early in
2008".
However, according to the
European Centre for Develop-
ment Policy Management, im-
portant issues awaiting resolu-
tion in the EPA negotiations in-
clude:
1. Amount of trade to be de-
barred from the EPA;.
2. The EC's request to in-
sert provisions on good gover-
nance in taxation;
CARIFORUM did not buy


I have said before, it is an enigma to believe that
something so sweet as sugar could engender such
acrimony,. poverty, and inhumanity in societies
where sugar is the mainstay of the economy.


of a trade-in goods agreement
with a built-in agenda for other
disciplines nor an interim agree-
ment as defined by the EU" is


matter took place by the
CARICOM Bureau at a Novem-
ber 16 meeting in Barbados.
For his part, Prime Minis-
ter Mitchell, said that this
week's special summit "is one
of our most important meetings
of recent times..."
Questioned on whether
any basic working document
on the rising cost-of-living
has been prepared to guide
deliberations at the summit
meeting, carded for the
Guyana International Con-
ference Centre, Secretary
General Carrington replied:
"We are currently doing the
work", adding that "informed


this, as it is of the view that the
offshore financial services could
suffer;
3. The EC's request on ser-


inputs" were expected from
Community Heads as well as
officials and special invitees
knowledgeable in the
region's external trade and eco-
nomic relations.
The caucus of CARICOM
Heads of Government held on
the margins of
the Commonwealth
Summit, had focused both on
cost-of-living and poverty is-
sues as well as on initiatives
for resolving lingering differ-
ences on the EU's proposed
Economic Partnership Agree-
ment for the Caribbean Com-
munity (CARICOM) and the
Dominican Republic.


12/2/2007, 7:47 PM


vices, disapproving of 'third
country' investment in the Car-
ibbean;
4. The EC pushing for an
upgrading of the
CARIFORUM services' pro-
posal;
5. The EC's request for a
most favored nation (MFN)
clause, meaning that
CARIFORUM may have to ex-
pand trade concessions provided
to third countries in the EC;
6. Financial requirements to
attend to adjustment and imple-
mentation costs;
7. CARIFORUM's request
to make provision for a Special
Safeguard Mechanism;
8. Rules of origin;
9. A possible new sugar pro-
tocol within the EPA.
But resolution of these
may take a while longer, as os-
tensibly there might be friction
between the Caribbean Regional
Negotiating Machinery, spear-
heading the technical negotia-
tions, and some Governments'
political disquiet. And reports
suggest that Bahamas may not be
part of the EPA at this time; and
also that the Dominican Repub-
lic may be engaging in indepen-
dent negotiations with the EC.
And more recently Profes-
sors Brewster, Girvan, and oth-
ers penned a letter to the Prime
Ministers of Barbados and Ja-
maica; they pointed out, among
other things, several unantici-
pated events since the signing of
the Cotonou Agreement that
will create serious difficulties for
CARIFORUM countries to en-
dorse the EPA for trade
liberalisation on January 1,
2008.
Their take on these unex-
pected events include: the awe-


[U~'VPPETMML'AD.j


Sugar & the sluggish




EPA negotiations


some increase in energy and
food prices for the entire Carib-
bean; ongoing failure to wrap up
the WTO Doha Round of Mul-
tilateral Trade Negotiations: re-
duced price of :ugar exports to
the EU; delayed payout of the
European Development Fund
resources; continuing decline of
Caribbean export markets in the
EU and the US; and the acute
depreciation of the US currency.
I have said before, it is
an enigma to believe that
something so sweet as sugar
could engender such acri-
mony, poverty, and inhuman-
ity in societies where sugar is
the mainstay of the economy.
The enigma has visited this
land before. But, invariably,
Guyana has weathered the
storm. And today, Guyana has


better ammunition at its dis-
posal, viz., the Skeldon
Modernisation Plant looming
on the horizon.


NOTICE

Pursuant to Article 135 of the Company's Articles of
Association, the Board of Directors of DEMERARA
DISTILLERS LIMITED has declared an Interim
Dividend of 12 cents per share free of Company
Taxes in respect of the year 2007.

The Register of Members and Share Transfer Books
of Demerara Distillers Limited will be closed from
December 01, 2007 to December 07, 2007, both
days inclusive, for the purpose of preparing the
Dividend Warrants.

This Dividend will be paid on December 07, 2007 to
those shareholders whose names are entered on the
Register of Members at the time of closure of the
register., ,.


BY ORDER OFTHE BOARD

R. Vansluytman (Ms.)
Corporate Secretary


VACANCY
Applications are invited to fill the position of:

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to reach no later than December 14, 2007.

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' SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007





Spare a thought





for Grandmothers


Yesterday was World AIDS
Day. Since 1988, it has been
observed every year on De-
cember 1.
According to the World
Health Organisation, the sym-
bolic day provides govern-
ments, national AIDS
programmes, faith and comniu-
nity organizations and individu-
als with an opportuniity to raise
awareness and focus attention
on the global AIDS epidemic.
Like millions of people
worldwide affected directly and
indirectly, AIDS has reached the
inner circle of my own family.
One of my brothers died
ten years ago. His death devas-
tated the family and for the
older relatives such as my
grandparents, it was difficult for
them to grasp this seemingly
new deadly virus on the world's
landscape- and how my younger
brother contracted it. "
Two years ago, my family
endured the nightmare all over
again when another close relative
was diagnosed as being HIV-
positive.
He is alive today because of
what I call a miracle cocktail of
drugs provided free to him by
the government; it has brought
him back literally from the
brink of death.
I've met other people who
have had multiple deaths in their
families due to HIV and AIDS


related complications.
Years ago, one friend con-
fideol that three of his brothers
contracted the disease because of
.their promiscuous lifestyles (his
words), the impact it has had on
his elderly parents and other
siblings and also how it sobered
him into thinking about his own
mortality.
Most of the people with
whom I have regular contact
know somebody who is HIV-
positive or know about the
death of someone from HIV and
AIDS-related complications.
AIDS is all around us, no
doubt about it. Only the naive
would be simple minded or even
ignorant to believe that it can-
not touch their friends or rela-
tives.
When my brother died ten
years ago, I used to cringe when
the mass media began the annual
AIDS awareness campaign lead-
ing up to December 1.
I dreaded attending the me-
dia briefings or the conferences
where officials talked about the
increasing incidence of HIV and
AIDS and the growing number
of deaths that have occurred as
a result.
One of my brothers is in
those statistics.
So hearing those figures re-
minded me too much of the pain
and suffering my family en-
dured seeing my brother waste
away in a bed at the San
Fernando general hospital in the
southern city, and we were all


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helpless to do anything about
it, except to offer words of
prayers.
Time healed our pain until
two years ago when we were
again forced to face the reality
of AIDS in the family for a sec-
ond time. ,
Surprisingly, members of
the family shouldered this lat-
est situation well. Yes, there
were the tears, but we pulled
together and were strong for the
individual and offered all the
support we could muster for
his wife and daughter, not yet
a teenager.
So that's my own personal
reality with AIDS.
Lately, I've been having
other thoughts on the AIDS
pandemic, particularly as it re-
lates to the impact it has been
having on grandmothers who
are left to take care of their or-
phaned grandchildren.
AIDS which has claimed the
lives of millions of people has
also opened up a generation of
grandmothers, particularly in
poor countries, even in some of
our Caribbean countries, to take
care of orphaned grandchildren,
some of whom are HIV-posi-
tive.
United Nations figures
state that at least 12 million chil-
dren in Africa have lost one or
both parents because of AIDS,
representing 80 percent of all
AIDS orphans in the develop-
ing world.
The number of orphans in
Africa has increased by 50 per-
cent since 1990, while falling in
other regions. The United Na-
tions says there will be 53 mil-
lion by 2010.
We've seen on our televi-
sions, the grandmothers in Af-
rica, dubbed the "AIDS gran-
nies", who risk and sometimes
sacrifice their lives to take care
of their orphaned grandchildren
after burying a son or a daugh-
ter or several of their children


who died from HIV and AIDS
complications.
Although I've seen more of
these real life stories in the Af-
rican continent, I'm sure it's the
same throughout the regions of
the world where grandmothers,
the primary care-givers, strug-
gling through their poverty, with
little money, scraps of food and
almost no support, take care of
the parentless children as best
as they could with boundless
love and a sense of duty.
In the Caribbean, we know
our grandmothers have always
been around to take care of their
grandchildren as their adult sons
and daughters go off to work or
head off to the United States to
earn a living, many of them
working illegally for money,
some of which is sent back
home.
Grandmothers have always
been a presence in the lives of
their grandchildren when their
parents, for one reason or the
other, are absent and take little
or no part in their upbringing.
Listening to the radio some
months ago, I was struck by the
emotions of a man who called
into a talk show programme to
give his response on the person
who impacted his life the most.
The man, sobbing into the
telephone, recalled growing up
with his grandmother, now de-
ceased, and the love and care she
gave him.
Having also had my pater-
nal grandmother impacting on
my own life in a very positive
way, and seeing grandmothers all
around helping to take care of
their grandchildren, I wonder
why a symbolic day hasn't
been set aside to honour and ap-
preciate them.
I think that's a most worth-
while idea...next to a Mother's
Day and Father's Day.
But now, grandmothers
have evolved from a role of a
simple care-giver to their grand-


children to becoming health care
providers for their ill grandchil-
dren afflicted with HIV and
AIDS, and holding whatever is
left of the family together.
At last year's 16th Interna-
tional AIDS conference in
Toronto, grandmothers who
have the responsibility of tak-
ing care of the orphaned grand-
children, many of them HIV
positive, were involved in the
Grandmothers' Gathering on the
sidelines of the conference.
One grandmother from the
African continent said it was no
longer strange to see gray-haired
elderly women carrying young
babies their grandchildren on
their backs, as though they had
given birth to them.
The Grandmothers' Gather-
ing is part of the Grandmothers
to Grandmothers Campaign
organised by the Stephen Lewis
Foundation, which provides
funding to 140 community-
based projects in 14 African
countries.
It is chaired by former
United Nations envoy to AIDS
in Africa, Canadian Stephen
Lewis, now currently co-direc-
tor of AIDS Free World, a U.S.-
based non-governmental
organisation.
According to the
Foundation's web-site, grand-
mothers single-handedly care
for millions of children or-
phaned by AIDS, sometimes as
many as ten to fifteen in one
household.
"These magnificently coura-


geous women bury their own
children and then look after their
orphan grandchildren, calling on
astonishing reserves of love and
emotional resilience. But they
do so with almost no support,"
it said.
Grandmothers Against
Poverty and Aids (GAPA)
started as a self-help project in
a low socio-economic area of
Khayelitsha, outside Cape
Town, South Africa in 2001,
but has evolved into a volun-
tary organisation managed by
a committee of grandmothers
to spread information and give
support to other grandmoth-
ers.
Workshops are held each
month for grandmothers where
they learn about HIV infection
and AIDS. Practical skills to
overcome effects of the pan-!
demic on households are taught.
The workshops cover topics:
such as vegetable gardening, hu-
man rights, elder abuse, access-'
ing social grants, drawing up a:
will and business skills.
As we observed World
AIDS Day, my thoughts andi
prayers have been on grand-
mothers the world over, here'
too in the Caribbean, as they'
deal daily with the brutal re-
alities of AIDS.


Wath yur usies

GROW
advrtsei te uyn

Chrnile
Tel 226323-9or22-47


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Page 10 & 23.p65


(ii'~ii)s S;K~i r'.Xli ;:Ouil 1h11C






NDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007


The



Decline of



the family

Functionalist sociologist George Peter Murdock defines the
family as "A social group characterized by common resi-
dence, economic cooperation and reproduction. It includes
adults of both sexes, at least
two of whom maintain a so-
cially -approved sexual re-
lationship, and one or more
children, own or adopted, of
the sexually cohabiting
adults" (Social Structure,
1949).
The family is considered
to be the most basic or cen- .
tral of all human inslitutlions. .
Hence its v success or failure
will inevitably impact on ev-l
cry other human institution.
It is in the family that chil-
dren arc raised and socialized,
hence determining their func-
tions in the wider society. It
would be interesting to note
that it takes a family to raise
a doctor or a teacher, and it
also takes a family to raise a
rapist and a murderer. The family is the first place of the social-
ization process of an individual, and socialization determines how
we think, feel, and act. It is in the family that a child develops
his/her values .The things learnt within a family group are car-
ried with the individual into his/her adult life and consequently,
affect the basic ways this person interacts with others in the
wider society. It is in the family that the concepts of caring,
sharing and respect for self and others are learnt. It is no won-
der therefore that the family is often referred to as the building
block of society.
Functionalists such as Murdock, Parsons and Fletcher have
all emphasized the important role the family plays in society.
The decline of the family therefore must be seen as having
the potential of aggravating the social ills plaguing our society.
An escalation in crime, drug abuse and many other social prob-
lems can all be linked to the collapse of the family.
It is very clear to all that the family as an institution is fall-
ing apart. Evidence of this is seen in a number of areas.
The practice of common law relationships replacing the le-
gal marital relationship is an indication of the decline in family.
Marriage is indicative of commitment and loyalty, which are val-
ues upon which family is built. Marriage therefore can be viewed
as a foundation for a healthy relationship. Consequently, the de-
parture from the practice of marriage and the acceptance of com
(Please turn to page 14)


US-Iraq: An




"Enduring"




Relationship


THE word "enduring" crops
up a lot in connection with
the U.S. adventure in Iraq. As
soon as the U.S. army occu-
pied the country in 2003, it
began work on fourteen "en-
during" (i.e. permanent)
military bases to turn it into
an American bastion at the
head of the Gulf. And now
President George W. Bush
and Iraq's Prime Minister
Nouri al-Maliki have signed
an agreement to forge an
"enduring" U.S.-Iraqi rela-
tionship once the United Na-
tions mandate that currently
authorises the US presence
in the country expires at the
end of next year.
The UN mandate that pro-
vides a legal justification for the
current "multinational" force in
Iraq was a desperate attempt to
paper over the fact that the
organisation's most powerful
member had launched an unpro-
voked invasion of another coun-
try. The Security Council could
not defy or condemn ihe
United States Britain and
the U.S. would both have ve-
toed such a move so it chose
to give it some diplomatic cover
instead.
But the next extension of
the UN mandate, to the end of
2008, will be the last.
The "coalition" of other
countries that contributed
troops to the occupation of Iraq
is melting away: the new Aus-
tralian government is going to
bring its troops home, the Japa-
nese parliament has ended the
country's naval support for the
Iraq mission (the soldiers had
already left), and Britain's


Prime Minister Gordon Brown
is searching for a tactful way to
pull all the British troops out.
Soon it will just be the
Americans and the Iraqis, alone
together, and the Bush admin-
istration. encouraged by the
temporary improvement that
the "surge" has wrought in the
security situation in Iraq, is
pushing on with its original
plans for the country. Over the
next year. the United States will
negotiate the military, political
and economic terms of the "en-
during" relationship with Iraq
that was always intended to fol-
low the invasion of the country.
We need not dwell on the
unequal status of the American
and Iraqi participants in this ne-
gotiation, with 160,000 Ameri-
can troops in Iraq and Prime
Minister al-Maliki unable, as he
put it last year, to "move even
a battalion without American
consent." We may assume that
the agreement will ratify the
permanent presence of Ameri-
can armed forces in Iraq and
grant preferential treatment to
U.S. investments in the country.
But we might ask, just once
more, why the U.S. did all this.
There were no terrorists in
Iraq before the U.S. invasion,
nor had there been any contact
between Saddam Hussein and
the plotters of the 9/11 attacks
on the United States. There
were no "weapons of mass de-
struction" in Iraq, either. Indeed,
a number of former U.S. offi-
cials have confirmed that the in-
vasion of Iraq was high on the
Bush administration's agenda
from the moment it took office,
eight months before 9/11. But


there is no consensus on WHY
it wanted to invade Iraq.
As a colleague once re-
marked, "1I can give you a dozen
possible reasons why the Bush
administration invaded Iraq, but
I can't give you just one." The
need to find a new base for the
American troops that were caus-
ing embarrassment to the Saudi
Arabian regime, a desire by the
younger Bush to do what his
father had failed to do and cap-
ture Baghdad. fear that Saddam
Hussein was going to start de-
manding payment for his oil in
euros rather than dollars ev-
ery sort of petty or preposter-
ous motive has been proposed.
As a rule of thumb, it's best
to assume that U.S. leaders are
guided by strategic rather than
personal considerations. It is
also wise to be suspicious of
the simpler oil-related explana-
tions: Saddam Hussein lacked
the standing to lead the other
oil-exporting states in a switch
from the dollar to the euro, for
example. even if he was toying
with such an idea.
There is no need to invade
countries in order to get oil
from them.
There could, however, be a
requirement for large, perma-
nent American military bases
somewhere in the Gulf if the
goal was to be able to stop oil
from the region from reaching
some other country. Which
country?
The only challenger to
America's status as sole super-
power is China, and the Bush
administration has spent the last
seven years in tireless pursuit
of alliances or less formal mili-


tary arrangements with coun-
tries all around China's borders.
("Containment." they call it.)
China is heavily dependent
on imported oil. and the bulk of
its imports come from the Gulf.
An American hand on China's
oil tap could be a major strate-
gic asset. Maybe that's what
Iraq was about.
Even this explanation doesn't
make complete sense. The U.S.
Navy owns half the major war-
ships on the planet, and is per-
fectly capable of starving China
of oil without any land bases in
the Gulf. On the other hand,
strategy is rarely fully rational,
and the lavish funding of the
Pentagon does encourage it
to go in for belt-and-suspenders
solutions.
(Consider the famous
"triad" of long-range bombers,
ICBMs and submarine-
launched missiles, all designed
to deliver the same nuclear
weapons on the same targets.)
It's only of concern to his-
torians now, of course, because
the "enduring bases" are just
part of the larger fantasy of U.S.
victory ift Iraq.
The "surge" will end, the
insurgents will come back out of
their holes, and the attrition of
U.S. forces in Iraq will resume
its usual pace. They will all go
home eventually.
Gwynne Dyer is a London-
based independent
journalist whose articles
are published in 45
countries.


Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.





GROUP MANAGEMENTACCOUNTANT
The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. (GuySuCo) is seeking applicants to fill the position of Group
ManagementAccountant for the Finance Departmentat Head Office, Ogle.

Job Specifications
Produce management accounts.
Produce quarterly latest estimates and commentary on the variations from the previous latest
estimate andbudget.
Attend Estates and Head Office Cost reviews and follow up on action points.
Co-ordinate the preparation of both the operating and capital budgets and ensure that the
timetables are adhered to.
Monitor Head Office fixed assets and produce monthly capital expenditure reports for all
locations.
Monitor cost across the Company.

Personnel Specifications
ACCAcomplete
Five (5) years relevant experience.

Remuneration
The position offers an attractive compensation package.
Interested persons possessing the relevant qualifications and experience should send their applications and a
detailed CV not later than December 14, 2007 to:
The Recruitment Office
GuyanaSSugar Corporation Inc.
Ogle Estate
East Coast Demerara
OrE-mail: employmnent@guysuco.com /jharnab(@guysuco.coin

2 7; of 8:23 Penuine emera Ca Suar

t2d1/2OO7, 8:23 Pht


Supervisor- Equipment Demonstration and Evaluation


Applications are invited from suitable qualified persons to fill the position of Supervisor Equipment
Demonstration and Evaluation, within the Agricultural Engineering Unit Agricultural Research Department
at LBI Estate.
JOB SPECIFICATIONS:
-Advise and guide Field Equipment Operators in the safe and efficient use ofMachinery.
-To assist the Agricultural Engineer on Field Evaluation of new and locally fabricated or
modified implements equipment and produce performance reports.
-Supervise field operations involved in establishing machine friendly layouts and alternative
tillage procedures.
PERSONNEL SPECIFICATION:
Technician Certificate inAgriculture Mechanics from GTI/NATI.
Five (5) years experience in operating and/or maintaining field equipment.
REMUNERATION:
An attractive remuneration packages offered.
Interested persons possessing the relevant qualifications and experience should send their applications and a
detailedCV not later than December 14, 2007to:
The Recruitment Office
Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.
Ogle Estate
East Coast Demerara
Or E-mail: employment@guysuco.com /jhamab@guysuco.com


ome of genuine ?Demrara uCane Sugars







- '


S



Please Use Capital (block) Letters
1 TN NO

3 FIRM' NAME
SURNAME


4 PASSPORT/D No.

5 ADDRESS OF IMPORTER


IIMPLIFIED CUSTOMS DECLARATION
IMPORT
To Be Used Only For Personal f Household Effects
or Non-commercial Items:


tey- C. s- C..
(a C. 51


2 DATE l 3-Jj-LJ1


J O H N


0 9 2 3 47 8


2 N T N T. L N R0 OD IGE
G E o R G E To w N .....


6 BILL OF LADING/AIRWAY BILL No.

7 PORT OF ARRIVAL

8 NAME OF VESSEL/AiRCRAFT

9 COUNTRY OF CONSIGNMENT


10 DATE OF REPORT

11 ROTATION #


G U Y 61 4 9 61....


I N I C WH AR F

MlV 1P .A F L --- I --


0 7 11 1 1 2 1 6
a Y a m 0 0
3 3 5 0 |7 |


J-[- NOTE: The bill of
lading is obtained
from the shipping
agent. The informa-
tion required at no.
7-13 is usually found
on the bill of lading.


12 GROSS WEIGHT (kgs) 9


13 No. & KIND OF PACKAGE(S)


14 Contents of Package


Value
s


18 FOR OFFICIAL USE ONLY
.................... ... ..-.. .. h ...... .....
Assessed Import j Other
Value j Duty Taxes
$ $I I


FOOD PREP 1, 000

USED CLOTHING 1, 500

USED FOOTWEAR 800


GRAND TOTAL


1i iAeh'erebi declarethatthe infogmalian ani ae riculafi ma>penined
riein are t rui and, correct,
**-. I'ame1'* 'i i '


10 akazadkaa Paiae~at
-7


.2


Page 12 & 21.p65


-12


A T ................................


4


-II K.


S-1 -- i I i -1 1


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.................U'^"


. .-I .""iA I-Rf ....L.. . .. .


... .......... .... ........................... . .. --


I Co dty
Code |


~sP5 P-~IBW~I~LI~I~F-ar~l~---~ --111~-7~1~~11-~-----^-II---- --gJ~yll~g~T4----~w-~-~--lll


GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY


Effective Monday, December 3, 2007, the Guyana Revenue Authority, Customs and Trade Administration will implement a Simplified Customs
Declaration (SCD) to expedite the clearance of gift packages and barrels at the wharves and airport.

The C 73 does not completely replace the C 72. The C72 will continue to be used for processing commercial transactions whereas the C73 will be used
for importation of personal and household effects or non-commercial items that do not exceed the Guyana dollar equivalent of US$200.

Below is a sample of the Simplified Customs Declaration.



NOTE: There is a provision for TIN. However, until further notice a TIN is not required for non-commercial transactions


Y ADNUS CHRONICLE 2






.'.SUNDA'MYE 7ece_______2'O-'97 13



GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY



NOTE: Until further notice a TIN is not required to process non-commercial transactions.

I v to cortiplv[)r ib. iis decla ration

1. In '-:,. nur-ber 1 ant, your Tax Idenrtitcalon Number (TIN),

2. In box number 2 enter the date year, month and day.

3. In box number 3 enter your first name in full and surname.

4. In box number 4 enter your Passport or National Identification Number.

5. In box number 5 enter the full address of the importer (no P.O. boxes No.)

6. In box number 6 enter the number of the Bill of Lading or Airway Bill which was
sent to you or which you collected from the ,Shipping Co. or Airline The number
is usually found at the top of the document.

7. In box number 7 enter the name of the Port where your good/s arrived. (i.e. CJIA,
TIm eh ri/GNJIC/DSCL)

8. In box number 8 enter the name of the Vessel/Aircraft

9. In box number 9 enter the country from where the goods arrived.

10. In box number 9 enter the Date of Report of the vessel or aircraft

11. In box number 11 enter the Rotation number of the vessellaircraft. If you do not
know the rotation number of the vesse/.aircraft, the Customs Officer will fill this
box

12. In box number 12 enter the total gross weight of packages, in kilograms.

13. In box number 13 enter total number and type of packages

14. In box number 14 if you know what items are in your oackage/s you must list
them separately in the boxes.

15. In boxer -n.vz: .15: '.x.., rnow the HVr :To ed C;.as.icao n Code (Tarf
.-:".. g N,. -r' ..e) then you may enter the relevant nu-:-'- H- :..,ev-er, if you do
not knrk the ..one ..c.ssincation code; {,. Customs Officer will fi this box.

16. In box number 16 if you know the value, ofle ...s. "'" imt' : you must
--;:.: ;- the ".s. t ..d':: am ount ..t i. i>j t .i .... .:,.t;5 |

17. In bo '.. ber" 17 y..U m ust. s c-; your ,air- I, ,; ,

18. 3>U.o: 18 ard 19 re .,'~ecsrved for official uses

.N ..c... .- .. .$ .. o..._ pers.crs' .o.. n.cto.i. e ":ec -t. airy items which
\cannot be descbd as persconahouehold effecs' (.g aoholic
-be -erag pr;..'.sc. c ntainng tobacco :r.p5.o iv "i'earT etc.), you .
:ijwitt inform the CK-oJ rM c O' &er Irn-ne.iZ :-:1.y upon 1h:sher arie-al to
conduct the eW&i ration 3


12/1/2007, 9:00 PM


-I--~~_----*r---l-~ -- _---lc~--s -F I ---II ---- ~- -~L -I






iY "1,H ICl.E December 2, 2007


A Caribbean Broadcast Network?





The BBC shows the way


THE British Broadcasting
Corporation (BBC) can now
be heard 24 hours a day ev-
ery day on an FM band in
three Caribbean countries-
Antigua and Barbuda, Ja-
maica and Trinidad and To-
bago.
This is good for the BBC
and for audiences in Caribbean
countries who want to hear
comprehensive world news as
well as a variety of well pro-
duced programmes on a wide
range of issues.
Amongst the BBC's trans-
missions from London are
programmes tailor-made for the
Caribbean by the BBC's Carib-
bean service. The transmissions
on the FM band are high qual-
ity and easy for the listener to
tune.


Except for a brief period, the
BBC has consistently produced
programmes designed for the
Caribbean for over four de-
cades.
Indeed, it is true to say that
the BBC's Caribbean Service on
radio has made a substantial
contribution to knitting coun-
tries of the Caribbean into a
single, distinct and identifiable
region.
When national radio stations
were focusing on developing na-
tional technical capability and
coverage of local events, the
BBC's Caribbean Service pro-
vided to each country in the re-
gion coverage of events in the
others.
Sensibly, many local radio
stations tuned in to the BBC's
short-wave transmissions and


rebroadcast the BBC's Carib-
bean programmes on their own
frequencies.
Before the advent of the Car-
ibbean Broadcasting Union
(CBU) and the Caribbean News
Agency (CANA) in the early
1970s, the BBC's Caribbean
Service was the only consistent
and reliable source of pan-Car-
-ibbean events that was available
to Caribbean countries.
In its early days, the BBC's
Caribbean Service provided
coverage of events in the United
Kingdom that affected the Car-
ibbean. And, there were many,
beginning with political and
constitutional issues such as the
Independence talks at Lancaster
House for a succession of coun-
tries in the 1960s: Jamaica,
Trinidad and Tobago, Guyana


Which owns Crowne Plaza Trinidad, Grand Royal Antiguan Beach Resort,
Grenada Grand Beach Resort and Grand Barbados Beach Resort.
Requires a

GENERAL MANAGER
(Position can be based at anyone of the above locations)

Job Resp.onsibiliti...s
Establish suimdards of pertlonrincc and develop mechanisms for monitLoing and reporting on the
effectiveness and efficiency of service activities, against these standards:
Ensure adequate training and development plans are implemented.
Managing quality assurance measures in line with hotel policy:
Knowledge & Skill Requirements
x-eilent oral and written communication skills:
Excellent managerial skills. self motivated and results oriented:
Q uali-ficaAtiftns
First Degree in Business Managemcnt or other related lield:
At least (10) years experience in a responsible management position of which (5) must be at a
senior level:
An equivalent combination of qualifications and experience will be considered.


PROJECT MANAGER
(Position can be based at anyone of the above locations)


* Development of project scope of works, tenders and proposals for soliciting contractors;
* Identify problems and their root causes based upon a clear working knowledge of the environment.,
equipment, operations and work processes involved;
* Responsible for health & safety and risk assessment in compliance with highest safety standards:
u Handles schedule and coordination conflicts within projects as needed to meet deadlines, expedite
work, meet quality demands and react appropriately to changes in requirements:
" Produces preventative measures, monitors and assesses work in progress and on completion, among
other duties.
Knowled.g..&,Ski..R .e.e.i!!mts
. Excellent communication, interpersonal and negotiation skills;
* Strong client service and client liaison skills
* Self motivated and results oriented, ability to demonstrate initiative, problem solving, time
management and decision making skills;
* Sound analytical and project management skills;
Qualifications
First Degree / Masters in Civil Engineering; appropriate trade and post trade qualifications or Degree
and/or equivalent experience in Engineering, Building / Construction.
. Minimum (5) years experience as a Project Manager or related position.
* An equivalent combination of qualifications and experience will be considered.
Remuneration
Salary compensation will commensurate with qualifications and experience.

Send Resume to:
SEARCH & SELECTION
CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
P.O. BOX 678
Port of' Spain
Or
E-mail: ti.i .cp.).a..a.ho.t.e.c..


(Th wrte isa bsiessexeutve nd orer 0ariben Dploat


(From page 11)

mon law arrangements as an al-
ternative is evidence of a decline
in family.
The rising cases of female
headed (single parent) house-
holds are an indication of the de-"
cline of the family.
In August 2005, the Bureau
of Statistics conducted a popu-
lation and housing census and
discovered that in Region Three
11.8 percent of households are
headed by women as against
15.2 percent, headed by men. In
Region Four, 52.2 percent are
headed by women as against
38.8 percent headed by men, and
in Region Six 15.1 percent
headed by women as against
18.1 percent headed by men.
It is very interesting to note
that in Region Four, where the
bulk of Guyana's population re-
sides, more than half of the
homes are headed by single fe-
males.
Dr. Godfrey St. Bernard of
the University of the West
Indies, in his scholastic presen-
tation entitled "Major trends af-
fecting families in Central
America and the Caribbean",
identified a number of contribu-
tors to the decline in the family.
He further supports the theory
that one such contributor is the
preponderance of female headed
households. "There is a higher
prevalence of female headed
household in Caribbean coun-
tries than in Central American
countries. The absence of a male
authority figure in many ways


and Barbados.
There was also coverage of
economic issues: discussion of
market access and preferential
pricing for sugar which then
provided employment for a
larger number of countries than
it does today.
And, Caribbean people at
home learned of the issues fac-
ing their Diaspora in the UK in-
cluding riots provoked by racial
discrimination.
On the more pleasant side,
many families heard the voices
of their relatives, studying in the
UK, on a Caribbean Christmas
programme. Many a tear was
shed on both sides of the Atlan-
tic when those programmes
were broadcast in the region. It
should be recalled that in the late
1950s and early 1960s tele-
phone calls from the UK to the
Caribbean was problematic not
only because of cost, but also
because few homes had tele-
phones.
Today, with the advent of
modern technology including
rapid telephone connections, mo-
bile telephones and the Internet,
the BBC's Caribbean Service
covers events both in the Carib-
bean and in the UK, and unlike
other Caribbean news providers
it is free and easily accessible to
the listener. Consequently, it re-
mains a vital source of informa-
tion for Caribbean countries even
about local events.
So, the region has to be
thankful to the BBC for main-
taining a sufficient interest in
the Caribbean to spend British
taxpayers' resources on provid-


lends to a break down in disci-
pline and order, which ulti-
mately results in the collapse of
the family."
I would further suggest that
the pattern has also been estab-
lished that young men growing
up in homes where the father is
absent are more likely to dem-
onstrate similar irresponsibly
behavior in their adult lives.
This issue of the absence of
the father from the homes in the
context of the Caribbean has at-
tracted many concerns, and con-
tinues to be a subject for criti-
cal discourse.
Edith Clarke in her book
"My mother who fathered me"
speaks of the erroneous social
perception that parenting is con-
sidered a woman's responsibility.
"The man is satisfied by the
proof of his virility and does not
necessarily accept any of the
obligation and duties of parent-
hood. These are generally ac-
cepted as the woman's respon-
sibility and there is no public
censure if he does not acknowl-
edge or fulfill them."(Clarke
1970 (1957):96).
Another major contributor to
the decline of the family in the
context of Guyana and the Car-
ibbean is the impact of migration.
The Harvard immigration
Project (Swarez-Orozco,
Todorova and Louie, 2002) has
drawn international attention to
the vast number of children who
endure lengthy separation from
their parents during the migration
process. Parents will either mi-
grate seasonally for six months


ing news coverage and analysis
for the Caribbean.
What the BBC is doing
should have been done by the
Caribbean itself a long time
ago.
It is almost incomprehen-
sible that the 15-nations of the
Caribbean Community and
Common Market (CARICOM)
are developing a Single Market,
and are engaged in myriad com-
mon and joint activities, yet
they have no single tool for in-
forming and educating the Car-
ibbean people.
Having started in the early
1970s three decades ago one
would have expected by now
that the CBU would have devel-
oped a radio station that pro-
duced and delivered programmes
simultaneously throughout the
region as the BBC is now doing.
This has not happened.
Those who led the CBU Sec-
retariat are not to be blamed.
Each of them has had a vision of
the CBU playing a key role in the
integration of the region including
the breaking down on mental bar-
riers that continue the notion of
separateness among some sec-
tions of Caribbean society.
CANA has developed a
wonderful television capability
and its cable channel,
Caribvision, provides news cov-
erage as well as feature
programmes drawn from all over
the Caribbean. But, again, it is
a cable channel, open only to
those who can pay for it. Fur-
ther, even though its has a num-
ber of gifted broadcasters on its
staff, its capability of covering


periods to work or as we say
"catch their hand", and send
money or more appropriately
'remittances' back home. Some-
times it is one parent or even
both. The explanation always
given is that 'we are going so you
kids can have a better life'. Some
times the younger children are
left with older siblings or ex-
tended family members. The im-
pact of such arrangements on the
family is immeasurable. Clinical
literature suggests that these chil-
dren face issues of grief, loss and
detachment. Not to mention the
exposure to abuse. (Glasgow and
Crawford 2002)
Proponents of this theory
such as J. Bowlby argue that
this practice results in disrup-
tion to the parent-child bond
which puts the child at risk not
only in the short term, but also
for long term psychological ad-
justment (Bowlby, 1982).
Another cultural impact of
migration on the family in the
context of Guyana is the emer-
gence of a 'barrel mentality',
which has bred a culture of de-
pendency. Many young people
failing to appreciate the sacri-
fices made by the parents have
developed an attitude of depen-
dency on a monthly supply of
barrels and remittances, so that
they have no affinity to work
and sacrifice, hence giving birth
to a very shallow and irrespon-
sible generation.
Something radical must
be done to arrest this down-
ward spiral of the family in-
stitution.


Page 14 & 19.p65


events live in countries and
transmitting such coverage
across the region, is constrained
by a lack of resources.
Hence, the Caribbean is yet
to deliver a region-wide news
and information service that is
accessible to all its people.
Yet, the technology exists to
do so, and the regional integra-
tion process even if it is lim-
ited to a Single Market re-
quires an underlying informa-
tion and education network.
The BBC has shown what
is possible.
A joint effort by regional
governments, supported by the
regional private sector who are
the principal beneficiaries of a
Single Market, along with the
regional media the CBU and
CANA in particular could
make it happen.
The alternative is an exter-
nal agency that recognizes the
potential for a single radio and
or television station who takes
advantage of the vacuum to
provide commercially viable
programmes but little public
service broadcasting.
Responses to:
ronaldsanders @ msn.com


--~-L---------- __


The Decline of thIe


SUl






SUNDAY CHRONICLE De6erber 2, 2007 1


World AIDS Day at Sophia


As Guyanese yesterday com-
memorated World AIDS Day,
a number of activities were
held throughout the country
under the theme, "Take the
Lead. Stop AIDS. Keep the
Promise".
Many ardent supporters
braved the sun to participate in
the World AIDS Day Exhibition
and Health Fair at the Sophia
Exhibition Site.
Minister of Health, Dr.


Leslie Ramsammy, who was
also present, expressed satis-
faction at the pace at which
things were moving. In com-
ments on the observance, he
noted that "This is another
manifestation of Guyana's
commitment to the fight, not
only at the leadership level; we
have also a multi-sector ap-
proach to the fight against
HIV."'
He added that many


Guyanese are getting involved
in HIV/AIDS awareness activi-
ties.
Meanwhile, he noted that
the problem surrounds con-
veying the message, which he
attributed to the fact that
people do not make maximum
use of the information that is
available. As a result, many
Guyanese do not know their
status.
At the exhibition site yes-


terday, volunteers briefed partici-
pants on the topic of HIV/AIDS
and its effects.
Also free AIDS testing was
done. Among the various orga-
nizations which took part
were The Volunteer Youth
Corps, The Clerical and Com-
mercial Workers' Union, The
Carnegie School of Home
Economics, Red Cross and the
Central Islamic Organisation
(C.I.O.G).


L^w 1j ^&0 __4" -.L

,on their victory in the recently concluded

Cellink Plus Premiere League


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Ever' da l- i n t e n The Bogger, Better Network.







16 SUNDAY CHRON


Guyana Shop Christmas


A shopper is assisted by a staffer at the Guyana Shop.


promotion


Customers making pur-
chases at the Guyana Shop,
Robb and Alexander Streets,
Georgetown, during the
month of December will have
an opportunity to benefit
from a host of on-the-spot
giveaways and five weekly
hampers as part of the
Guyana Marketing
Corporation's (GMC) Christ-
mas 2007 buy local promo-
tion.
Marketing Manager of the


agency, Richard Ha
that as part of actil
festive season, GM
to show appreciation
ued customers. In
each customer wi
complimentary bo
with every purchase
or more.
Additionally, fi
tomers will take
jumbo food hamp
week during the m
cember.


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..---..>. Ti


t ', N


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w. w
'--
www.kingsjewelleryworld.com

141 Quamina St., Georgetown. Tel: (592) 226-0704, 226-0682 | 176 Middle St., Georgetown. Tel: 225-8570, 225-8575
111-119 Liberty Ave., Richmond Hill, NY 11419. Tel: 718-641-5464 Fax: 718-641-5465


(From page three)
death.
"When reflecting on this
year's theme, I thought that it
should also include the fact that
Guyana, having, recognized the
role of the Ministry of Health
and the administration, should
rededicate itself to continuing
that leadership," Minister
Ramsarran said.
The demonstration of lead-
ership at the level of Parliament
was recently highlighted through
the adoption of the Port-of-
Spain Declaration for the de-
stigmatisation against HIV/
AIDS.
The Declaration, according
to Minister Ramsarran, follows'
a Regional summit in Port-of-
Spain in 2004 that was attended
by both Government and Op-
position members of the
Guyana Parliament.
The meeting entailed a dis-
cussion about HIV/AIDS and its
impact on the Region's labour
'force and called on leaders to
enact a Declaration in the vari-
ous National Assemblies.
"The Parliamentarians of
Guyana accept that we must
take leadership of the process
and commit to always bring it
to the fore. We have kept that
promise, since even in the dif-
ferent debates, the theme about
HIV/AIDS resonates," Minister
Ramsarran added.
Guyana's leadership in
the fight has also been high-
lighted through partnership.
The President's Emergency
Plan for AIDS Relief
(PEPFAR) is one such
programme that has been
gaining momentum.(GLNA)


launched
nif, indicated 'The media and members of
cities for the the public will be invited to the
C would like weekly drawings which will be
n for its val- conducted every Saturday at the
this regard, Guyana Shop.
ll receive a The jumbo food hamper
)ttle of wine consists of a wide range of prod-
se of $5,000 ucts ; made and grown in
Guyant, nd will be specially
ve lucky cus- assembled to add taste to the
home one Guyanese Christmas cuisine,
per each per Hanif added.
nonth bf De- CqstOmers will also receive
a special recipe for the prepa-
ration of a traditional Guyanese
Christmas dish.
Cu tomers are invited to
visit the Guyana Shop for a
wide range of items including,
canned fruit, juices, wine,
bottled seasoning, hot sauces,
BBQ sauce, ketchup, jam, pea-
nut bdttter, honey, beans, dried
fish, sh4mp, pastas, detergents,
and fresh fruits and vegetables,
all made and grown in Guyana.
The Shop was launched
on March 24 this year to pro-
\mote fresh and processed non-
traditional agricultural pro-
duce and products of Guyana.
It provides an avenue for lo-
cal producers and manufac-
turers to promote their; prod-
ucts providing them with ex-
posure not only to local cli-
ents but to overseas visitors
and potential buyers as well
(A GMC Release).


PM urges

scientists to

double ...


c M A:*,





CLE December 2,, 2007 ,I


With every Banks Beer or Premium Beer
-m I


you drink


can...


'


F,,.


......
!? -,


.1


I I


S-I{XX5


*II


JS$100
hj


S$50


US$20,


Employees of Banks DIH Ltd., and its subsidiaries, their immediate family
members, employees of the advertising agency and persons under
eighteen (18) years of age are not eligible to participate in this promotion.
Banks DIH Ltd. reserves the right to refuse to award any prize to a
participantwho banks DIH Ltd. decides (in its sole discretion) has violated
the Terms and Conditions, gained unfair advantage in participating in the
promotion orwon using fraudulent means.
All monetary prizes are redeemable only in Guyana
i 1Dollars at a fixed exchange rate of 203 Guyana Dollars
', t o 1 US Dollar.


All monetary prizes are redeemable only at the following Banks DIH Ltd.
Offices:
Banks DIH Ltd., Thirst Park
Banks DIH Ltd., NewAmsterdam
Banks DIH Ltd., Essequibo
Banks DIH Ltd., Linden
Banks DIH Ltd., Bartica


the promotion, and for future promotion and marketing purposes,
and waive any claims to royalty, right or remuneration for such use.


Promotion ends January 18,2008.


Winning crowns are NOT redeemable after February 9,2008.


All decisions by Banks DIH Ltd. in relation to this promotion shall be
Crowns marked 'Free Banks Beer' only entities the winner to redeem the final and binding.
liquid contents of the bottle.


By participating, winners grant Banks DIH Ltd. exclusive permission to
use their names, photographs, voices and likenesses in connection with


Participation in the Promotion is deemed acceptance of these
Terms and Conditions.


15


S$10


US$5,


i:EBANKS


l' l

M;


~ -- ---


J





I,


SI


" Qam


, *lei





i'Y CHRONICLE December. 2, 2007:


CWitih Qincere


OtWuc/


Mr. Martinborough


'T a4 od T) 'Pl od ,41anadm enl an ,5Mta

O 1h41e0ai!Ol LMsailthcime (qtana4)

thank him moai s wincelV 6y his visieia4Ylea 1d hip

06 thC 06anistion 6an hi inoalahle uonitit6ions i the

$cthei an? the tjilA na eonOri4 a s a whole.
/ ,
CUYAN4





NIS 10e qua aniee a6 otiaeJon
o6 Ave. Cluanesie. A4et 7-eisc


SI


S ,7he organisation granted Mr. Martinborough a scholarship to
complete his studies in Statistics, in London and allowed him to
complete a Fellowship in Social Security through the assistance of the
International Labour Organisation and the United Nations
Development Programme.


1f~~8~1t~5. ii


-Ie
,,=-


_ SUNDA


-Y


Illlllllllaa~aga~a~ll~81111~:


g following thirty six (36) years of distinguished service to the
National Insurance Scheme, Mr. PatricIl Martinborough retired as
General Manager on November 30,2007.

/41 r. Martinborough, a Guyanese by birth, served as General
Manager of the National Insurance Scheme for nineteen (19) years,
1988 2007. During his tenure he saw the organization move from
the Stamp Cards system to the Payroll system, from manual
operations to computerized operations, the extension of coverage
from three (3) Local Offices to thirteen (13) Local Offices, payment of
pensions by commercial banks and consistent improvements in
benefit payments, particularly pensions payable to contributors.

l(4nder his prudent management, together with the Board of
Directors the reserves of the scheme moved from 1.3 billion in 1988 to
27.0 billion in 2007. His vast experience has benefited not only the
Guyana Social Security Scheme but many others within the'
Caribbean. Mr. Martinborough is well recognized for the efforts he
put into the development and implementation of long term Z
pensions of Belize's Social Security Scheme. He was also instrumental -.
in the implementation of the Social Security Reciprocal Agreement
among Caricom countries. Mr. Martinborough lectured at various
Social Security Schemes throughout the Caribbean, with special.
emphasis on Statistics. In addition he served as a lecturer at the
University of West Indies, Cave Hill Campus in the Diploma in Social
Security program.

/4 r Martinborough supervised all seven (7) Actuarial Reviews and
is at present the only representative of the Management on the
Reform Committee of Scheme. He has presented several papers
which include "Social and Economic Protection for the Elderly", April
1994; "Social Security in the Changing Environment", June 2004;
"Some of the problems affecting the National Insurance Scheme and
the Proposed Solutions" March 2005; and "Social Security
Arrangements among member States in the Caribbean", July 2005.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007










S E. .





IPED's Entrepreneurial De' elopment Centre
Is An-Approved
Institute of Commercial Management
Teaching and Examining Centre

January 2008 Schedule
C urr lnDal TTmw
,%dvertiing MNinday Jainuia0 I '7''-'ll

Nunit.rac3 & Slari s MoidJ .Irur 'rni
Busin-s% Law IonJ.Ir. lnua-r. '

luilernal ional Bi siuint s oniniiinic.ilnin Tli.L I.iIrI. I I'lp1i

Public telalions l'ul-da .I. nL% '-- ,-Lri

\ c nrlll 'A..l. i u .1 1- ii u oi..
HusUnei.. MNanas nienn & %dniinii-nralion r 1url: I .,nIi- 1 PI i4il'r,

fi arkd, ii1, .,ih i ',. I ,.., o r *'I l i'i ,,,.

Contact Raulcnc. ICM Co -ordinator at 225-3067 or 226-3842 Ext225
or come to the office at
253 South Road, Bourda.

Registration Begins Monday December 3, 2007




WE HAVE THE

JOFBTOR-YOU


QUALFON





We are currently seeking applications from suitably
qualified persons to fill the following positions:

Customer Service Representatives
Must possess the following:
Grade 1, 2, or 3 in English Language
Basic computer skills
Be able to work the evening shift
Be at least 17 years old

IT Support Technician

The IT Technician provides skilled tech support by maintaining the hardware, software and other systems utilized by the
company.
Computer Repairs
Microsoft Office and application integration and support
Basic knowledge of Microsoft Windows Server 2003
Windows XP
Printers and Wireless Access Points

Requirements: The ideal candidate must possess a diploma from the University of Guyana or equivalent
A+, Network + and MCP certifications are a plus.
A minimum of 1 year hands-on computer and network experience.
At least 5 subjects CSEC inclusive of English Language grade 1-3.

IT Manager

The IT Manager will be in charge of all IT Operations of the company.
Must have in-depth knowledge of:
VLAN Switching, IP access-list, Routing protocols (OSPF, BGP & MPLS), PIX implementation, VPN, VOIP
Active Directory Services, IIS, DNS, DHCP, Group Policy Management.

Requirements: Cisco Networking, Microsoft Administration, Structured Cabling, LANWVAN Implementation, VOIP
Implementation
Must be Cisco Certified or Microsoft Certified
Must have a Bachelor's Degree in Computer Science, Computer Engineering or any other related course
A minimum of 3 years hands-on computer and network experience.
Must possess exceptional analytical skills and be able to provide solutions
Must be a team player and be able to Interact with all levels of the organization.
Should possess strong communication skills written and oral.


Apply to: QUALFON GUYANA INC. (220-0401)
64 Industrial Site, Beterverwagting, E.C.D.
E-mail: ioinusquvanaaqualfon.comor recruitment quvana@(aualfon.com


Ministry of Agriculture

National Drainage and Irrigation Authority
EXTENSION OF CLOSING DATE
1. The National Drainage and Irrigation Authority. Ministry ofAgriculture invites technical
and financial proposals from suitably qualified and experienced consultants to provide
SI. lCr.siiki.. ctrj'l lS.f the I,,ll. *. 1 . I 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-retfundable tfcc of five thousand dollars (.S,000) in favour of the
Permanent Secretary. Ministry of Agtriculture 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 lell 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 l1.2007.

4. Tenders will be opened in the presence of those bidders or their representatives who
choose to attend at 09:00h on December 11. 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 certificates of compliance from the Manager of
the National Insurance Scheme and the Commissioner-General of the Guyana Revenue
Authority.

6. The National Proctl.rement 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.


Chief executive Officer
National Drainage :il Ii ria_:itini \ulhiti i1'







Co-operative Republic of Guyana
Ministry of Agriculture
National Drainage and Irrigation Authority
EXTENSION OF CLOSING DATE
1. The National Drainage and Irrigation Authority, Ministry of Agriculturc invites bids from
1 ..1 in.1 I.i. 1I.. ., ..,...,.Ibidders toundertaketinh i. 1.. ,1 c .-..

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.
i 'i... i n 1c Procurement Act 2003.

3. Interested i il-.. 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 carl be uplifted from the office of the National Drainage and Irrigation
Authority, Ministry of Agriculture, Regent Street and \ I-h: L.nii Road, Georgetown
upon payment of a non-refundable fee of five thousand dollars ($5,000) in favour of the
Permanent Secretary. Ministry ofAgriculture for each bid document.

5. Bids shall be submitted in a plain sealed envelope bearing no identification ofthe Bidder
and marked on the top left-hand corner "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 it. 2007. Electronic bidding will not be permitted. Late bids will be rejected.

6. Bids will be opened in the presence of those bidders or their representatives who choose to
attend at l)9:00h onl Tuesday, December 11, 2007 in the Boardroom of the National
Procurement and Tender Administration Board, Ministry o fFinance at the above address.

7, All bids must hbe accompanied by valid certificates ofcompliance from the Managerofthe
National Insurance Scheme and the Commissioner-General of the Guyana Revenue
Authority.

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
rightto reject any or all bids without assigning any reason whatsoever and not necessarily
to award to the lowest bid.



Chief Executive Officer
National Drainage and Irrigation Authority


12/1/2007. 8:24 PM






20SUNDAY CHRONICLE December, 2007
SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007


47 graduate at Christ




Church Secondary


The Christ Church graduating class of 2007


Acting Chief Education Of-
ficer Mrs. Genevieve White-
Nedd, has called on the
Christ Church graduating
class of 2007 to apply the
knowledge acquired during
their studies to elevate them-
selves.
White-Nedd told the batch
of 47 graduates at the ceremony
held in the school's auditorium
that graduation does not mean
the end of their studies, instead
it is the conclusion of one
phase and the opening of an-
other.
On this note, she urged the
class to further their studies in
whatever field they will pursue.
This approach, the acting Chief
Education Officer advised, will
give them the edge against their
competitors in the job market.
The education official also
cautioned those students enter-
ing the world of work not to be


By Erik Kirschbaum

BERLIN (Reuters) Britain's
Helen Mirren won another
award on Saturday for her
performance in Stephen
Frears' "The Queen", taking
the best actress crown at the
2007 European Film Academy.
The honor at a gala cer-
emony attended by 1,400 in
Berlin followed an Oscar and
Venice Film Festival prize for
Mirren earlier in the year.
Another celebrated film, "4
months, 3 Weeks and 2 Days".
was picked best film by the
1,800-member European Acad-
emy at the 20th anniversary
ceremony held at its home
city in Berlin in odd years and
in different European cities in
even years.
Director Cristian Mungiu's
film about two student friends


misled by the numerous distrac-
tions of society such as peer
pressure, fornication, alcohol
and drugs, but to remain stead-
fast in pursuit of their goals.
University of Guyana
Deputy Registrar Vincent
Alexander, implored the stu-
dents that they have now en-
tered a higher stage in life and
urged that they honour their ex-
pectation of being the architects
of moving Guyana to the next
level.
Alexander urged the young
minds to display honesty, integ-
rity, moral discipline and the
other essential values they have
learnt in their daily interactions.
The school's Head Teacher
Debbie De Silva, in her report
underscored that the institution
does not only prepare students
to be academics. She pointed
out they are also edified in the
other disciplines designed to


ruthlessly exploited when one
goes to have an illegal abortion
had already won Palme d'Or at
the Cannes Film Festival in
May.
Sasson Gabai of Israel was
selected as best actor for his
performance in "The Band's
Visit", a comedy about a small
Egyptian police band that ends-
up in Israel as part of an awk-
ward cultural goodwill exchange.
The People's Choice Award
went to Italian director
Giuseppe Tornatore's "La
Sconosciuta" (The Unknown).
The European Film Academy's
prize for the best short film was
awarded to "Alumbramiento"
by Spanish director Eduardo-
Chapero Jackson.
German-Turkish director
Fatih Akin collected the best
screenwriter prize for "The
Edge of Heaven".


make them rounded individuals
capable of facing life's chal-
lenges.
According to Mrs. De Silva,
students' performance in all the
forms has been favourable and
this has enabled the Christ
Church to maintain its place
among the country's top 10
schools.
On that point, she lauded
the school's top student Anand
Persaud who obtained six sub-
jects, including five grade ones
at the last Caribbean Secondary
Certificate Examination
(CSEC).
She disclosed that the
school obtained 100 per cent
passes in Biology, Clothing and
Textile, French, Home Econom-
ics, Technical Drawing, Prin-
ciples of Business and Ac-
counts and Visual Arts.
The Head Teacher added
English A, Food and Nutrition,


The European Film Prize
has yet to gain the prestige of
high-profile European film fes-
tivals in Cannes, Venice and
Berlin but the awards are
widely respected in the film in-
dustry.
The EFA was founded in
1989, with Swedish director
Ingmar Bergman as its first
president. The EFA aims to
unite Europe's disparate film
community but also celebrate
that diversity.
The ceremony will be
broadcast to 61 countries from
Sunday. Last year's awards
were in Warsaw, where "Das
Leben Der Anderen" (The Lives
of Others), set in Communist
East Germany five years before
the Berlin Wall fell, won the top
prizes.
Next year the ceremony
will be held in Copenhagen.


Integrated Science, Office Ad-
ministration, Human and Social
Biology and Social Studies also
recorded passes in excess of 90
per cent.
However, she pointed out
poor performances in Math-
ematics (54 per cent) and Span-
ish (25 per cent).
Mrs. De Silva called on the
school's Board of Governors
and the Parent Teachers' Asso-
ciation to spearhead efforts to
garner funds to upgrade the
school Information Technology
Department.
She said plans are also in
the making to introduce more
subjects in the lower forms and
at the CSEC level.
Meanwhile, the top stu-
dents in the individual sub-
ject areas at CSEC, those in
Forms One to Four, along
with those outstanding in
sports, were presented with
awards;


Spice Girls


prepare to


kick off


world tour
Mike Collett-White

LONDON tReuterst Britain's Spice Girls kick off a world
tour in Vancouver today, hoping they can live up to the
months of hype surrounding the return of "girl power."
The sassy quintet best known by their nicknames Posh,
Baby. Sporty. Ginger and Scary were one of the biggest bands
of the 1990s. and trading on their sell-aserixe sti le and street fashion.
But their success \ as short- nied, with Geri "Ginger Spice"
Halliwell walking out on the band in 19". just four years after
it was formed The remaining band members went ;heir sepa-
rate ways after releasing the album "Fore er" in 2000.
The Spice Girls hate suld more than 750.001.0 tickets for
their 40-date world tour. according 10 reports. and more date;
ma. set be added
Recent demand for their music. h>:,we\er, has been disap-
pointing, with their recent chanrt single "Headline" selling onlJ
a few thousands copies in its trst week and their "Greatest
Hits" album failing to reach number one in Britain.
"All of them ha\e been dismayed b', the fact that their first
single Headlines. has been a flop." reported the Daily Mail
newspaper. which like *-.ther abl1.ds has ficued on %. h iji i
said vere strained relations tletween the bhnd members
Each Spice Girl is expected to make a; much as 1.1 million
pounds from the tour and sptnoff 'entures including ad'ertis-
ineg and record release-
But at the time or tie reunion announcement in June. the
band member. \\ere talking about tans. not finances
"'For me it's about celebrating the past. enjo ring each other.
II's about our fans," Hallhiell. renom n for earning a tight pair
of Union lJack hoipanti t,,ld a London new\s briefing. "It felt
the right time ii's kind of noi or ne' er'"
The band will tour the world d in a Virin Atlantic 7- jeti.
running an online competition for fans to choose the name of
the plane -Spice One' Girl Poxwer" or "Spice Girl" while
designer Roberto Ca\ alh has designed their stage costumes
.-ll now in their 30s with a combined seen children, the
singer-, embarked ion ol- careers \ith \ar.,ing degrees of suc-
cess after the end of the band that coined the phrase "girl power"
to encourage young women to be more self-confident.
Viciona "Posh Beckham has maintained the hihcsi pro-
tile since the band broke up. helped by superstar soccer-play-
ing husband Das id. appearances at Ia hionr show s and her 'A'-
hit celebnty pal; including Tom Cruise and Katie Holmes
The Spice Girls. comprising Beckhani. Hallhwell. Melame
i SporvY"i Chisholm. Nlelanie rScar"' Brown and Emma
r Bahy Bunion. fanned in 199-4 after an adernisement for a
girl band %kas posted
Their debut single '\\anrine \\a glubal hit in 1996. and
the success of their fir i album "Spice' the same year was com-
pared to that enjoyed bh rthe Beailes in their prime
These scored nine number ones in the UK singles chart,
including "2 Become 1" and "Spice Lip Your Life," while
"Headlines" 'as the band's onl. single to miss the UK l'op
10.


Page 13 & 20.p65


Mirren wins best actress at

European Film Awards I






SUNDAY CHROMNILE December 2, 2007 21





Laing Avenue fire





victims still in dire need


By Ruel Johnson

IN a city prone to devastating
fires 2007 could have been
considered relatively un-
eventful for Georgetown -
that is until the evening of
October 10th when an in-
ferno swept through a Laing
Avenue apartment block. w.
By the time the night was
over at least two dozen persons
were left either homeless or
temporarily displaced, and the
damages amounted to unknown
millions of dollars between the
six apartments which were ei-
ther completely razed or par-
tially gutted. While there were
no casualties the night of the
fire, a fortunate enough occur-
rence since roughly half of those
affected were children, one resi-
dent eventually died from
smoke inhalation.
In first two weeks follow-
ing the blaze, public sympathy
for the plight of the Laing Av-
enue fire victims was wide-
spread. The media brought the
devastation home to a public
still trying to come to grips
with the senseless deaths of ten
people
If there was no help to be
given in this world for the vic-
tims of the Linden smashup, the
situation with the victims of
the Laing Avenue fire victims
was different. Many residents
lost everything they had in the
fire, and even those whose
homes had not burnt com-
pletely to the ground suffered
serious personal losses.
When Sunday Chronicle
visited the site of the fire yes-
terday, we found Mr. Knight
Bell, formerly of Apartment 55
shovel in hand trying to a dig a
run off for the water which had
accumulated over the spot
where his house once stood.
Recent rains waterlogged his
'place', he explained so he was
improving the drainage in the
front his yard. That any sort
of house once stood in front of
the spot where he stood digging
is hard to believe.
Mr. Bell. a miner, not only
isi his hli.u,.' lie lit \%alu.able
p.ins tr nuiing equipment as
,ell quantity, I-) cjah he had
In hi home .AI present he. hi,
* i,.: Eurnc: (Chec,.n children
Ih ii.n 'ill L.iurin L. rl T.,r, n
I'li r..ind l.. C'h ..ij;' Ill i ..._

I il l ..I t.'m ii hli
ris,- rit ll ill I,- r i ,,I II "i l
I i ,,.' i l ". ,. ri l i \, 11 i, "


ally can't work."
Mr. Carl Peters has been
slightly more fortunate. The en-
tire top floor of his house was
destroyed, but the bottom half
was left relatively unscathed.
When this paper visited him
yesterday, the Pastor of the
West Ruimveldt Full Gospel
Church was busy supervising
the reconstruction of the top
floor of his home. His wife,
Carlotta was in the kitchen do-
ing housework while their two
sons lay on one of the two beds,
located in what was formerly
their living room, watching tele-
vision.
Pastor Peters said the past
two months has been particu-
larly traumatic for his family.
He said that dealing with the fire
has left him incapable of func-
tioning to his best capacity in
his duties as pastor. His older
son Stephen has noticeably
dropped back with his school-
work one teacher recently in-
formed the family.
Carlotta Bell, wife shares
the same nightly torment with
her husband. Every sound in
the night, they both explain,
startles them, particularly any-
thing which touches or moves a
zinc sheet. Even as she was
speaking to this paper about the
effect this had on her nerves, a
zinc sheet dropped by the men
working on top floor visible
alarms her for a brief moment.
The Bells stated that they
had considered renting in order
to ensure their personal security
but could find nothing less than
$30,000 and even many of the
apartments of that size were in-
adequate to hold their belong-
ings.
The person we spoke to
seemingly still most traumatized
by the fire was 31-year-old
mother of two, Tasha Griffith.
The very day that she had com-
pleted construction of her two
bedroom extension at the back
of her father's house at Lot 57
apartment was the same day
that she lost it to the fire. She
had spent years accumulating
the resources to build a separate
home h.r her and I\,.o dauhter-.
tiling the inside of her house and
building a iud\ for her tuo
daughters Omnunike and Onecia.
i(- do their school <:ork:
A[I \.'j, er,, p.iilh ul shc
saidl .r.. rrninr her licl.irn.c .,
lIr .i -. ,-iR-2 the lir l I, i n -I,.
ihat I ., 'rked hard :idl I ilidn
e en .lCI a cdlirince in V.1 ., ii
\\h. l >...'rse t he .i 1l .
Iiln., In i ilih L.inL' \' .;nue lire


Tasha Griffith with her nephew, Deanthony Paul in the background is all that remains of the home she had just
finished the very day of the fire. Deanthony's mother, Melissa Griffith, died as result of smoke inhalation during the
fire.


was Tasha Griffith's sister,
Melissa Griffith, who suc-
cumbed from the effects of ex-
cessive smoke inhalation sev-
eral days after the actual event.
Yesterday, Tasha Griffith
took us amidst the ruins of her
father's and neighbours' houses
to the zinced up concrete shell,
all that remained of her first at-
tempt at creating a living space
of her own in her hands, she
carried Deanthony Paul, the in-
fant son of her dead sister.
Everyone we spoke to on
the scene for this article was
grateful for the assistance they
received. This included help
from the Guyana Relief Coun-
cil, the Lions and Rotary Clubs,
Barama, the PNC/R Guyana,
Hanes (see other story on
page and in the cage of Pas-
tur Peters. the Full Goapel Fel-
lo\v ship ol Churches
Homeer. the\ all e\-
pressed concern that l -,me Il
ihe help otiered ihcm is ticking
I ['nicer han e..pe,:eld I.'"Lin
L ,j[ip.inf ', B.i.in.I, h..l n.Ii >ni|,
't ,1, Irlnult.l du ,n I .]li. ii. i lc i
l.1 cinlie- but h.iJ pr,,iih.,ed i[,
aid ilkcied re.id.Lnt IIn heir
iecLitruiiliion ell,.I..s A~Luid-
11' l P sl, r l'eeri c l lite rei-


dents were required to submit
their estimates to the Guyana
Relief Council which would
then pass them on to Barama.
He said that the submissions to
the GRC were done but when
he on behalf of his family and
other residents tried to follow
up on the matter, he was treated
unprofessionally by an em-
ployee of the Council. He
stated that he contacted Barama
and learned that they had not
received any estimate as yet.
We called GRC's Adminis-
trative Officer, Lynette Carter
for her comments on the mat-
ter. She explained that she had
taken the decision to wait until
all the estimates from the resi-
dents were submitted before


forwarding the information to
Barama. She stated that the es-
timates were still outstanding at
present, the latest being re-
ceived on Friday.
"If you were me," she
asked, "would you be submit-
ting the estimates two today,
one tomorrow, two the next
day?"
The residents also said
that, following President's
Jagdeo visit to the area, they
were promised financial assis-
tance to help put their lives to-
gether again. Those who owned
houses which were completely
destroyed were. assured of
$300,000 from the government
of Guyana while those whose
homes suffered partial damage


were promised $100,000. None
of that money has yet been re-
ceived. We called Minister of
Human Services, Ms. Priya
Manickchand for an update on
the situation regarding the prom-
ised money.
Minister Manickchand, just
back from a trip to the interior
when we spoke to her yester-
day, explained that the money
was released to her Ministry
from the Ministry of Finance
only last week. She said that the
residents of the Laing Avenue
Fire could expect their money
sometime next week.
This is going to undoubt-
edly come as good news for
the victims of the worst fire of
2007.


2007


12/1;200/ 9 14 PM






SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007
CHINA PR Zi Lin has won the highly coveted title of Miss
World 2007 in a glittering, star-studded ceremony at the
Beauty Crown Theatre in Sanya, Hainan Province, China.
Zi Lin was born in Shi Jia Zhuang City in Hei Bei Province,
then moved to the capital, Beijing, where she attended
athe University of Science & Technology and attained a
.Degree in Business Administration. She will now spend a
A;year travelling the world to promote various charitable
causes, especially HIV/AIDS. First runner-up was Angola,
followed by Mexico as second runner-up. The other two
finalists were Trinidad & Tobago and Sweden. (Miss
World)



DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE
L CLOSURE TO ROAD TRAFFIC


a ",Lot 161 Mongreppo Hill
Bartica, Essequibo River.
* Sub-lot "A" and a portion of land
east of sub-lot 'A', being part of
the east 1/2 of the south 1/2 of


Georgetown .







t Lot 63 Section M', Campbelville
Georgetown.



aUParcel 102, Block T',
6 Lot 10 Good Hope Housing Scheme, Zeelugt, East Bank Essequibo.
East Coast Demerara.


Interested persons are asked to submit sealed, written bids marked
"TENDER. FOR PROPERTY at..."
to the undermentioned address no later than Friday December 7, 2007.

The Receiver
C/O P.O Box 10631
Georgetown
Hand delivery of bids is strongly recommended, as late submissions will not be considered.
These properties are being sold on an 'as is' basis, and the receiver reserves the right to reject
the highest or any bid without assigning reason thereof.


For Sunday, December 2, 2007 12:00h
For Monday, December 3, 2007 09:30h
For Monday, December 4,2007 13:30h

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


Our Daily
Manna
Don't take your
lead from others
until you take
a look at their
lives. Ps.1:1,
Rom.12:9-21,,


If I allow my mind
to carry burdens,
I will experience
heaviness and
become
tired easily.


" One Gardener


Apply in person to
Assistant Administrative Manager
(/'0 Guyana National Newspapers Lid.
Lama Avenue
IBel Air Pbik, Georgelown. -


ASTOR- ---T- STRAND D-------



16:15'20:30hrs 13:30
"ROUGE ASSASSIN" "CHUPCHUP KE"
with Jet Li : 16:30.'20:30hrs I
I plus "GINGER SNAP"~
"PATHFINDER" plus
w ih Karl Urban "FREDDY vs JASON "




Sm m i : . I


Page 11 & 22.p5


PRPETESFO AL:


"- -











AL ILj v 1> % "J I 11- customer service /
S.,c.L JL l. J .el: 226-321t3-9/
COUNSELLING 225-41175 vFax: 225-0663
WANTED col/ o i- to us a /
LAND FOR SALE FOR HIRE L 0 1 Iana Avenue t
LEGALS BEAUTY SALON PROPERTY FOR SALE EDUCATIONAL Be] Air Pak /
TO LET LEARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MEDICINE AUTO SALES Gecorge-towvn.
SERVICES DRESSMAKING HEALTH MASSAGE


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. Tel. 223- 7219.


INDRA'S Beauty Salon,
122 Oronoque Street, for cold
wave, straightening, facial,
manicure, scalp treatment and
design on nails. Also Beauty
Culture available. Tel. 227-
1601


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


SANKAR Bharati
International Sunday Classes
(Teacher direct from India) D
Harmoniam 11am 11:40
am, voice control 11:40 am -
12:20 pm, Sanskrit 3:00 m -
3:40 pm, Yoga mental fitness
3:40pm 4:20 pm, Indian
cooking 11:40am 12:20 m
Contact 276-1392, 680-1551'
619-8153.
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.


Travellers Sound and
Lighting System. Make your
booking now. We can do
everything for your Xmas party.
We Specalise in PA System.
Large or.small lighting system,
Stage Tents, Fog-Confetti,
Bubble Foam, DJ Sound any
kind of music, generators and
many more. Call 226-6527;
623-7242 Leonard.


INDIGENOUS Herbal
Treatment with Alan Johnson
Aids, Cancer, Fibroids, Kidney
stones, Diabetes and many
more. Tel. # 648-7405.
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
Rep public Park. go straight at
th-e first junction, follow the
road to Lot 79). Tel. 233-5944
or cell 62A-1181. Mon. Sat..











C. C ': -' S SPECIAL FEE
REDUCE c Oa0,00 PLUS
I ca also obtainthn af n
:. ,:. .,:'*" n' r.'.*'. S P e rm it.

V.. :-. ir .; ... *. .a.n -:,


VAT "-', raa/i, ;s sootMnc .
S644-2433 ., -


Indera Singh Massage. If
you need a balance massage
trymy therapeutic massage
combined with reflexology.
Cell 615-6665


TERREN BLACK kindly
make contact with Linden Ogle
on Tel: 219-1016 in connection
with 829 Section "B" Pattensen,
Turkeyen.
LET ALICIA IEEPAT OF
LOT 5 CROAL STREET,
STABROEK GEORGETOWN
AND K. CHARLES OF LOT 5
CROAL STREET, STABROEK,
GEORGETOWN THE
WITNESSES TO THE LAST
WILL AND TESTAMENT OF
ALFRED PERREIRA OF LOT A
36 EAST LA PENITENCE
HOUSING SCHEME,
GEORGETOWN CALL AT THE
OFFICE OF MR MOHAMED
S:G. F. KHAN, ATTORNEY-AT-
LAW OF LOT 216 'A' KING
STREET, LACYTOWN,
GEORGETOWN AS SOON AS
POSSIBLE IN CONNECTION
WITH THE SWEARING OF THE
AFFIDAVIT OF ATTESTATION.


FEMALE 49 years old
looking for a male pen friend
must be within 52 yrs 60 yrs
old. Contact 220-5516.
TRUE Love: Pen Pals and
Phone Pals Service. Are you
ookn for true friends and true
love? We are here to help ou
Please call 629--4t605-or-92-
5670.
LINK for Christmas. Junior/
Senior/Singles Dating Service
18 80 yrs. Tel. 223-8237 648-
6098. M- F 8:30 am -'5 pm
Sat & Sun 10 am 4 pm until
Christmas (both phones same
time). Immediate links.
GRENADIAN Indian seeks
Indian lady for friendship,
marriage age 40 55 good
living standard, traveling
expenses paid. Tel. 0011 473
457 8068 Box 1713 Grand
Anse P.O. St. George's
Grenada.
ARE you a VERY THIN
SHORT SINGLE FEMALE, age
18 29? If so, I am a single
white male interested in
friendship or a serious
relationship leading to
marriage. Kenny Meyers, 6
Horizon Road Apt. 1905,
Fortlee, New Jersey 07024,
USA.






BOUNCY CASTLE &
TRAMPOLINES
with safety mesh
,.


















GET rid of evil fix love
F-,-








"esetc. Get Dutch spiritual
help.-: '612-6417, '









RAJA yoga pht cal yoga,

Secure. Contact Buddy
HEALING 'erntional pain
readT ridng No feevil. fix lovKenneth
andi proels, 27 Second ttabee planet,
Telephone 626- 11 63dcience
of other spiritual awwwsos.oreas,
.Of. spiritua,,ty www, sos:.org 1'",-.'


LAND FOR SA


RIPPING, dressing and
profiling of lumber. Cal 225-
7737. 1
FOR all your sewing. We
specialized in ladies and gents
styles, also curtain. Contact Tel.
682-0542.
SALEEMA Wash And Dry
Laundry, 150 Thomas Street,
Kitty. Tel. '# 227-3355 for the
best laundry services.



IIvAs a


HAB INTERNATIONAL
1 PUBLIC ROAD ECCLES, EBD.
CALL 233-2495-6
Or visit: www.habintnet
PROFESSIONAL upholstery
guaranteed. Household
furniture, office furniture,
vehicles etc. Tel. 694-7796,
276-3652.
TECHNICIANS available for
appliance repairs washers,
dryers, microwaves, stoves, deep
fryers, etc. Call 699-8802/218-
0050 ,
HAVE your gas stoves and
ovens service for the Christmas
holidays. Both industrial and
domestic. Call Lawrence # 646-
7400, 627-0720.







CANADIAN IMMIGRATION

SERVICES
Contact us for all your Canadian
Immigration and Visa matters.
Canada: Balwant Persaud &
Associates
Tel: 416-431-08845 or
647-284-0375
Guyana: Call Nanda at
225-1540
"Jw .rlfid3iiminipalinol0 [t1 (mll

WOULD you like to have
your own Web Page? Business/
personal contact Prime Star -
80-8933. 647-5727. Email:
info@primestaronlinegy.corm
FOR all your construction
repairs, renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing, plumbing
and painting. Contact
Mohamed on 233-0591. 667-
6644.
POWER HOUSE Floorinq
sanding, polishing &
cleaning service. 'oy el
Seaforthi Street, Campbellville
Tel. 227-0819, cell 690-8070.
CRASHED hard drive9 Lost
all your data. Call Recover It
fat/ntfs file sys. Sata/eide and
flash drive 2 p to Ca' 5l
Ackeirm_ -218-1582,,: .:_335I
DAVID'S Electrical &
general Services we specialize
in commercial industrial &
General Wiring. We a;iso
specialize in washing machines
stoves, refri-1 ,. i :
conditions, :.- - : ,,...
repairs & maintenance At
home service available. Tel, #
222-3509, 692-6127, 609-0573


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.
PRIME Star Online Services
Charlotte & King Streets,
Georgetown (Maraj Building).
Prime Star offers affordable &
reliable internet advertising &
Real Estate. Also an Online
Magazine highlighting the
latest updates in current news,
legal issues editorials, hotjobs.
Wish to work in the Caribbean?
Have a property to sell? Wish to
buy a property? Wish to have
your own Web page? Searching
a job? (hotjbs Wish to submit
your views to Prime Star Online
Magazine? Wish to advertise on
Prime Star? Call 227-3877.
E m a i I
info@primestaronlinegy.com
E m a I / :
advs@primestaronlinegy.com
E m a i r.c
sales@primestaronlinegy.com
Prime Star linking you to the
Republic of Guyana.


ACCOUNTS Clerk, Security
Guards and labourers 653-
6013.-
CASHIERS and Waitress.
St. Call 646-5888.
VACANCY exists for
Tractor/Truck Driver. Contact
Lens, Sheriff & Fourth Sts., C/
ville
WANTED urgently porters
to work in market. Tel. No. 225-
1837. Starting salary $8000
per week.
SALE person to run Gift
Shop. Must be honest and
complete Secondary Education.
Send application. P.O. Box
.101826.
VACANCIES exist for puri &
roti cooks, pastry makers sales
person. Must have valid Food
Handlers Certificate. Apply in
person to Anjeli's Food Deli.
ONE bar Attendant, one
female Waitress/Attendant. Tel.
226-6527, 623-7242.
Tennessee Night Club.
1 LIVE-IN Babysitter. Apply
to Goldfield Inc. Lot 'C' Eccles,
EBD. Tel. # 233-2423, 741-
7073, ,623-2003.
ABLE-BODIED PORTERS
17 23 YRS. APPLY lSRl
PERSON TO PARSRAM
DISCOUNT STORE, 21 WATER
& AMERICA STS.
VACANCIES exist for
teachers in all subject areas at
IPE Pouderoyen Branch
(Secondary department). Tel. #
220-0538, 264-3176, 265-3996,
629-5300.
VACANCIES exist for front
desk staff, security guard, kitchen
assistant,driver. Send written
application to Regency Suites/
Hotel, 98 Hadfield Street, Werk-
en-Rust, G/town.
COMPUTER Operator. Must
have CXC/GCE Math and
English 1 or 2. Also Microsoft
Office. Send application to
Internet World, 16 'B' Duncan
St., Newtown, Kitty.
MONAR Educational
Institute Branch # 2:32 Estate
Road, Utivlugt, WCD. Tel. #
223-7226, 22T-4798, 277-3511,
277-3134. One 91) Secretary,
one (1) Business Teacher.
WANTED one Sales Clerk to
working convenience store and
Pump Attendants. Please apply
with written application to
Correia's Esso, 8 10
Vlissenqen Road. Bel Air Park.
Tel. # 225-7522.
EXISTS fon' labourers to
'V o rk fo r T e l >, '- ,O iL C( ri." .
M usti have ..' d I- ,.
Education. Apply in person with
a valid police clearance to P&
L EF..,r',-," .. Construction
Co '. i r David Street
Kit, .. Dl 227 4363.
227-4412.
ONE (Ili- Fem.ale Office
Assi stat Must ave knowledge
of Payroll, NIS, Filing and must
be computer literate. Must be
between the ages of 25 and 30
years old. Must 'ave knowledge
bf MI' ths '& _ILu!!:hi and at ieasi
two (2) years w nrg experience.
"App y in person wn th written
applcation and two (2)
references to. Len's. 136 Sheriff
& Fourth Sts C/ville. Tel; 227-
2486


RIVER SIDE,






PUBLIC ROAD KITTY '246-
43 PHONE # 621-2561. 1
HOUSE lot at prime
location at Earls Court. Cal
222-2330, 663-2218.


LAND at Versailles, 2 acres
$14.5M neg. Tel. 685-8743,









TUSCHEN house lot 50 x
100 in front asking $2m. (h)
225-5591, 619-5505.
31 ACRES at Nismes on
WBD rice land for sale price neg.

G/TOWN $50m Regent St
$45 Crane $6.5 neg. Lal's
Reat 231-7325, 61.2-574.
1 LOT IN VERSAILLES,
GATED COMPOUND. OGLE -
60' x 240' $16.5M. TEL. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
KURU-KURU 4 acres farm
land good for chicken farm cash
crops, access water, light. Call
261-5500, 643-1861.
COMMERCIAL piece of
land located between
Cummings & Charlotte Streets.
Call 623-1003, 218-1469 size
(120' x 40').
HAPPY ACRES $9M,
Courida Park $12M, Lamaha
Gardens $20M. KEYHOMES
615-8734/684-1852.
GEORGETOWN, Diamond,
LBI, Ogle, Le Ressouvenir,
Canje, Parika. DeFreitas
Associates Tel. 225-5782,
609-2302.
ATLANTIC Gardens double
lot $12m, Le Ressouvenir
double lot $25m, Shamrock
double lot $18.5m, Houston
double to $15m, Oleander
Gardens double lot $14.5. Call
220-2202, 612-9785.
1 TRANSPORTED (120 x
50 ft.) house lot at Pearl
Housing Scheme, East Bank
Demerara, contains 1 -small
house US$10 000 neg. 25
areas transported land
Princess Caroline, West Bank
Demerara (1 mile from the
docks). Land can be divided for
sale. Call 621-3844 or in
Florida. 954-961-9688 Shah
Zaman.
LAND in C/ville $18m, 90
acres land at Linden Highway
$25m, 72 acres at Long Creek
27m, land at Vlissengen Road
$20m, Dennis St., C/ville $9m.
Diamond land $1.4m $2m.
Vreed-en-Hoop land $7m,
Happy Acres $11m, Yaracabra
land with pens 26 acres $15m,
Larnaha Gdns $14m. and many
more Call Future Homes 227-
4040, 225-0995, 628-0796,
669-7070.


1 BEDROOM fully
furnished for overseas or out of
town guess in Kitty. 227-2466 or
644-2447
FURNISHED self contained
rooms from $2500 to $3500.
daily at 331 CLummins &-61 Sts.
Call Julian 225-4709.
2 BEDROOM apts.
Agriculture Rd $25 000/$30
000, Independence Blvd 1
bedroom apt. $2o 000. Call
Seeker's Choice Real Est -
223-6346, 263-7110.
1 SELF contained t
bedroom.apairment $15 000"
monthly, 1 2-bedroom
apartment self contained $32
000. monthly at Lot 1 D'Aguiar
St., Meadow Bank. EBD Call
223-1806, 698-4560.


HOUSE by itself, on ECD
$50 000. 231-4589, 628-
0715.
SUNFLOWER Hotel.
Long tern, short term hrs. Call
225-3817.
1 BEDROOM $3 500
weekly. Tel. 643-1420.
WHOLE house $40 000.
Keyhomes 615-8734, 684-
1852.



FORRENT


HAPPY Acres US$1500,
executives embassies etc
Keyhomes 615-8734 684-
1852.
ONE concrete flat self
contained. At new Rd., V/
Hoop Working couple only.
Tel 254-0519.
-ALBERTTOWN two
bedroom apartment for
overseas visitors Tel. 231-
6228, 645-8398.


12/1/2007. 8.22 PM


_ ~_~r~_ __ ____


I TO


PRIME BUSINESS

& OFFICE SPACE

Located in Mhe
BRASSOIIC BLDG

42 Water St. G/lown
With all amenities

For information

please call

Michael on 231-7104

or 623-3786

BEL AIR PARK US$800.
KEYHOMES 615-8734, 684-
1852.
BEL AIR PARK US$1500.
KEYHOMES 615-8734, 684-
1852.
1 UPPER flat, ideal for
boutique or any other
business. Tel. 227-0778.
1 3-BEDROOM furnished
upper flat for overseas visitors.
Cell # 648-9521. -
FURNISHED flats for
overseas visitors. Phone 227-
2995, Kitty.
* 1 BACK cottage bottom
flat at 13 Delph St., C/ville to
rent. Call 226-1357.
APTS. US$500.
Executive property US$1000.
Phone Mr. Terrena Redford
Reid 56858, 693-8081.
ATLANTIC Gardens -
large 3-bedroom, semi-
furnished property. Call 227-
0972.
ROOM (furnished) for
decent single working female.
Tel. 226-5035 (08:00 hrs -
17:00 hrs).






FULLY FURNISHED

Executive

apartments

Air-conditioned,

cable, inlernel,


security, parking
M 18
I Illull^









SUNDAY CHRONICLE DECEMBER 02, 2007


Ii -- - -- ---- -


REGENT Street 2-flat
building. Over 1 000 sq. ft.
on each floor. Call 624-6432
1 SPACIOUS 2-bedroom
apartment at Goedverwagting
$30 000 mthly. Tel. 663-
6338.
1 2- BEDROOM house for
rent at Sophia next to UG $30
000 monthly. Contact 444-
2461, 622-6387.
SUBRYANVILLE US$1
200, Jacuzzi, generator, AC,
hot & cold. KEYHOMES -
615-8734/684-1852.
ONE two bedroom bottom
flat apartment located in
Cummings Lodge. Contact
Dolly 222-8983, 621-1418.
ONE bedroom apartment
in Kitty for mature working
couple. Available furnished or
unfurnished. Call 612-9364.
THE Green House
furnished one bedroom
apartments for rent, long term,
short term. Call 227-6586,
227-6646, 227-6587 24 hrs
opening.
EXECUTIVE house from
US$500 US$600. Apt. F.F.
daily US$30 apt $45 000
house by itself $80 000, (1)
bedroom $20 000 bond,
office 225-2709, 623-2591,
669-3350.
1 4-BEDROOM semi
furnished house upper flat
living area and lower flat
ideal for doctor's office.
Contact 694-7996
ONE three bedroom
house to let at 194 Barr Street,
Kitty $50 000 monthly. No
pets no parking. Tel. 226-
810, 226-7810.
OFFICE space Charlotte
St $35 000 & $50 000,
South Road $30 000,
Hadfield St $150 000. Lal's
Realty 231-7325, 612-9574.
EXECUTIVE house from -
US$750, upward apt. with AC
US$600, mansions US$2
000. Phone Tony Realty -231-
2064/225-5198/225-2626.
FULLY FURNISHED
APARTMENT. AC, HOT &
COLD, OVERSEAS VISI-
TORS. CALL 218-4635, 218-
0392, 648-7504.
TWO unfurnished 2
bedroom'apartments in New
town/Kitty area $60 000 ooo
each, neg. Contact Tel. 226-
7038. '
1 2-BEDROOM
unfurnished apt. in Kitty fully
grilled water, light secured
yard $40 000. -el. # 693-
9325.
BUSINESS space for rent
suitable for barber shop, salon
or office. Call 646-7400, 627-
0720, 227-7251.
FURNISHED two bedroom
apt. ideal for couple single
person US$500, US$25 daily.
Call 227-3546, 609-2129.
ONE bottom flat situated
lot 242 Independence
Boulevard. Call 226-6209
before 9 am or after 5 pm or
643-9124.
1 NEW 3-storey building
with self- contained rooms,
pressure pump, etc. Tel. #
85-2434, 231-4589.
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.
FURNISHED American
styled apts. %Suitable for a
couple or single person -
$4 000/$5 000 per day.
Call 622-5776.
UG AREA fully furnished
executive three bedroom
building with all modern
facilities. Telephone 225-
0545. 642-0636.
BUSINESS RENTALS 2
flats for offices, etc. Charlotte
St. BOTTOM FLAT Kitty -
$150 000 mth. 2 HUGE
BONDS Festival City. TEL.
22z-8148, 625-1624.
FULLY equipped bar.
Middle and top floor business/
residence, furnished top and
bottom flats, furnished one
and two- room apartments,
furnished four-apartment
building. DeFreitas
Associates Tel. 225-5782,
609-2302.
BEL AIR GARDENS large
4 bedroom, furnished
US$2000 SUBRYANVILLE
furnished 2 bedroom top flat
24 hours security US$1000
BEL AIR PARK three bedroom
bottom flat, furnished
US$1000 OFFICES
Downtown 2 floors at US$1200
each and lots more all over
ABSOLUTE REALTY for
"Homes with Style". Call 226-
7128, 615-6124


I UPPER 2 bedroom semi
furnished 65 000, 1 lower flat
$20 000. Non Pariel 270-
4122, 270-4836, 612-7846.
1-BEDROOM apartment to
let. Contact Nizam Durghan 25
Hill Street Albouystown. Call
Nizam Durghan on 690-1550.
ONE small business place
King & South Road. Two
hydraulic barber chairs for
sale. Tel. # 227-3674, 622-
2442.




Busy junction business spot located
at Cummings & Middle Sts Albertown
with 3 large rooms, full size kitchen,
large verandah, large Hall way.
$100,000.
Prime 4 corner junction
on Camp St. G/T, just above
popular store,Guyana Store &
Nut Centre. Both places vacant
possession, move in Friday
$100,000
AGENTS
WELCOME




SHORT term rental
Alberttown US$50 per day,
excellent accommodation.
office 227-3768 home, 644-

























RETL- SURAVLE
2099 cell.
ONE 3-bedroom concrete
bottom flat apartment at Mon
Repos, ECD. Price $25 000
monthly. Tel. # 220-2366, 615-
1518.
1 2-BEDROOM top flat
unfurnished at Seafield Sophia
(next to UG $30 000 monthly).
Contact 218-1014, 644-3970,
444-2461.
EXECUTIVE house from -
US$750, upward apt. with AC -
US$600, mansions US$2
000. Phone Tony Realty 231-
2064/225-5198/225-2626.
APARTMENTS from $40
000, Nandy Park $70 000, Kitty
business $80 000 Queenstown
furnished $80 000 US$800 -
US$1000. Phone 227-2256.
ONE 1 bedroom downstairs
flat spacious and fully grilled,
1 Gordon St. Kitty with
telephone available from 1
December rental $40 000.
Phone 227-1459.
PRASHAD Nagar furnished
three bedroom top flat with
telephone, parking and
overhead tank. K.S. RAGHUBIR
Agency 225-0545, 642-0636.
LUXURIOUS apartment
for overseas visitors, close to
Sheriff St. Fully furnished with
AC, hot & cold bath etc.
Transportation available.
Call 226-8990, 226-2543.
EXECUTIVE apartment
house Bel Air $85 000, house
Diamond (middle income $50
000, house Non Pariel $30
000. Jewanram 270-4470,
227-1988, 623-6431.
SHADE SHAPES furnish
apartments, for overseas visitors
executive homes and room for
diplomats, investors, etc. other
space also. Call 695-6701 as
low as USR500 pm.
3 BEDROOM executive
apartment, semi furnished to
flat breezy spacious veranda
$100 000 month. NORBERT
deFREITAS 231-1506, 642-
5874.
1 EXECUTIVE 2-bedroom
self-contained AC apartment,
living room, kitchen, laundry,
etc. Parking 2 cars. Price -
US$600. TeT. 226-1769, 612-
3607, 629-0282. Ask for Mr.
Mangar.
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.
BEAUTIFUL apartments/
homes in residential areas.
Short term/long term
Apartments -Courida Park,
Atlantic Gardens, Prashad
Nagar, Queenstown, Bel Air,
Subryanville. Homes Bel Air
Park, Prashad Nagar
Queenstown, Nandy Park. Call
uptotheminute Realty Tel/Fax
227-0721 office 225-8097,
cell 684-7229.


--S. !3S aB


QUJEENSTOWN office $50
000, Bel Air Springs US$1700
& US$3000, Prashad Nagar -
L'S$1000, Section 'K' C/vIle -
US$500, and many more. Tel.
226-1192, 653-9990.
REGENT St. to let top flat
US$6500. Lombard St, bond
US$2000, Bond space BV ECD
US$6500, Mandela Ave.
US$1800, Brickdam US$2000,
Kitty $90 000, Middle St $60
000, Continental Park
US$1600m, Republic Park
US$2000, Bel Air Gdns
US$4500, Atlantic Gdns
US$2500, Lamaha Gdns
US$1800 US42500, Courida
Park US$800 US$1000, Bel
Air Springs US$3000, New
Providence US$2500, Nandy
Park US$3000, Diamond
US$1000 US$4500. Call
Future Homes 227-4040, 628-
0796, 669-7070.


BEL Air Park $26m, Kitty
$7m. Keyhomes 615-8734,
684-1852
ONE house and land, each
in Grove and Friendship, EBD.
No. 689-6145.
PROEPRTY for sale at 147
Prashad St., Annandale.
Contact # 641-5223.
1 3-STOREY BUILDING
BRICKDAM $35M. CALL 612-
9785.
PROPERTY at 6 Rosetta,
Canal No.2 $13.5M neg. Tel.
685-8743, 681-2001.
NEW 2-flat concrete, 6
bedrooms, Ogle Airstrip area.
Bargain. 621-2891, 222-7516:
ONE wooden building
located in Timehri Squatting
area. Call 647-6337, Price $120
000.
PROPERTY for sale. 2-
storey located at Providence,
EBD. Contact 688-3808, 225-
1723.
COURIDA PARK Shamrock
Gardens on double lot Ogle with
pool. TEL. 226-8148, 625-1624.
OGLE PROPERTY on 240'
x 60' land $16.5M, Republic
Park $33M. TEL 226-8148,
625-1624.
CRAIG newly remodel
two storey with land size 35 x
144. Ask $7.5m. Call 225-5591
or 619-5505.
FUTURE Homes.Realty has
houses to sell. Prices $3.9M to
US$1.2M. Call 227-4040,
669-7070, 628-0796.
1 3-BEDROOM property at
Lot 99 Mon Repos South,
contains an off-licensed Liguor
Shop. Contact Nazir @ 220-
3362.
KITTY $15m $17m, East
Bank $1.8m $12.5m,
Queenstown $16m $34m -
$65m 75m South $8.5m.
Phone 227-2256.
LARGE two storeyed
concrete building with land
space no repairs. K.S.
RAGHUBIR Agency 225-0545,
642-0636.
HOUSE and land at La
Grange WBD can Mr. Simon,
Dolly. Tel. No. 263-5421 land
one AKEP between 5 7
O'Clock
ANNANDALE North newly
remodel two storey three
bedroom house and land with
toilet and bath inside ask $5m.
Call 225-5591 or 619-5505.
IDEAL business place for
sale, large corner building
situated in Charlestown. This
two storey concrete building
consist of 3 bedrooms and a
master bedroom Tel. 226-9561
or 627-0901.
SUBRYANVILLE $35m,
Sheriff St $50m, Kingston
$35m, North Road 418m &
$40m, Wellington St. $100m
neg, Water St. US$2.5m neg
Robb St US$1m neg, Prashad
Nagar $30m, Regent US$1m,
New Road $30m, De Hoop
$10m, Crane WCD $30m. Lal's
Realty 231-7325, 612-9574.
HADFIELD St. $32m,
Kingston $21m, Milton St., C/
ville house $18m, North Road
properties $45m $135m, Ogle
houses $18m $23m, P. Nagar
prop. $37m, North R/veldt $7m,
oesdyke EBD property $200m,
Regent St. properties $79m -
$89 m, Providence house
$16m, Lamaha Gdns properties
$45 $85m, Queenstown
$72m, Bel Air Park $27m -
$46m, Subryanville $65m -
72m, Crane Housing Scheme
15m, Williams St, C/ville
145m, Croal St. property $70m,
Courida Park $50m, AA Eccles
$70m, Bel Air Spring $50m -
$145m. Call Future Homes,
227-4040, 628-0796, 669-
7070.


MON REPOS Housing
Schemip $8m neg. Call 227-

Saturda & Sunday.
RESIDENTIAL/commercial,
Commercial Dream Resort.
DeFreitas Associates Tel.
225-5782, 609-2302.
SUBRYANVILLE $35/
$40m, Lamaha Gardens $27/
45m, Bel Air Park $24m and
many more. Tel. 226-1192, 653-
9990.

227-1633, to view concrete 6-
bedroom, 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens. Suits 2 families.
Property Investor.
SPACIOUS 8-bedroom
concrete and wooden building
with 2 adjoining H/lots. Ogle
front ECD. Phone 222-75'16,
621-2891.
KITTY $3.5M, $7M,
$10M, North Ruimveldt -
$2.5M, $3.5M, $5.5M,
lberttown $4M, $5M $6M
Queenstown $7M, $16M1. Call
231-6236.
BUYERS & SELLERS -
call the best! Honesty
reliability & efficiency we aet
results! NORBERT deFREITAS
231-1506, 642-5874.
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.
RESIDENTIAL Georgetown,
Republic Park, Diamond,
Versailles, Essequibo.
DeFreitas Associates Tel.
225-5782, 609-2302.
ALEXANDER Village
$9.5m Craig EBD $4.5m, Long
aond Wales $3.5m, Agriculture
Rd $35m. CALL SEEKER'S
CHOICE REAL EST. 223-6346/
263-7110.
AA ECCLES $30M,
Lamaha Gardens swimming
pool $60M, Sheriff Street -
160M, Regent Street $90M,
Republic Park $35M.
KEYHOMES 615-8734/684-
1852.
ONE 3-bedroom/2
bathroom domestic dwelling
situated at 194 Imax Housing
Scheme Enterprise, East Coast
Demerara. Contact Telephone
No. 226-8915 between 09:00
hrs and 17:00 hrs. (Monday to
Friday).
CORNER property, Fort
Street, Kingston, GT. -
concrete, 4 bedrooms arages,
massive land 9 u00 sq ft
erect 10-storey office and
complex. Safe investment. No
dishonest agent. Price reduced.
Phone 225-9201.
DUNCAN St. C/ville $7.5m,
LBI $16m, Prashad Nagar
$20m, Bel Air Park $25m,
Queenstown $25m Atlantic
Gardens $30m, Subryanville
$35m, $38m, Bel Air Park
$36m. Call 220-2202, 612-
9785.
SOUTH Park & Gardens
$8.5m to $15.5m, Kitty second
house $8.5m ne g., Republic
Park $36m & $45m, Brickdam
two buildings $45m, Charlotte
Street $10m & $18m, Adeliade
Street $11m, Queenstown
$75m & $50m. Roberts Realty
227-7627 office, 227-3768
home, 644-2099 cell
BARGAIN for the Christmas
Holidays South Ruimveldt
Gardens $10m, Cummings St.,
Georgetown $6m, Bel Air Park
$23m, Newtown Kitty $9m,
Vlissengen Road neg,
Queenstown neg, New
Providence neg Nandy Park
neg, Subryanville neg. Call
upfotheminute Realty Tel/Fax
227-0721, office 225-8097, cell
684-7229.
SUBRYANVILLE Large 4
bedroom, executive $38m and
2 buildings in one compound
$50m KINGSTON large 4
bedroom $50m OGLE- 6
bedroom 2 flat $!8m, VACANT
LOTS Main, Water and Middle
Streets THOMAS ST. 3 bedroom
2 flat $30m and lots more all
over. Call 226-7128, 615-6124
ABSOLUTE REALTY the "Home
of Better Bargains".
PRIME Star Realty -
Charlotte & King Streets,
Georgetown (Maraj Building).
Buying or selling property -
Bourdi $45M Versailles -
$35M, Ogle $28M, $19M, La
enitence $18M neg.,
Campbellville ($10M -
$15.5M), Canal No. 2 $3.6M,
arika, spacious land $10.5M,
Vergenoegen $15M Zeelughi
- $8M, Bartica 4 acres -
$4. M, Camp Street
US$2.2M, No. 50 Village
Corentyne $38.7M, Bel Air
Park $24M. Call today Nikky
- 227-3877, 696-5241, Kush -
680-8933. Email:
info@primestarbnlinegy.com
E m a i necom
advs@primestaronlinegy.com


ONE two-storey wooden
and concrete building
measuring 50 ft. x 42 ft
suited on 30 acres of prime
land at #50 Village, Corentyne,
5 bedi comes self-contained, large
hall, kitchen and aaraq e Price
negotiable. Call 339-420Q.




HELP!!!

We have an over
abundance of
qualified buyers
and a shortage of

HOMES

TO SELL ...
If you or someone
you know either
needs or are
thinking of
selling... Please
give us a call!!!
You'll be glad you
did!!!






REAL ESTATE
PROPERTIES FOR
RENT OR SALE
LOT 2 GEORGE ST.
WERK-EN-RUST
TEL: 226 9951 : 226 5546
email: petesrealestateco@yohoo.com



1 DRIFT SEINE BOAT
WITH ENGINE. CONTACT 222-
4966.
EARTH for sale delivery to
spot also bob cat rental. Call
626-7127.
ONE food cart with deep
fryers, hot plate, etc. Price
$M. el. 226-010etc. Pric
3" INCHES swimming pool
tablets. Phone 223-0608 (8am
- 4pm) Mon to Fri.




l )'r" 2t<.r "'t')"S'e l, .NA /iHE XlS

Over 20,000 Movie Titles Available

mnart d ae k ,s.







Big Pack







FLOWER plants on the
East Coast. E.g. ferns, crotons,
etc. Contact 220-4518.
YAMAHA YZF 750
MOTORCYCLE. CALL 231-
4702, 618-2240.
1 NEW Panasonic Power
amplifier, 4 grills fo top fencing.
Tel. 234-0885, 611-3153.
2 NEW and used play station
2 and X-box games. Visit 150
Thomas Street, Kitty or call
227-3355.
CV JOINTS alternators
transmissions, lights for Carina
Datsun, Mazda, Land Rover
others. Shawn 694-7057.
1 LARGE Kelvinator $10
000 1 Ice burg fridge $20 000,
1 TV 20" $20 000. Call 227-
0629, 226-2564.


USED AWING
WINDOWS. CALL 694-
7996
1 SATTELITE Dish, 16 ft
(orbition). Call 227-0778.
DELL Optifledx 240 Ph
1.7Ghz, excellent condition -
627-8832.
ONE Delta Wood
sharpener in excellent (1.5
H condition. Tel. 225-5360,
62W-2990.
1 DELL computer, 1
inverter charger (Nippn)
Contact 218-4507, 681-1971
(Bobby).-
PIT bull and Ridgeback
pups 8 weeks old. Price $20
000. Amar 621-6037, 218-
1775.
USED hand held Radio
sets for Taxi Service. Tel. 609-
9528 or 233-0373 ask for
Ravi.



SONY 60" Wega Flat Screen TV
Almost new $450,000 neg

MITSUBISHI 64" TV
Need servicing- $125,000

SONY XBR 32" working 1V

PP. $125,000
SHARP 27" working $50,000

GE 25" working $50,000

AQUARIUM 60 gallon with
all accessories Price $75,000





PARTS for 4D-31 engine
Mitsubishi head, crank shaft
and other parts. 617-0597.
ROTTWEILER &
Doberman pups 7 weeks old,
vaccinate and dewormed.
Call 222-5013
ONE portable Hobart
welder/generator 4500 watt,
140 Amp 110 220 volt.
Price $395 000. Tel. # 234-
0270.
ONE German Shepard
mixed with ridge back pups
6 weeks old. Contact 266-
2796, 610-2446.
GOING cheap, cheap.
Floral arrangements to match
any occasion. Tel. 225-5360,
625-7844.




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.



1 BEDFORD 500 engine
and gear box also cab and
other parts. Contact F. Baksh
ell # 621-0279.
WIDE variety industrial
spares. Blow-out prices. Tel.
225-0502, 233-5711, 609-
2302.
QUICKBOOK 2007
training DVD. All you need to
know about Quickbook 2007
- 627-8832.
SINGER sewing
machine, industrial, 110v &
Panasonic AC, 12000 BTU,
240v. Call 226-7322 or 646-
9319.
AMERICAN pure breed
pitbull puppies 3 months old
dewormed and vaccinated.
Contact 269-0790, 269-0032.
(1) One Roper
Whirlpool) washing machine.
Next to new $70,000 neg.
Tel# 226-9879, 621-8864.


Page 9 & 24 (laroc v1).p65


---


--







SUNDAY CHRONICLE DECEMBER 02, 2007


FOR sale a flock of goat,
for information contact
Rakesh at 20 Sheriff St. (opp.
Tenessee) or Tel. 227-2690.
NOW in Stock for the first
time in Guyana Prepaid Direct
TV. For more information, call
227-6397. 616-9563.
1 DOUBLE door
refrigerator 110 volts, 1
single door refrigerator 240
volts, 1 front load dryer 240
volts. Call 222-2214.
ADORABLE pure breed
German Shepherd pups 6 wks.
Vaccinated. Contact 658-
3334, 231-7746, 628-3600.


MOTOROLLA RAZR
all colour
Motorola Pebble
all colour
Motorola L6
all colour
Motorola Krazr
all colour
Motorola Silver
Motorola V3i
Motorola L7 -
all colour
I phone
(wave)
One per customer
Limited stock only at
GUYANA VARIETY STORE
& NUT CENTRE
68 Rolb Streel, Lrytow n- 227-1228
8 asmp & uan Strees, WCrk-en-Rust
Gergelown, Opposite Jail- 226-4333
"Absolutely no other branches"
1 FEMALE Rottweiller
ure breed, 1 female pit bull.
contact Suzie 266-1272 693-
7660, Imran 692-6965.
SHOCK treatment for
swimming pools also muriatic
acid (hydrochloric acid).
Phone 233-0608 (8 am 4
pm) Mon to Fri.
PARTS for Dryers/
Washers. Thermostats, pumps,
motors, belts valves knobs
etc. Technician available. Call
622-5776
DOBERMAN mixed with
German Shepherd pups seven
weeks, vaccinated and de-
worm. Phone 225-4139. 231-
7059
PURE bred Pitbull pups -
3 mths old, vaccinated and
dewormed, 2 males, 1
female. Contact 276-0539,
276-0795, 644-2384.
TYRES sale going cheap.
All size from 15" to 17", QSC
amplified 1 000 watts mx,
700 mx, 2 500 ex, 1 500
Crossover EQ CDBox. Going
reasonable. Contact 648-
9706, 226-7855.Tel.
POOL table $100 000
Stanton mixer RM 80 $25
000 Big horns with 100 watts,
eminence Drivers $50 000/
pair. 220-4791.
FREON gas 11, 12, 22
502, 134A, 404A & 141 also
Helium for balloons and
argon gas Phone 223-0608
(8am 4 pm) Mon to Fri.
ROTTWEILER and
German Shepherd puppies -
eight weeks old, dewormed
and vaccinated. # 223-
0754, 227-4872, 621-1652
LABRADOR and German
Shepherd mixed puppies. 3
months old, vaccinated and
dewormed. British bloodlines.
226-0931, 225-2150, 616-
7377.
DVD PLAYER $12 000.
Honda 6 000 generator $200
000, Canon and Photocopier
$200 000 Tiles, Printer,
Scanner. Tel. 234-0467.
MF 285 TRACTOR 400
Amp diesel welder 300 + 300
diesel welder, 6- cylinder
Perkins engine, 2-cylinder
Lister en gine 12 Kw
generator. 264-2596.
4MM 4" 3/8 '/2" 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.
1 27" FLAT Screen
Plasma TV, 2 Son
camcorders 4 x 60, 5 x6U
zoom, 1- 4 000 watts diesel
generator, 1 Toyota Pick-up
crash bar. Bargain prices. Call
226-5437, 629-1098.
1 FULLY automatic
nordec track treadmill (space
saver), 1 new Dell computer
2.5gig memory, 17" flat panel
(110), 1 new Samsung D600
call phone with extra
accessories. Call 684-6231 for
more details 220-0490.


1 AE 100 COROLLA, fully
powered, rims, music, AC,
clean condition. Going
reasonable. Contact 648-9706,
226-7855.
1000 NEW pieces cellular
phone accessories. Give away
prices, business close down -
150 000. Owner migrating
641-2284.
OXYGEN and Acetylene
cases fast and efficient service
0 11 Mc Doom Public Road,
EBD. Phone 338-2221 & 338-
2335 (8 am 4 pm) Mon. to


electric start water cooled.
WINCH can work on series 2
land rover and crash truck.
GEAR BOX Isuzu ELF truck.
Phone 218-0663, 651-7716,
218-1806.
CAUSTIC Soda 55 lbs $4
600 alum 55 lbs $5 800 Soda
Ash 55 Ibs $7500, sulphuric
acid 45 gals $52 200,
granular chlorine & chlorine
gas all prices are VAT
inclusive. 223-0608 (8 am 4
pm) Mon to Fri.
GERMAN helmets.
Fibreglass resin, matting,
woven, hardener, jel, 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.
HOUSEHOLD furniture
and appliances fridges,
microwave, stoves, dining table
and chairs, sitting room suite,
wardrobe, TV, beds, clothes
horse, chest of drawers, fan,
washing machine, water pump
and motor, occasional table,
side board, stereo set. Call
624-8894.
SELLING out a quantity of
OMC new outboard space
parts for Johnslon & Evinrude
engine 9.9, 15 45, 55 and 25
Hp. Carburator, propeller, coil,
gasket, engine head, mounts,
foot, crank shaft, piston, stop
switch and many more. 621-
4928. Owner migrating.
MOTOR CYCLE 2002
HONDA CBR 954 RR $1.3M,
2001 YAMAHA R6 YZF -
$1.1M-, 9 WITH LEGAL
REGISTRATION) NEW OUT
BOARD ENGINE YAMAHA 200
HP VMAX YAMAHA 115 HP
FOUR STROKE, YAMAHA
50HP FOUR STROKE.
YAMAHA 25 HP FOUR
STROKE, EVIRUDE 175HP
FUEL INJECTION 2 STROKE.
CONTACT 644-4340.
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.
Now IN STOCK AT Ram
Auto Spares 114 Light St., Tel.
226-6325, 227-1454, 624-
1909. All model forklift 48 ster,
caterpillar, TCM and Nissan
generator from and 3KVA to
800 KVA Perkins generator 4 &
6 cylinder dorman, deutz,
isuzu ford, lister/petter one
complete fuel injection pump
work shop in container mobile
1 NEW bicycle child carrier
made USA $10 000, 1 ruff'n
tumble ball pit game indoor
and outdoor, inflated. Size '/2
cm x 89'cm x 102 cm 100
authentic balls including
ames for children $15 000,.
new 2 % inch water pump on
steel frame, volt 240 380 460
50/60 Hz with 5Hp motor. bould
be used for wash bay, poultry
or animal pens $1006 000, 2
new electric motors industrial
50/60Hz 240, 380, 460 volts,
5 Hp $60 000/7.5Hp $75 000
new, 1 25 Kva transformer $75
000 1 large industrial stabliser
$100 000, weight 1 ton, I
edge sander 110 220v, 1 Hp
motor use flat disc on metal
frame from England $30 000
1 hammer Mill 110v, Brazil
made $75 000 on metal frame,
1 large radiator for 6 8
cylinder engine $50 000, 1
large Milwakee dril press 110
240v on stand $85 000, 1
commercial and industrial
vacuum cleaner for carpet 110
v $20 000, 100 new truck tyre
liner size 20 Good Year $400
00 each, 1 personal driving set
with Harris two bottles, lace
mass completed $40 000 good
for resort, swimming pool, 1
small welding set to do
refrigeration work complete
hose torch, 1 acetlyn, 1 oxy en,
and small trolley, gauges -$25
000, 1 swimming pool relax
bed chair adjustable PVC $15
000, 1 double cab To ota Hilux
gear box 4x4 $75 000.
Owners migrating 621-4928.


I TOYOTA CORONA 170.
CALL 656-8101.
1 TL Bedford 500 Dump
Tuck 7 tons. Phone 3 629-
4160.



FOR SALE


0W TUNDRA


1 MINIBUS, BJJ 2459, 1
Honda Civic, PJJ 5883.
Contact 625-3075.
ONE AT 170 Corona, full
light. Tel. # 660-7989, 220-
6935.
TOYOTA HILUX PICK UP
2001 Model 5L Mt. Tel. 688-
9855.
1 TOYOTA Pick up, in good
condition. For details call 18-
3574.
2 LONG base RZ
minibuses BHH series. Call
611-2117, 226-4548.
1 HONDA Accord 1988
Model. Tel. 261-5631 (7 pm)
681-5788, anytime.
ONE Toyota Prima 2004
fully loaded excellent
condition. Tel. 623-5127.





P1 11
2 ToyoM Tundra

1-Bubble Side

Tundra

2- issan Titans

All vehicles

furo weel Drves.
Payment plan available




TOYOTA Alteeza,
excellent condition fully
loaded PKK series. Tel. 623-
7830.
ONE (1) Nissan Atlas
long tray canter style. Almost
new 225-8346, 650-7492.
ONE RZ mini bus. Just
spray over. Excellent
condition. $950,000. Tel:
220-4103. Cell: 655-7282.
MASSEY Ferguson tractors
from England. Just arrived.
Models' 85 & 188. Call 218-
3574.
HONDA Civic, hardly
drivenPJJ series, immaculate
condition, price reasonable.
Tel. 643-8400.
ONE Toyota Tacoma with
V6 engine. Excellent
condition. Owner leaving.
Call 225-8346.
ONE Mitsubishi Lancer
PHH series. Price $1.4m
negotiable. Call 646-7305,
227-7729 or 233-5055 after
working hours.
3 1 2006 STATION Wagon
$3.4m, 1 AT 192 Canna
(manual) $1.4m, 1 AT 192
Carina automatic $1.4m, 1
Toyota Ceres $1m, AE 91
Corolla $575 000, 1 B12
Sunny $475 000 AA 60 Carina
$475 000,m AT 150 Corona
500 000, 1 2002 Toyota
uper Custom (diesel) $2.6m
1 Mitsubishi Lancer PKK
series), $1.6m, 1 4-doors EP 82
Starlet $825 000 1 Honda
Accord $500 000. Tel. 225-
0995, 628-0796, 669-7070.


1 TOYOTA Hilux pick up
single cab 22R engine 4x4, 1 -
192 Carina PJJ series. Tel. #
641-1127.
1 MITUSBISHI Pajero(5
forward) 4x4 enclosed PKK
series $4.2m. tel. 225-0995,
628-0796, 669-7070.
1 SV 30 Camrv. Fully
powered, mags & CD AC
excellent condition. Price $975
000 neg. Telephone # 266-
2461, 625-6397.


KHANS

AUTO SALES





AT 192 AT 170
SV SO, SV 40
AEOO, G-TOURING WAGON
RZ BUSES, TOYOTA STARLET
4 TOYOTA TUNDRAS
3 TACOMA, 2 4X4 PICK UP
3 CANTERS, ETC
225-0700; 023-0072

233-2338 or p00-o000
1 TOYOTA Ceres motor car
fully powered, mags, CD & AC
in excellent condition. Price
975 00 ng. Telephone # 266-
h461, 625-6371.
1 FORD F 150 pick up fully
powered. New model GJJ series
in excellent condition. Price $3
500 000 neg. Telephone #266-
2461, 625-6397.



190 E Mercedes Benz fully
skirted,custom interior work,for
absolute show car,need minor engine
work, sold as is



.---'5 *


Nissan Extra Cab Pick-up
5 speed excellent condition
engine needs minor electrical works
GKK8568. $I.M CASH


1 RZ minibus diesel
automatic. Fully loaded in
excellent condition BKK series.
Price $1 800 000 neg.
Telephone #266-2461, 625-
6397.
1 AT 192 fully powered,
rims, music, AC, clean
condition. Going reasonable.
Contact 648-9708 or 226-7855.


ully powered automatic,
interior excellent needs minor repair!
Sold as is Price $350,000
LINCOLN STRETCH
LIMOUSINE


Black in colour
needs general repairs
sold as is with all documents



1 AT 150 TOYOTA Carina,
manual transmission, aood
condition. Call Michael -*227-
4118, 640-7590.
1 L-TOURING Wagon (1998
model, condition, 1 owner price
neg. Contact. 20-3946, 642-
3630.


1 AT 212 TOYOTA Carina.
Fully powered, AC, mags. music,
spoiler. Immaculate condition.
Call 694-2921.

-I1.0 *1


Ford Tow Truck
needs general work
solid as is.
Price $225,000
CASH




Ford F 150 Single Cab
SVT engine (fast engine)
Mag Wheels, CD Player
GKK 8569. 1S975,000 CASH



ISUZU trooper working
condition (buy one get one free)
Jewanram 227-T988, 270-
4470, 623-6431.
1-AE 91 Toyota Corolla
(private). Automatic,
mags,(clean). Price $650,000.
Contact Rocky 225-1400 or
621-5902.


160 INCH LINCOLN STRETCH LIMOUSINE
Must see ini ,I


Fully powered,full Leather interior
4 Screen, DVD/TV,Sound System,
Best offer accepted all call
for appointment
Lincoln Town
Car




Fully powered, Leather interior,
1DVD/, Sound System Mag Wheel,
full executive carjow mileage



1- EP82 Starlet 4-door),
Automatic, mag. excellent
condition. Price $850,000.
Contact Rocky 225-1400 or
621-5902

Custom minibus. Diesel,
automatic, 4 WD, off the wharf.
Tel. 612-5293, 275-0395.
ONE AT 150 Toyota Carina
automatic PEE 1367. Price
$375 000 neg. Contact Ronald
222-4539, 629-5356, for
detail.



A' j

2005 FORD MONDEO WAGON
1 weather interior,
Multiple Air Bag, i7"
Mag Wheels, CD/DVD
player only 17000
original mile
like new S3.8 Million or
best offer accepted
PKK 6446
BMW 3251 CONVERTIBLE




Low miles fully skirt kit (spoilers)
very nice, 16" Mag wheels
$1.1 Million CASH



1 FORD Flat bed tow truck.
Towing vehicles without wheels
- $1.5m neg. Call 629-8226,
627-9851. '
1 TOYOTA Minibus, RZ,
Long Base EFI, BHH Series.
$1.TM neg. Call 622-6673/
27-3862.
1 NISSAN Atlas, Double
Cab lorry excellent condition.
Price neg. Contact Brian -
621-6880, 264-3072.


1-2 '/2 TON Mitsubishi
Canter, (enclosed). Good
condition, price $1.3m neg.
Tel. 684-7236, 621-8907.
1 LAND Rover defender
110 series Turbo Diesel winch
& snorkel tray has hard cover.
Call 623-1003. 218-1469.



WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR USED VEHICLES
35




4 RZ MINI BUSES
1 BJJ DIESEL (clean bus)
1 LITE ACE small bus
Contact



225-9700, 823-9072




Besin1pic EF o Policng base iRZon
ONE damaged Land rover
discovered diesel 4 cylinder
turbo engine 2500 cc. Tel.
222-244, 222-2295, 688-
3159.
UNSTOPPABLE Auto
Sales 1 EFI long base RZ
minibus, 6 logs never
remilionstered -ne$2.8 million eg.
68-3436, 269-0258.






















p ENCLOSED 2 TONNE er CD system

ith AC, excellent condton







WHEN BUYING OR SELLING






YOUR USED VEHICLES









Only $875,000 neg
ba seBHH series. pring



Contact













Besin BseieMsH Police S$.on

numbeRAV-4, Mitsubishi Par680-3013















JR 1 A21R9 CarinauA
LAND Rover 110, diesel
with AC, excellent condition.
Price $3.2Mll negotiable. Call













Automatic, CD Player
Air condition, mugs, spoiler
Only $875,000 neg










100 Sprinter & Ceres, AE 110
Corolla, EP 82 Starlet. 621-
6037, 227-2834. Amaer.


lO/f'lflM .,? ". OKA -I









,2007


WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR USED VEHICLES






2 AT 212 CARINA
PJJ & PKK SERIES
Automatic, mags, music,
Spoiler, air condition
Contact .



225-9700, 623-9 72
Behind Brpicklain Police Saini

AE 110 TOYOTA Corolla,
PJJ new model crystal lights,
5A, auto fully powered.
Immacu ate condition. 74
Sheriff St.. 226-9109.
1 MITSUBISHI Pajero (5
doors), PHH Series. Excellent
condition, low mileage.
Contact Paul 623-1613,
223-4026, 623-4841.
TOYOTA 4x4 $2m, MK
II GX 100 $2.7m, 42,000
Km, Dolly's Auto Rental 272
Bis essar Ave. Prashad Nagar.
Tel. 225-7126.
1 AT 192 Carina PHH
series, fully automatic woman
driven, good condition $1 350
0e0 rice nego0table. Tel. #



WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR USED VEHICLES







3 AT 192 CARINA ,
Mags, music, alarm,
a/c, automatic, fully loaded

Contact


225-9700, 823-9972


BehindBrichdOm Police SMo

1 AT 192 Toyota Carina,
automatic Tully powered, AC,
CD palyer (P JJ series) price
$1.4m. Contact Rocky 621-
5902 or 225-1400.
1 SUZUKI. Kantana 600,
1998 Red's Black motor cycle,
CF series. Just registered with
insurance and fitness. Price to
go. Contact 622-3275, 255-
718. .


11 11
WHEN BUYING OR SELLING
YOUR USED VEHICLES







2 AE 100 COROLLAS
Music, a/c, automatic

Contact



225-9700, 823-9972
Behind BricMid n Police StiNo

1 AT 170 CARINA fully
powered PGG series, AC
rand new mags and tyres, CD
player never worked hired
immaculate condition price -
$975 000. Phone # 627-3438.
ONE Super Custom
luxury bus. Almost new, 1997
Series. Automatic, diesel, 3
sunroofs turbo EFI Priced for
quick sale. Cal 618-3093.


GLANZA V automatic, late
PKK series, alarm, remote start
Greddy Turbo timer, excellent
condition. Lady driven. Tel.
623-5492, price $1 850 000
neg.
1 NISSAN Titan, never
registered. Call Auto Traders -
225-5905, 227-4846. Also
Toyota cars Corolla 110
Carina 212, NZE, Lancer
Ipsum. Lot 9 Vlissengen Road.
AUTO SALES all types of
used and reconditioned vehicle
1 Toyota Hilux excellent
condition GHH series $2 6M
neg Call USA 680-5394, 622-
2772, 220-0437.


BehindMBricOaM Police Sta&ion

SLONG Base Toyota
Hiace minibuses. BKK, BJJ
& BHH Series. All included
mags CD player,
immaculate condition. Price
$1.5M neg. Contact 610-
7053 or 611-2117.
fCELICA Sports car tuned
for performance, 2 000cc. 35
GTE dual, Turbo, 5-speed
manual, coil over, 17" racing
mags, big exhaust AWD,
momo. 7 sheriff St., 226
9109.
1 TOYOTA Single cab pick
up (solid def). manual, 4x4
macs. Price $1.4m. Contact
Rocky 621-5902 or 225-1400.
1 NISSAN Cefiro 2002
Model, Automatic, Fully
Loaded, Chrome Rims Price
$3m. Contact Rocky 621-
5902 or 225-1400.
1 AT 150 TOYOTA Carina
Private) manual, megrims.
rice $475 000. Contact Rocky
621-5902 or 225-1400
1 AE 100 Ceres (Private),
automatic, fully powered, AC,
mags, CD player. Price $1 150.
Contact Rocky 621-5902 or
225-1400.
1 AT 150 Toyota Corona
(Private), automatic full
power, mags. Price $550 000.
trontact Rocky 621-5902 or
225-1400.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf -
automatic, fully powered, a/c,
mags, crash bar $2.1M (4 x 4).
90ontct Rocky 225-1400, 621-
5902.
1 TOYOTA AA60 Carina
back wheel drive), manual,
fully powered, tape, mag rims.
Price $500 000. Contact
Rocky 621-5902 or 225-
1400.
1 EP 71 Toyota Starlet
(Turbo), 2 doors manual, F/
powered, AC, alarm, CD player,
spoiler. Price $750 Ou0.
Contact Rocky 225-1400,
621-5902.
AE 100 Sprinter (private),
automatic fully powered, AC
mag rims, CD player, music set
$1 150 000. Contact Rocky -
225-1400, 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Tacoma Extra
Cab (4- cylinder, automatic,
a/o14 x 4).GJJ Series. Price
$2.4M. Contact Rocky 621-
5902 or 225-1400.
TOYOTA 4-Runner (4-
wheel drive) enclosed (5-door),
automatic, fully powered, AC,
mag rims, CD players, crash
bar sun roof, alarm, side bars
.V6 engine). Price $2.2M.
Gontac Rocky 225-1400,
621-5902.
1 TIMBER Jack 450 c log
skidder 1996 hydraulic winch,
. Cummins power and clark
transmission. 1 Caterpillar 518
cable loq skidder has hydraulic
winch. "-all 623-1003, 218-
1469.
ISUZU enclosed canter 132
laverda combine 6640 Ford
Tractor 18 tons mobile crane
electrical agriculture dryer.
Goldfield Inc. Lot 'C' Ecces,
EBD. Tel. # 233-2423, 641-
7073, 623-2003.
1 BOB cat 763 skid steer
machine, 1 Cummings 855 -
350 Hp marine engine couple
up to a 8x10 high pressure
water pump and one Caterpillar
3406 engine for truck 325 Hp.
Call 623-1003, 218-1469.


1 AT 192 full yV powered
rims, music, AC, clean
condition. Goin reasonable.
Contact 648-9708 or 226-7855.
2 TOYOTA 4 runner, 2
diesel pick up, 1 back wheel
drive wagon, 1 Mercedes Benz
1 two ton canter 3 AT 170 2
AT 212, 2 AE 100, 2 AT 192 4
RZ minibuses. 225-9700 623-
9972. Behind Brickdam Police
Station.
ONE Toyota Hilux Surf 4
x 4 fitted with Toyota winch,
bull bar, AC, fender flairs,
side steps, 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,
655-2401.


225-9700, 823-9972
Behind MiOMda Police StaNio

1 2006 2x4 Titan (never
registered) never crashed (best
one in Guyana) $8.5m, 2002
4x4 Tundra $3.3m, 2003
Tundra $4.5m 2004 Titan
$6.9m, 1. 2000 Xtra cab
Tacom $2.9m, 1 5L Xtra cab
4x4 Pick up immaculate
condition $4.1m, 1 2L Turbo
Xtra cab 4x4 pick up $3.3m, 1
double cab 4x 4 pick up $2.2m,
1 Toyota Surf (3Y engine)
2.49m, 1 Toyota Land Cruiser
(1997 mode) $9m, 1 Nissan
Extra cab 2x4 pick up GKK series
1.4m, 1 Laurell $490 000.
all 225-0995, 628-0796, 669-
7070.
NOW available top quality
reconditioned vehicles cars:
Toyota Altezza (6-speed);
Toyota Vitz Toyota Vista,
Wagons Caldina, Honda CRV,
Toyota Land Cruiser (fully
loaded); Mitsubishi Pajero;
Toyota Hilux double cab pick
up diesel buses, Toyota Hiace
(1o-seater); Nissan Vannette 12-
seater, Mi subishi 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.
NOW IN STOCK. Toyota
Corolla NZE 121, AE 110,
EE 103, Honda Civic EK3 &
ES1, Toyota Hilux Extra Cab -
LN 172 LN 170, RZN 174 Toyota
Hilux Double Cab YN 107, LN
107, LN 165,4 x 4, RZN 167,
RZN 169, Toyota Hilux Single
Cab LN 106, Toyota Hifux
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 IPSU.M 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-
Touring Wagon AE 100.
Contact Rose Ramdehol Auto
Sales, 226 South Rd.,
Bourda, Georgetown. Tel.
226-8953, 226-1973, 227-
3185, Fax. 227-3185. We
give you the best cause
you deserve the best.
1 TOYOTA K.T. 147 Wagon
private used stick gear $350
00, 1 Toyota land Cruiser FJ
80, 4,500cc. Fully powered PJJ
series $6.5m. Excellent-
condition. Must see, 1 English
made Morris Marina never
registered, automatic 5 seater -
$525 000 registered, 1 small
Vanette minibus needs minor
body work driving condition -
$325 000, 1 canter Nissan 6
cylinder diesel, 3 ton, open
back, steel troy, double back
wheel, GDD series $1.1m, 1
Mazda pick up single cab long
tray 4x4 82.600cc brought in
new PFF series $1.2m
excellent condition. Credit
could be arranged. All vehicles
in driving condition. Owner
migrating 621-4928.


ONE (1) HALF (1/2) DAY
DOMESTI. TEL. 227-5724.
1 DRIVER to drive private
car. 683-1823, 652-0753




1CANJTER RIVER
FROM E.C.D.


WAITRESS at Nigh Bird,
189 Barr St., Kitty. TeF # 615-
0481.
GARDENER to work part
time. Contact 691-0104 or 225-
7736.
WAITRESS to work at Soca
Paradise. Tel. 233-2402.
1 WHOLE day domestic to
work in the Kitty area. Call 612-
9364.
A CLEANER FOR A
REPUTABLE ORGANIZATION.
TEL. 231-7904.
ONE LIVE-IN GENERAL
DOMESTIC. CALL 233-2738
OR 640-0061.
1 DRIVER for Canter truck
$3500 per .day. Must have sales
man experience. Call 680-7910.
SINGLE female to share
house $15 000 per month.
Please call Tele. # 680-2856.
Whole day domestic, 4 days
Ker week. Excellent Salary &
Conditions. Call 223-1647.
1 LIVE-IN Domestic to do
basic house work. Salary
negotiable. Call 648-0001.



EXPERIENCED SALES
SUPERVISOR
Female, sound
secondary education
Salary $10 000 weekly
SALESPERSON
To sell music, movies,
c/programmes/games
PS1 & 2 Games
LIVE-IN DOMESTIC
OR COME & GO
To do general house
work $5 000 weekly
Carpenter & Joiners
to build glass cases.
Must have the necessary tools,
to do the job.




1 FEMALE Maid. Must know
to cook and clean. Contact 657-
7142 or 225-7736.
EX P.E R I E N C E D
Salesgirls. Apply to Regent
Household Electronics. Tel. #
227-4402.
ONE Waitress, one Maid to
work. Success ECD. Tel # 220-
4719, 693-1785.*
HAVE properties to let or
sell? We have both overseas
and local clients. Phone 227-
2256.
URGENTLY needed live
in waitresses to work in
reasonable salary offered. Tel.
259-0574.
MALE worker to work at an
Ice Plant at Meadow Bank
Wharf. Contact 220-3459. K or
L. Jettoo 682-4682.
SALES Clerk and Porters
part-time & full-time. Apply at
Cish & Sons 11t St. Alberttown.
Call 225-6160.
I 1 BAR Tender, 1 Cook to
work at Club Purple Heart
Charity, Essequibo Coat. Call #
626-6909, #225-2535.
ONE Sales girl to work'at
Payless Get More Shopping
Centre, Regent Street. Between
the ages of 18 25. Tel. # 223-
7864.
HOUSE lot in Sophia area
from $300 000 to $500 000.
Tel. 699-4468.
1 LIVE in domestic from
country area between age 21 to
39 yrs. Tel. 223-074Z, to do
house work.
ONE Driver to do private
work. Must have car and van
licence contact Susan 88 Albert
and First Sts., A/town opp. Bish.
ONE domestic to live-in
and ONEto workduring theday -
Bel Air Garden. Tel. # 225-
4492, 225-9404, 225-6886.
SALES girls. Apply with
hand written application to
Regent Household Electronics,
143 Regent Road Bourda. Tel.
227-4402.


Mature lady seeking month. Te. # 868-465-
personable male escort for the 6579. Age 21 30 yrs old.
9hristmas season.Call 616- Urgently 30 yrs old
9433.
FEMALE Clerk-needed
GUARDS, Handyman and between the ages of 25 and
Porters, Aply Mav's Shopping 35. Also saloon and gym
Centre, 98Eregent St., G/town equipment for sale. Call 231-
with application. 5171
PUMP Attendants at Ms
Doom. Apply inperson walk
along with NIS, IDand two (2)
recent testimonial.
BUYING old batteries 93
Sussex & Adelaide Sts.,
Georgetown. Call 231-0215,
225-9812, 609-2449, 649-
ONE 2172.
EXPERIENCED lorry
Driver. Apply at Bassan's
L Trading, 94 King Street,
Georgetown. 227-3206.
Preferable from the East
Coast.
ENERGETIC and Honest
Sable body handyman to do.
general work. Contact R.
Bacchus. Mc Doom Village
next to Post Office back
M E .building.
ONE Handyman
ONE male junior staff. Must Requirement be 25 yrs and
have a valid license, must know over must have a recent
to ride a motor bike, age 25 to Police Clearance. Apply in
35 yrs old. Contact TeF # 225- person tosDyna's embroidery,
-9304.2 Austin Street,
PUMP ATTENDANTS Campbellville, Georgetown.
HANDY BOYS, WASH BAY ONE mature male guard.
MAN & BILL WRITER. Apply in Age 45 to 60 yrs old, salary 6
person with written application nights/$9000 er week,
at Texaco, Vlissengen Road. preferably form Meadow Bank
or immediate surrounding
area. Contact tel. # 225-9304.
ABLE-BODIED PORTERS
17 23 YRS. APPLY IN
PERSON TO PARSRAM
R IC DISCOUNT STORE, 21 WATER
EXPERIENtt CED & AMERICA STS.
FACTORY WORKER.
JOINER Requirements: Must be 25 yrs
J INER and over. Must have a recent
Police Clearance at least two
O Oears experience. Call
TO WORK IN lephone numbers 227-
8042 or 227-8041 to make
G GETOWN arrangements for interview.
GEORGT ONE Cashier. Must have
at least 3 subjects CXC. At
least a Grade 2 in Maths. Must
CALL.J be computer literate. Starting
S salary: $10 000 weekly. Apply
623-9716, with written application
623-9716 (including contact number) to
German's Restaurant at Lot 08
225-0557. New Market Street, North
9 Cummingburg, Georgetown.
AFTER WANTED IMMEDIATELY -
AF E BAKER Must have two
(6:30 Precent references & valid Food
(63 P l Handler's Certificate.
HANDYMAN two recent
225-0636 references. SECURITY GUARD
S- two recent references, recent
Police Clearance. Call 223-
BARTENDER and cook. 6172-4.
Apply in person at Planet ONE male to work on
Boflywood Night Club at Lot 1 chicken farm in Soesdyke area.
David Street & Stanley Place or Age 40 50 yrs old, must
call 223-6416, cell 612-0250. have family, living
accommodation provide,
FEMALE CASHIERS, preferably someone from
FEMALE COUNTER CLERK,' country area, must be able to
SALES GIRLS. Apply at supervise a staff of 15 persons
Texaco Vlissengen Road, with andewilling topefo5men
a written applicaton. chores. Contact Tel. # 225-
ONE mature driver for canter 9304.
truck. Must have over 5 yearsSTRUCTURAL
experience. Contact Horace A STRUCTURAL
Pompe, 61 Anira Street engineering firm requires one
Queenstown. Tel. 226-3448. Draughtsperson to prepare
reinforced concrete and
EXPERIENCED Waiters, structural steel drawings and
CounterServers, Pastry makers, details. Applicants must b
Handy boys. Apply in person. fully conversant with AutoCad
Hack s Halaal Restaurant, 5 and its applications within the
Commerce St., G/town. 9 11 t catioswithi ea
am engineering office, Please
submit resume via email to:
COMPUTER Operator. Must mgal@networksgy.com or call
have CXC/GCE Math and 691-0D75 or 227-3211
English 1 or 2. Also Microsoft
Office. Send application to ONE Junior Mechanic.
Internet World, 16 'B' Duncan Must have knowledge of arc
St., Newtown, Kitty. welding, one Canter Driver,
age 30 55 yrs old. Exp 3 -
wA GARDENER/Handyman to 5 yrs.,prefera-by person living
work at a restaurant. Must have irs e t a oving
knowledge of construction, on the East Bank one
Apply to 53 David Street Kitty. experienced female to pluck
chicken. Age 30 40 yrs.
1 LIVE-IN Domestic to Preferably person living in
work in Trinidad. Salary Georgetown. Contact No. 225-
starting at $40 000 per 9304.

BERBICE Ce^" l



^^^^^\Mi a.\\. \.a a.a


OXYGEN and Acetylene
industrial gases # 58 Village,
Corentyne, Berbice. Phone
338-2221 & 338-2335 (David
Subnauth).


GX 90 MARK 11, in
3ood condition. Contact
339-4525 or 613-6990.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder
(V6 EFI), automatic, fully
powered. 330 Bedford
ump Truck, just rebuilt.
Never used. Night Hawk
motorcycle.- Tel. 338-
2345


1 3-STOREYED
building, newly built in the
heart of New
Amsterdam. Price
reduced drastically. Call
333-2457, 337-2348.
1 TRANSPORTED land
situated at Rose Hall Town,
Market Street, opposite the
market. Contact Donette on
663-7886, 612-7941.


GOING business place
e, 30ft x 35ft. 1-secured
beautifully tiled office 30ft
x 25ft. 1-3 bedroom house -
fullvarilled in N/A. Call 333-
2500.


Page 7 & 26.p65


SUNDAY CHRONIC
E, DECEMBER 02


L _WAWED


I WANTED I






SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007 27


aP RT CHR@ONI CLE


Jackson accepts

two-year extension

with Lakers
LOS ANGELES, Calif. (Reuters) Los Angeles Lakers
coach Phil Jackson has accepted a two-year contract ex-
tension worth some $24 million, the Los Angeles Times
reported on its Web site (www.latimes.com).
It will keep the'62-year-old Jackson under contract with
the Lakers through the 2010 season.
"The decision to return as coach and the decision to be
asked to return as coach both had very little to do with Kobe
Bryant and very little to do with the talent," Jackson told re-
porters ahead of Thursday's game against Denver.
"It's about the situation here the proximity that I feel to
this organisation, the comfort I feel working for this organisation
and the progress I think we're
making."
Bryant demanded earlier in
the year that he be traded hbu'
Jackson said there had been no
mention of a trade since the sea-
son started.
Bryant told the Los Ange- .
les Times he welcomed the s
news of Jackson's extension
"I think it's great," Br.,nt l '
told the newspaper.
"He's clearly, in my opin-
ion, the greatest coach of all-
time. When you can lock inim
in. that's always a great sign
Jackson coached the Lakers PHIL JACKSON
for five seasons from 2000
through 2004 then left the club lie returned in 2005, signing a
three-year, $30 million contract
He said the Lakers o.ffercd hun the e\iention lat %ear and
he promised :,%ner lerf Buse :an answer before tie end of "he
current season.
Two hip-replacement surgeries and his recovery de-
layed his decision, Jackson said.


Zimbabwe reaping

the.rewards of a

positive approach


Arsenal open up five-point-



lead over Chelsea


By Alan Baldwin

LONDON, England (Reuters)
- Unbeaten Arsenal stretched
their lead in the Premier
league to five points after a
2-1 win at Aston Villa yester-
day while Chelsea beat West
Ham United 1-0 to overhaul
Manchester United and go
second.
First-half goals from
Mathieu Flamini and Emmanuel
Adebayor cancelled out Craig
Gardner's 14th-minute strike
and Arsenal, dominant in the


Sven-Goran Eriksson's
Manchester City failed to make
the most of their city rivals' ab-
sence from yesterday's fixtures.
They needed a win to go back
above Chelsea but were instead
held 1-1 at struggling Wigan
Athletic.
City remain fourth, level
with United on 30 points but
behind on goal difference.
Fifth-placed Liverpool host
Bolton Wanderers today.
Steve Bruce's return to the
JJB Stadium as Wigan manager
started in the worst possible


gave me everything they had to-
day .... We're disappointed but
I wouldn't say we crumbled."
Middlesbrough replaced
north-east rivals Sunderland in
the relegation zone after a 1-1
draw at Reading.

ARSENAL FORTUNATE
Everton, who thrashed
Sunderland 7-1 last week,
were unable to repeat their
heroics and drew 0-0 at
Portsmouth, while Blackburn
Rovers hammered suffering
Newcastle United 3-1 at
Ewood Park.
While Arsenal provided
Villa with a masterclass in
passing football in the first
half, they will have felt for-
tunate to leave Birmingham
with all three points after
Martin O'Neill's side domi-
nated the second.
Gardner's neat half-volley
had given the home side hope,
but Flamini sent a searing low
left-foot shot from 20 metres
into the net for the equaliser nine
minutes later.
"We worked very hard for
it." Flamini said. "It was a bit
difficult in the second half but
we defended well and the impor-
tant thing is we got the three
points."
Adebayor headed Arsenal's
second goal in the 36th, putting


away a Bacary Sagna cross af-
ter a typically tight passing
move.
Villa discomfited the
leaders throughout the sec-
ond half and John Carew's
header hit the bar in the
62nd minute but their in-
dustry was in vain and Ar-
senal survived.
Chelsea kicked off the day's;
programme with the London
Derby but there was little en-
tertainment during a first half lit-
tered with fouls and eight book-
ings.
"We were a bit nervous be-
cause we were tired but at the
end we stayed calm and we had
this chance to score," Chelsea
striker Didier Drogba told Sky
Sports television.
"It was a physical game
and I think the referee had a
great game, it's not easy to ref
in a big derby like this one. He
did his job and I think the play-
ers in the second half were a bit
more responsible."
The striker complained to
the fourth official early in the
first half, with television images
suggesting he had been troubled
by a fan shining a laser pen in
his eyes.
"It was difficult because
you see this green light but
this was a stupid fan, I think,"
said the Ivory Coast player.


By Steven Price in Harare
WITHOUT taking anything
away from Zimbabwe's first
ODI win over West Indies, the
* next four matches will show
if this was a flash in the pan
or the start of something
more substantial.
Since taking over from
Kevin Curran as Zimbabwe
coach, Robin Brown has been
singing the one tune: the need to
reverse an inherited negative ap-
proach towards the game by his
players which was a hallmark of
the Curran regime.
"The days of playing to
compete are over," he is re-
ported to have told local report-
ers at a press meeting on the eve
of the first ODI.
Curran sent his players out
to do no more than bat out the
overs, with the result that rarely
did they ever give themselves a
chance to win matches. It was
safety first and that negativity
spread to the players.
"My contract doesn't say
that I have to win matches, it
says as long as I am competi-
tive, then my employers are
happy," he boasted. In the
end, even swatches of non-
cricketers within the ZC board
realized that was not a viable
approach.
Brown oozes self-assurance
in the midst of adversity. His
confidence lies in his own abil-
ity as a cricket instructor of
note, and his power to uplift
and overhaul the whole attitude
of a bunch of young players,
whom he has bluntly told to pull
up their socks.


The results have been ap-
parent from as early as his first
assignment when Zimbabwe
stunned Australia at the ICC
World Twenty20 in South Af-
rica. For once the Zimbabwe
Cricket board deserves a pat on
the back for a cricket decision
which seems to be bearing early
fruits.
The players too are buy-
ing into Brown's regime.
Commenting on his outstand-
ing all-round performance
which earned him the man-
of-the-match award, Chamu
Chibhabha paid tribute to the
coach, saying that he "allows
us to play our natural game".
That could never have been
said under Curran.
Zimbabwe captain Prosper
Utseya, who seems to be grow-
ing in confidence under Brown,
admitted that his side can no
longer use inexperience as an ex-
cuse for poor cricket and self-
inflicted defeats.
It is certainly an approach
which can be taken forward. But
will it be? Only time will tell
and much will be clearer by the
end of the week.
Zimbabwe have the remain-
ing four matches to prove that
their first ODI win ;is no
fluke, and that they can genu-
.inely claim to be a bona fide
member of the international
cricket family.
They need to take forward
the positives from the first
match, like the resur' .wci ,f
Chibhabha and
Chigumbara as versa .;
ers with the ability t ..,Vcr
in all departments.


MATHIEU Flamini scored his second Premier League goal
of the season.


first half, survived concerted
pressure from the home side in
the second to take all the points.
Chelsea midfielder Joe Cole
sank his former club, rounding
Robert Green in the 76th minute
to chip right-footed into the top
of the net in yesterday's early
kickoff.
Chelsea, now unbeaten in
70 home league games at
Stamford Bridge in a run
stretching back to February
2004, have 31 points from 15
matches.
Arsenal, are on 36 with a
game in hand while champions
Manchester United, on 30 from
14 games, host Fulham at Old
Trafford tomorrow.


Mme-


fashion, with Brazilian
Geovanni putting City ahead in
the first minute before Paul
Scharner equalised with a diving
header in the 25th.
Paul Jewell, who kept
Wigan up at the end of last sea-
son, started his reign at bottom
club Derby County with an
agonising 1-0 defeat at
Sunderland.
Anthony Stokes scored
the 90th minute winner with
an overhead kick from the
right side of the box that lifted
Sunderland out of the bottom
three and up to 14th place.
"It's a kick in the teeth for
us ...," Jewell said. "We know
we are up against it but the lads


*i-" / IN MEMORIAL
QUE-FOO: In loving memory of
our dear one VIVIENNE STEPHANEE
of YY7 North East La Penitence,
who died on November 25, 2003.
November comes with deep regret
A month we will never forget
But we :;, kno- that it's God's will
For in our hearts you linger still
Sleep on our beloved, take thy sweet rest
For god takes only the best
hi serted by her daughter
S,_____ 't grands a,>d oth,-


uncles, aunts
and cousins of
the l a te
NIRVI KAR
NARAINE known
asVIK


"'1


would like to thank all those who have been
praying for his recovery, visited, called,
attended his funeral, sent wreaths,
arrangement of flowers and cared and
letters of sympathy.


^ Your words of comfort were

f most consoling.,

Thank you very much


'^ May God bless all of you


I


EL


m i












flGPRNRTcCHRONIL

... Hoggard and Panesar share seven wickets I G


Sri Lanka bowled out



for 188 on first day


KANDY, Sri Lanka (Reuters)
- Matthew Hoggard and
Monty Panesar shared seven
wickets as Sri Lanka were
bowled out for 188 on the first
day of the first Test against
England yesterday.


Hoggard was responsible
for the early wickets, reducing
the hosts to 42 for 5 before
lunch, while left-arm spinner
Panesar helped to finish off the
lower order.
Panesar finished with 3 for


r' ;


MATTHEW Hoggard appeals for the wicket of Jehan
Mubarak, his fourth wicket of the morning in Kandy. (Yahoo
Sport).


46 from 14 overs and Hoggard
returned figures of 4 for 29 from
14 overs.
Kumar Sangakkara rescued
the hosts from an embarrass-
ingly low score with a fine 92,
falling short of a century only
because of a spectacular diving
catch from Paul Collingwood at
backward point.
Sri Lanka's bowlers hit
back before bad light stopped
play early with Chaminda Vaas
pinning Alastair Cook lbw in the
first over of the innings.
Fellow new-ball bowler
Lasith Malinga also had a good
shout for lbw turned down
against Michael Vaughan early
on.
Ian Bell scored freely to fin-
ish the day on 36 and Vaughan
closed on 13. England were 49
for one at stumps.
Sri Lanka had batted
first after winning the toss on
a dry pitch under clear blue
skies, conditions that ap-
peared to be ideal for batting
at the time.
However, Hoggard pro-
duced a superb 10-over spell
with the new ball, claiming 4-21
after maintaining a tight line and
finding some early swing.

TUMBLING WICKETS
Sanath Jayasuriya (10)
started the innings positively
with a brace of boundaries be-
fore being brilliantly caught by
Kevin Pietersen at cover point
off left-arm Ryan Sidebottom.
Opener Michael Vandort


SUNDAY CHRONICLE D


december 2, 2007


iuyana win


again to lift


G$1M cheque


and trophy

By Ravendra Madholall
GUYANA continued their winning ways by defeating
Guyana Cricket Inc. of USA and thereby taking an unas-
sailable 2-0 lead in the feature three-match series yester-
day at the Guyana National Stadium at Providence.
The much-touted Guyana triumphed by five wickets with
their skipper Travis Dowlin leading the way with a well-played
48 as his team reached 105 for five in the penultimate over re-
plying to the visitors' 104 for six from the 20 overs.
Veteran 36-year-old Essequibo batsman Ramesh Nanne (321.
in his first appearance for Guyana at any level, shared a 60-run
fourth-wicket stand with the elegant Dowlin.
The two joined forces when their learn were struggling at
35 for three in the 10th over.
Man-of-the-match Dowlin, who has been in tremendous
form. capitalised on his solitary chance by hitting five fours
from 44 deliveries before he was run-out two shown of second
consecutive fifty in the tournament so far.
The left-handed Narine, in usual aggressive slile,
reached the boundary on four occasions from 27 balls af-
ter Guyana lost opener Sewnarine Chattergoon (0. Chris-
topher Barnwell (8) and Orin Forde (7).
Reon King who bowled splendidly maintained a steady line
and length and quickly accounted for Chattergoon while soon
after he had Christopher Barnwell loop a catch to Zarmn .Xnun
at iriorin ud-wicket for eight while Forde was bowled by left-
arm orthodox spinner Neil McGarrell for seven
Earlier, the home team won the toss and invited the oppo-
siton to take first strike on a perfect batting track in glorious
sunshine but only managed their Iotal through the effort of
MeGarrell's 23-ball unbeaten 22 with a igx as not other bats-
man showed the willingness to play a big innings.
The Guyanese bowlers were very tidy as the five
bowlers used by Dowlin were penetrative and showed con-
sistency.
Guyana and Trinidad & Tobago will be featuring in
Twenty20 match today at the same venue for the late president
of Guyana, Dr Cheddi lagan memorial trophy from 12.30 h.
,At the presentation ceremony, Dowlin received a plaque and
two return trips to Trinidad & Tobago. compliments of Travel
Span while King and Narine were given $20 000 each for their
bow ling and batting performances.
Guyana collected a trophy and G$1M to add to the $500
000 Lhey received in the 40-over game.
Guyana won the 40-over on Friday at Bourda. They will
once again clash on Tuesday in a 50-oNer contest at the
Albion Community Centre ground in Berbice to culminate
their introductory trip to Guyana.


(eight) mistimed a checked drive
and chipped a simple catch to
Vaughan at mid on.
Straight after the first
drinks break of the day the
wickets started to tumble fast
as Hoggard dismissed skipper
Mahela Jayawardene (one)
with a perfectly-pitched
outswinger.
Chamara Silva (two) fell to
a similar swinging delivery,
pushing forward and edging be-
hind to wicketkeeper Matthew
Prior.
Five balls later Hoggard
managed to seam the ball in
the opposite direction and
found another outside edge,
this time off left-hander
Jehan Mubarak who departed
for a duck on his recall to the
Test team.
Wicketkeeper Prasanna
Jayawardene gave Sangakkara
solid support, batting positively
for his 51 from 102 balls with
nine boundaries.
The pair added 106 runs in
30.1 overs either side of the
lunch break before left-arm spin-
ner Monty Panesar snared
Jayawardene at short leg.
Sangakkara batted brilliantly,
expertly negotiating the early
swing movement and seizing on
any opportunity to score,
stroking 13 stylish boundaries in
his 159-ball knock.
Jayawardene's departure
precipitated a further collapse as
Panesar bowled Vaas (12) and
snared Dilhara Fernando
(nought) off a leading edge.
England had earlier pre-
ferred all- rounder Ravi
Bopara to middle-order bats-
man Owais Shah and picked
fast bowler James Anderson
ahead of Steve Harmison.



SRI LANKA first innings
M.Vandort c Vaughan
b Hoggard 8
S. Jayasuriya c Pietersen
b Sidebottom 10
K. Sangakkara c Collingwood
b Anderson 92
M. Jayawardene c Prior
b Hoggard 1
C. Silva c Prior b Hoggard 2
J. Mubarak c Prior b Hoggard 0
P. Jayawardene c Cook.
b Panesar 51
C.Vaas b Panesar 12
D. Fernando c Vaughan
b Panesar 0
L. Malinga not out 1
M. Muralitharan run-out 1
Extras: (lb-8, nb-2) 10
Total: (all out, 59.4 overs) 188
Fall of wickets: 1-11,2-29, 3-40,4-42,
5-42,6-148,7-180,8-182,9-186.
Bowling: R. Sidebottom 15-1-58-1,
M. Hoggard 14-3-29-4 (nb-1), J.
Anderson 15.4-3-39-1, R. Bopara 1-
0-8-0 (nb-1), M. Panesar 14-4-46-3.
ENGLAND first innings
A. Cook Ibw b Vaas 0
M. Vaughan not out 13
I. Bell not out 36
Extras: 0
Total: (one wicket, 17 overs) 49
Fall of wicket: 1-0.
Bowling: C. Vaas 7-3-18-1, L Malinga
5-1-20-0, M. Muralitharan 3-2-2-0, S.
Jayasuriya 2-0-9-0.


Guyana, T&T


OE.


From back page
as plans are in train for lucky cricket fans to exhibit their
talent.
Ii would be the Blue Stand Vs. Red Stand and Oranee Stand
where 'pectators will hane a chance to bowl and hit the %iump'
on si\ occasions in an oser. There will al'o be an opp,'nunit,t
for them to hit si1 consecutive sixes
The T&T team reads: Daren Ganga icaptaini. Darren Bra',o.
Lendi Simmons, Wdliam Perkins, Kieron Pollard. Richard Kell%.
Samuel Badree. Navin Steward. Kevon Cooper. Badree Brow\n.
Shermin Ganga and Jason Mohamed.
Gu)ana team reads: Travis Dowlin icaplaini.
Sewnarine Challergoon, Royston Crandon, Lennox
Cush. Imran Khan, Ramesh Narine, Christopher
Barnwell, Derwin Christian (wkp.), Neil McGarrell.
Mahendra Nagamootoo, Deon Ferrier, Orin Forde.
Zaheer Mohamed and Esaun Crandon.


Page 5 & 28p65


r CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY SECRETARIAT

STAFF VACANCY


DEPUTY PROGRAMME MANAGER,

ACCOUNTING AND REPORTING


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.

Full details of this position may be obtained by accessing the following web sites -
%ww.caricorr orQ, wwW.carbank.orgi a,' w W.oec .-org and
&*vw.canribbeanlouson!ine corn.

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

The Secretariat will commence considering applications from 17 December 2007

116-


USA innings
Q. Farrouq c Nagamootoo
b Barnwell 7
L. Cush b Crandon 12
S. Massiah run-out 9
S. Dhaniram Ibw Mohamed 8
N. McGarrell not out 22
K. Ganesh stp. wkp. Christian
b Ferrier 4
7Z Amin c wkp. Christian
b Ferrier 13
K. Nandlall not out 10
Extras: (lb-12, w-6, nb-1) 19
Total: (for six wkts, 20 overs) 104
Fall of wkts: 1-24,2-26,3-40,4-46,5-
54,6-77.
Bowling: E. Crandon 4-1-13-1, C.
Barnwell 4-0-18-0. Z. Mohamed 4-0-


17-1, D. Ferrier 4-0-19-1, M.
Nagamootoo 4-0-25-0.
GUYANA innings
S. Chattergoon c McGarrell
b King 0
T. Dowlin run-out 48
C. Barnwell c Amin b King 8
0. Forde b McGarrell 7
R. Narine c Amin b McGarrell 32
Z. Mohamed not out 0
D. Ferrier not out 4
Extras: (w-6) 6
Total: (for five wkts, 18.4 overs) 105
Fall of wkts: 1-1,2-13,3-35,4-95,5-100.
Bowling: R. King 4-0-8-2, H.
Harrinarine 4-0-17-0, L Cush 4-0-26-
0, N. McGarrell 4-0-21-0, K. Nandlall
1.4-0-23-0. Z. Amin 1-0-1 0-0.


%M






SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007 29


'U N E I mn'


..i.. ... "-........... . . . .....


Rusal and Net Rockers



tangle today for $60 000


By Joe Chapman
GROUP runners-up Club
Rusal and Net Rockers are to
contest the Upper Demerara
Football Association's Com-
mercial Cup championship
today after knocking out
favoured sides Winners Con-
nection and Silver Shattas
respectively in semifinal en-
counters.
Group B second-placed side
Rusal from Aroaima propelled
themselves into the final after
dismantling Group A leaders
Winners Connection 5-0, behind
a hat-trick of goals from the
boot of Roy Leacock and a
double by Dale Sauers.
In the other semifinal


played recently, it was a 1-1
score after 90 minutes with
Keon Bristol scoring for Net
Rockers and Michael Wills
for Silver Shattas.
However, Net Rockers, the
second-placed side in group A
prevailed against the Group B
top team 5-3 from penalty kicks
and in the process ended the un-
beaten run Silver Shattas when
it mattered most.
Today, Net Rockers must
fancy their chances with
Bristol having registered four
goals in his last two outings,
along with Ray Fraser, Ber-
nard John and Jermaine
Adams all in fine form.
However, they will miss
the services of the suspended


Shawn Henry.
Their opponents will
depend on the expertise of
captain Travis Waterton,
now the leading scorer in
the tournament with nine
goals, seven have come
from spot kicks.
In Roy Leacock who now
has six goals, they also have an-
other scorer in their line-up with
Dale Sauers capable of creating
problems to opposing defenders
because of his wily dribbling
ability when he motors down
the right flank.
This Commercial Cham-
pionship has seen a number
of corporate sponsors coming
on board with the main ones
such as Bosai Minerals, DDL


L
U


(under its Pepsi & Gatorade
Brands), Cozabs Auto
Spares, A&R Collision and
Oats Fashions.
These sponsors are all ex-
pected to be there for the kick
off with the third-place game
between losing semifinalists Sil-
ver Shattas and Winners Con-
nection at 18:00 h and the final
involving Net Rockers and Club
Rusal at 20:00 h.
It is expected that sponsors'
representatives will be intro-
duced to both teams before the
final which will be played at
20:30 h. The third place play-
off game between Silver Shattas
and Winners Connection is set
for 18:00 h.
All four clubs have
been picked along with
Bakewell Topp XX to con-
test this year's 18th Kashif
and Shanghai Football
championship which starts
on Sunday, December 16,
with the opening at the
MSC ground in Linden.


UEFA rules Euro

2008 players must

have cardiac check
By Mike Collett
LUCERNE, (Reuters) Every player involved in Euro 2008
must undergo cardiac screening before the finals next June,
UEFA's general secretary David Taylor said yesterday.
UEFA also ruled that the official team doctor would be re-
quired to sit in the dugout alongside the coach and the rest of
the squad during matches.
"All possible precautions must be taken to ensure the safety
of the players," Taylor told reporters at the end of a two-day,
meeting of UEFA's executive committee before today's draw
for next year's finals
"Every player must have a cardiac screening and it is the
responsibility of the national associations' medical experts to-
ensure their players are tested.
"They will also have to decide what action they will take if
for any reason a player fails a test."
There have been a number of heart-related deaths
among.young footballers at senior level in recent
years.
The best known case is that of Cameroon's Marc-Vivien
Foe who collapsed during Cameroon's 1-0 victory against Co-
lombia in a Confederations Cup match in June 2003 in Lyon,
France, and died shortly afterwards.
Since then there have been at least six sudden deaths in-
volving professional footballers, most of them found to be heart-
related.
The most recent case involved Sevilla midfielder Antonio
Puerta who died on August 28, three days after collapsing dur-
ing a Primera Liga match against Getafe.
Team doctors usually sit on the bench but until now com-
petition rules have not obliged them to do so.
The committee also agreed that giant screens could show
live match action in the stadium.
Taylor said that, for the first time at a European cham- :
pionship, the match action could be shown but that no con-
troversial incidents would be replayed.


Ssol



TO ALL OUR VALUED CUSTOMERS

As of December 1, 2007, SOL Guyana Inc.
will own and operate the ESSO assets in Guyana.

The seamless transition of your business from ESSO
to SOL is very important to us. As such, we wish to
communicate the following:

All orders for fuel and / or lubricants for delivery
on or after December 1, 2007 should be placed at
least 1 day prior to your expected date with:

SOL Guyana Inc.
CUSTOMER SERVICE CENTRE
Lot BB Rome, Agricola, Greater Georgetown
TEL: 233-0582 Fax: 233-0581, 233-0550
E-mail: info.guyana@solpetroleum.com

We look forward to working closely with you in
the coming weeks and months as you transition
over to SOL. Should you have any questions about
SOL, the transition with ESSO or any matters
pertaining to your account, please do not hesitate
to contact us.

Very truly yours,
SOL Guyana Inc.


GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY




TIN BIN

Question: 1 am employed and have never filed an income tax return, will I have to
file my outstanding returns before I obtain a TIN ?

Answer: No. But you are required by law to file yearly income tax returns
annually. You should make every effort to file your returns by April30 every year.

To obtain a TIN, an application form must be completed and submitted to the nearest
Internal Revenue Office which will facilitate your TIN processing by forwarding the
application to Georgetown and contacting you when it receives your certificate
confirming your TIN registration.

However, since you are employed, the GRA would encourage you to apply through
your employer so that your application and those of your colleagues can be processed
in a bulk and returned to your place of work.

It must be noted that only the following persons are exempt from TIN
a)Any person under the age of fifteen years:

b)Temporary persons not in receipt of income where the total period of residence in
Guyana does not exceed one hundred and eighty three days in the year.

c)A person who satisfies the Revenue Authority that he is not in receipt of an income
or not required to furnish a return of income under this section

(If you have questions on the Taxpayer Identification Number, kindly contact the
Registry, GPO Building, Robb Street, Georgetown. Telephone, 225 5587 or 227 7310
ext 222 or221 .)


m8~


~' ar


.__9- -0%











N m U
,i *15 A


Ganguly and Laxman hit tons



as India pile up 616 for five


Sourav Ganguly is pumped after reaching his century
against Pakistan in Kolkata.


GFA to stage

matches in two

tournaments today

BN Michael DaSilha

THE Georgetown Football Association i FAi in its contin-
ued effort to stimulate the interest of youths' participa-
tion in football-related activities will stage matches in two
tournaments today at the National Insurance Scheme
ground, Carifesta Avenue. beginning at 08:30 h with si.x Un-
der-15 matches.
According to the association. si\ marches in the Coca Cola
Under-15 Round Robin League \iLll be played and these will
be followed by a double header in the Supbgen Under-20 League
Alpha United tackle Mocha Champs ,in the opening Un-
der-15 game and this will be folluoed by Plai.ance facing Re-
naissance. GFC meeung Pele. Santos tackling Western Tigers
and Beacon conung up against Thomas United and Campion n
opposing Crane
To date. after two days of competition. 47 goals have
been scored from 12 matches with last Sunday accounting
for 28 goals and Plaisance for the largest margin of vic-
tory to date. the 11-0 drubbing oier western Tigers.
Meanv.lule. in the Supligen Linder-20 Round Robin Com-
petition, GFC face CamnUpiov.n inm he feature match ot a Group
"B' encounter beginning at 16.11u hb while from 14.00 h in the
curtain raiser. Burton Unnted meet Pele in another Group "B'
fixture
With the four teams contesting today's Supligen com-
petition, all will be looking :o secure the two remaining
spots in the Group in order to advance to the competition's
knockout stage. Intense rivalry can be assured, since
Buxlon with 10 [points to their credit are in a must-win
situation in their final match.
On the other hand, the other thrue tcanis arc plj. ing their
penultimate matches, and will be seeking ton emerge victorious.
Pele, Camptown and GFC have nine >i\ and five points
respectively.
Fruta Conquerors, who are unbeaten to date, lead the
group with 14 points and they are followed by UG on 13.
Beacon are fifth with eight points.


PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad
(CMC) Forty-five years af-
ter the West Indies federation
failed, West Indies cricket,
the most unifying influence
in the region, appears to be
heading in the same direc-
tion.
This is the view of Michael
Findlay, the former West Indies
wicketkeeper, convenor of se-
lectors, and manager, when he
delivered the feature address at
the annual awards and dinner


function of the Queen's Park
Club on Friday.
"It's not very often that
the average West Indian can
reach consensus on any is-
sue," he said. "The exception
is cricket.
"F:onm Guyana to Trinidlad
& Tobago through the long
chain of islands to Jamaica,
there is hardly a person who will
disagree that West Indies cricket
is at its lowest ebb in the mod-
er, era of the gamni "


By Sanjay Rajan

KOLKATA, India (Reuters) -
India ran up an imposing
first-innings total of 616 for
five declared on the second
day and grabbed an early
wicket to take a grip on the
second Test against Pakistan
yesterday.
Vangipurappu Laxman and
Sourav Ganguly joined Wasim
Jaffer in the list of centurions
before Anil Kumble trapped
Yasir Hameed lbw to leave the
visitors at 50 for one at stumps.
Opener Salman Butt and
stand-in captain Younis Khan
were at the crease on 26 and
three respectively when poor
light stopped play.
Laxman struck 112 not out
after Ganguly followed Jaffer's
double hundred with his first
century on his home ground to
pile on the agony for Pakistan.
Left-hander Ganguly
cracked 102 and shared in a
163-run stand for the fifth
wicket with Laxman after
opener Jaffer (202) fell


shortly after reaching his
double century.
Jaffer, on 192 overnight,
struck two boundaries off fast
bowler Shoaib Akhtar to achieve
the second double hundred of
his career in style after the
hosts resumed at 352 for three.
Jaffer, who shared in two
century partnerships on Friday,
was caught by Kamran Akmal
off Sohail Tanvir's first ball of
the day.

CHEST INFECTION
Ganguly and Laxman made
no mistakes as they raced to
their 14th and 11th centuries re-
spectively.
Nippy Tanvir troubled
Laxman with his deliveries early
on but the batsman soon got on
top on a placid Kolkata pitch
that offered little assistance to
seam bowlers.
Mohammad Sami, starting
the Test after a chest infection,
showed immense will in toiling
hard while Shoaib, who was sent
to hospital with a fever before
the Test, struggled through 15


... 16 teams briefed on rules and regulations


By Michael DaSilva

LOCAL telecommunications
giant Guyana Telephone and
Telegraph Company (GT&T),
through its Marketing Direc-
tor Wystan Robertson, yester-
day pledged a substantial con-
tribution towards the staging
of the 18th edition of the
Kashif and Shanghai (K&S)
football tournament which
kicks off on December 16 with
the march past of participating
teams and the much antici-
pated Georgetown versus Lin-
den affair at the Mackenzie
Sports Club ground.
Addressing members of the
media as well as representatives
of the 16 participating teams,
Robertson disclosed that
GT&T will be contributing fi-
nancially and otherwise to en-
sure that this year's tournament
becomes a success despite the
many problems faced by the
organizers.
He added that it will be
eight consecutive years that
GT&T will be contributing to
the staging of the tournament


Findlay, a former captain of
the Combined and Windward
Islands, believes that the admin-
istrators of the game have failed
to provide the leadership of high
quality.
He also felt they had
failed to deliver the appropri-
ate development programme
that is required to propel the
game into the modern era,
where cricket has evolved
from an amateur status to a
high! professional and sci-


which is the biggest and best
organised tournament on the
country's football calendar, and
that their sponsorship proves
that GT&T is serious about the
development of the country's
youths.
Robertson said GT&T,
a major sponsor of the tourna-
ment, applauds the organizers
for organising this year's tour-
nament which contributes to the
moral and spiritual development
of the country's youths.
He said his company is
always ready to invest in this
type of activity that helps to
uplift the country's youths
and reminisced on his youth-
ful days in Trinidad & To-
bago when he played football.
He said with Guyanese
Shawn Beveney being called to
try-out for a number of English
football clubs, he hopes his
(Beveney) performance will
open the doors for other
Guyanese to be called and se-
lected to play in the English
Premier League.
Robertson wished Beveney
the best and hopes that he will


entitle one.
Findlay also slammed the
players for failing to grasp the
importance of their socio-eco-
nomic existence after cricket.
"Therefore, they have not
taken the responsibility for the
development of their game, and
beyond that, their personal ad-
vancement as human beings to
prepare them to play important
roles, in the long-term social and
economic development of their
respective territories., and by ex-


be a role model for other
Guyanese youths.
He congratulated the Kashif
and Shanghai Organisation and
wished them the best in the
staging of this year's tourna-
ment.
Meanwhile, just after the
press briefing, representa-
tives of the 16 participating
teams were briefed on the
rules and regulations cover-
ing the tournament.
Among items discussed
were the countdown to the
kick-off, kick-off second
half, instructions for match
commissioners, commission-
ers' rights and responsibili-
ties, responsibilities of the
liaison officers, substitute
benches, substitutions,
players' equipment, time-
wasting, sportsmanship for
the good of the game, atti-
tude towards referees, inju-
ries, serious foul play,
transfers, registration of
players, team colour/s,
medical benefits and disci-
plinary matters.
According to co-director


tension, the West Indies as a re-
gion," he said.
Findlay pointed blame at
the media and the society for
failing to address the prob-
lems of West Indies cricket.
"The majority of our media
have failed to carefully and ma-
turely examine the problems
facing West Indies cricket,
choosing instead to adopt a
hostile and sensational ap-
proach," he said.
'And our societies have


overs yesterday.
Ganguly, playing in his
98th Test, drove fluently and
punched hard for his first
Test century in his home
ground and his first against
Pakistan. His 156-ball knock
was studded with 14 bound-
aries.
Laxman, who scored 72 not
out in his team's six-wicket vic-
tory in the first Test, struck 15
boundaries, the pick of which
was a delectable flick off Shoaib
through mid-wicket.
Ganguly reached his cen-



INDIA first innings
W. Jaffer c Akmal b Tanvir 202
D. Karthik c Younis Khan
b Tanvir I
R. Dravid c Akmal b Kaneria 50
S. Tendulkar b Kaneria 82
S. Ganguly c Tanvir b Butt 102
V. Laxman not out 112
M. Dhonl not out so
Extras (b-8, lb-5. w-1. nb-3) 17
Totnl tf-o ,-cKets decl. 152 5
overs) 616
Fall of wickets: 1-2.2-138.3-313.4-
375. 5-538.


tury, also his first against Paki-
stan, with a single past mid-off
off leg-spinner Danish Kaneria,
who bowled tirelessly as a
swelling Eden Gardens crowd
roared in celebration.
Former captain Ganguly
was caught at short long-off by
Tanvir giving part-time spinner
Butt the charge.
Laxman reached his cen-
tury -with a single off Shoaib
during his 78-run stand for
the unfinished sixth wicket
with Mahendra Dhoni, who
blasted a fifty.



Bowling: Akhtar 24-2-84-0 (w-1),
Tanvir 39-6-166-2 (nb-l), Sami 29-2-
99-0 (nb-2), Kaneria 50-7-194-2.
Hameed 4-0-24-0, Butt 6 5-0-36-1.
PAKISTAN first innings
S. Butt not out 26
Y. Hameed lbw b Kumble 21
Y. Khan not out 3
Extras: 0
Total: (one wicket, 16 overs) 50
Fall ot wicket: 1-38.
Bowling: Zaheer 1.2-0-2-0, Munaf 3-
0-22-0, Harbhajan 6.4-2-14-0,
Kumbte 5-1-12-1.


Kashif Muhammad, the tourna-
ment will be played at the GFC
and the Mackenzie Sports Club
ground as the cost of playing
matches at the GCC ground, as


KASHIF MUHAMMAD

was originally intended, is pro-
hibitive.
Muhammad pointed out
that it will cost his
organisation in the vicinity of
$600 000 per night to stage a
double-header at the GCC
ground and this cost includes
transportation and rental of
lights among others.


failed to instil in our young
men, the values which are vitally
essential for the positive future
growth and stability of West
Indies cricket, and the Carib-
bean as a whole."
Findlay noted that there
was no doubt that the WICB
and the territorial boards have
not made a greal enough effort
to agree on and implement de-
velopment initiatives for the
game in the Caribbean.
"The success of any such
programme required the un-
equivocal endorsement of all
the territorial boards and
their total commitment to its
implementation," he said.


Page 3 & 30.p65


CLE December 2, 2007


~,


GT&T pledges substantial


contribution to K&S tourney


--_SUNDAY CHRONIC


-1


Windies c.ri.cket,-..-..O.ea.d-ing"in same..:d-.i rkfionas- failed federation. -',Findlay.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE December 2, 2007 -







Six teams advance to Mayor Green


birth anniv. football second round


...ten more needed



Warner sees exciting

times ahead

for CONCACAF

PORT OF SPAIN. Trinidad (CMCIC CONCACAF presi-
dent Austin -.lack' VWarner is happ. to see the lesel of co-
operation taking place between the nations that make up
the Confederation.
\Varner alo a FIFA, iice-president. le;es this week to a-i
tend the FIF.A Club Championship in Toko. Japan. and \\as
in an upbeat mood over the strengtheninm ol tie, among the
%ariou s asocianons as it related to the development in differ-
ent aspects of the game from
rechni al toadmnuistral\ e.
-I think what ve are
seeing now is a sharing of
knowledge and etperi-
ences." he told the T&TFF
Sedia isebsite.
"For if-nen Aeri, a
State.;s will host a course for
national team managers in
JanuarN. It's a verN high-level
course and theay are paying for
the countries to attend f -ith
accommodation and tatel in-
cluded. I think this augurr well
"lACK'WARNER for the future
"It shoss that big
brother can lend a hand to
small brother. It shows ,hat one can bring up others to
one ie el and this is what the United States is doing.
T"Meico is doing th. same thing in Central America. and
Trinidad -& Tobago and Jamaica are doing the same thing in
the CaJibbbean. Thts kind of sharing can be a win- i for all of
us, So I th1nk these are eociltng times fr COiNCAC.AF
Warner also revealed that FIFA has approved a budget
of US$14 million for a referees" assistant programme to
come on-stream early next sear from -hich CONCACAF
will benefit.
Turninc hi alrenlion I,. things In l[ t lri.e T&T. annarner
looked ahead at the path hthce S' ,a,trrilr- t Iicd itr qlualca.-
LionI to the 201011 FIFA \%orld Cup
\\.riner noted that the Soca Warrors rhad to appr-eacth C
er single game qualifier r friendly\ froinm n., on as though
their life depended on it.
i' \e v. till be ta ltig ever, single g:me ai-, i 1 rt',i a qualifi mg
niatlch. nd this a ill be ain e tlemel, sncri..-l- itll ainl he '.
11arner, special adviser to the T&TFF. also announced
that efforts are being made to arrange a friendly interna-
lional against Poland td, take place in Port of Spain in
March next wear in addition ti, a friendly in Februari
against Guadeloupe.
We are beginnin- he 211.18 plcgrailme i i hiiii I game ar. nd
iac aie doing -, in a tactical f.;hion a:aing i Guadeloupe .,h,
pic n-d quite ',...II in the Ul, C(JNC AC \C F Gold Cup
h; said.
"It's a time where we hal.. a' _ctge: ..l pi i c rh home
.lid .'l,,i.' l afnd "'e '.l.t I .el 'f pei o'Ina ce l.. h '.
I f,.' .* .ire tlriuliale. t h .. hi' ;.i. n .i .1 nd .. ii, in
the process of pl.nninr g m.di before .:ictr fi'r-.I \ ,l.J Cup
quailifier in June
SV. e na', c tiv.- FIFA datet in MlarLht and %e h.',.e A.itteln-
I. Pol.utd and .a L.d Lco B'.inh,ikkein lor a .iiiic i ndi. ne
al.o ''rki n o li a Ill- e '". ll J.iiik .1.
"\\e shall repeat the samin feat in South Africa as le
did in German) and shot the Viorld that our qualif'in2
was not a Iluke. "Io me. these are e\xciling times and I
repeal one more time that ihis country shall quail. for
South Africa 2010."


A NUMBER of second round
spots will be filled when ac-
tion in the 73rd birth anni-
versary 7-a-side Mayor
Hamilton Green Inter-ward
and village football competi-
tion continues on Tuesday at
the Banks DIH Thirst Park
ground.
At present, only six teams
have advanced Mocha,
Uitvlugt and Agricola from
group H; along with
Albouystown, West Ruimveldt
and Sophia.


Twelve games are sched-
uled for play when the com-
petition continues. Action
kicks off with BV against
North East La Penitence,
Tucville opposing Goed
Fortuin, Albouystown tack-
ling Golden Grove, West
Ruimveldt facing Meten-
Meer-Zorg, Parika challenging
Buxton, Laing Avenue testing
Mahaica, Kingston battling
Grove, Pouderoyen versus
Den Amstel, Tiger Bay
against Crane, Mocha meet-


ing Agricola, Timehri against
Mahaicony and America
Street coming up against
Plaisance.
The winner of the compe-
tition will receive $200 000,
while the second-placed team
will collect $100 000.
Sponsors include Banks
DIH, Beepats', Humphrey
Bakery, Roshan Khan, Car
Care, Business School,
Sattaur Gaffeur, Toolsie
Persaud, A and H Sports and
Duckies.


- 5'_ :-


HAMILTON GREEN


C~ DE S "j.~.,










Guyana, T&T battle for G$1 M

and Cheddi Jagan trophy today i


T ,O of the regional powerful cricket teams, Guyana and
Trinidad & Tobago, will clash in the shortest version of the
game at the Guyana National Stadium at Providence for the
Dr Cheddi Jagan memorial trophy and G$1 million in a
Twenty20 match beginning from 13:30 hrs today.
A keen contest is expected as these were the two finalists in
the pulsating Allen Stanford 20/20 last year with Guyana emerging
victorious. I
West Indies opening batsman Daren Ganga-led team will be look-
ing for revenge, and to capitalise on the unavailability of Guyana's
established players, Shivnarine Chanderpaul, Ramnaresh Sarwan and
Narsingh Deonarine.
However, the local guys, especially the youths will want to
make an impression as the Allen Stanford regional 20/20 cricket tour-
nament looms.
There are some senior players in the squad. Skipper Travis
Dowlin, Neil McGarrell, Mahendra Nagamootoo and Lennox Cush
were all part of Guyana's successful team in that Stanford tourna-
nment.
Ganga and his team will be anxious to put a halt to Guyana's
progress in this version but the visitors will be going into the match
with a slight psychological advantage after they beat Guyana at home
in the last KFC tournament at the same venue.
Ganga. Lendl Simmons, the aggressive Kieron Pollard, Jason

A Guanese Trab ition


Mohamed, William Perkins, Sherwin Ganga, Richard Kelly and the
young promising Darren Bravo will be doing the bulk of the batting
while the bowling will be controlled by leg-spinner Samuel Badree,
all-rounder Kevon Cooper, off-spinner Sherwin Ganga. I
Meanwhile, spectators would not be left out of the action
Please see pge 28


LENDL SIMMONS


Guyana win ,-a
Please see page 28


again to lift G$1M


cheque and trophy


SImle irI',lt
INDI Taste
your family ;as

i ,'f # ... fo i "-


SEdward B. Beharnr & Company Ltd.
:., Tel: 227-1349. 227-25265


AGAIN! Guyana captain Travis Dowlin, right, receives the G$1 M cheque from USA businessman Ed Ahamed after Guyana
won by five wickets yesterday at the Guyana National Stadium, Providence. (Photo: Quacy Sampson)


Guyana v Trinidad O/20O


S1unday, December2
Natona Sadim, roi~jc


Did you know...

in September Il99o, wvvit.h can oerwhelming 9po s ,pot-rom ..
..- ,c- ic-.ho,-es, (CLI'C I"c,- sfu y acquired the'Suritmeare




clico.com


d and Publishled by Guyana Njational Nwsp~~ p o~. .


4'


l^-,ATEUTMIATE


p ) Edi
li 227 5204 227-5216 F ax:227-5208 SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2007


B l Ai P k G etow
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Baubles, bangles

and beads
Baubles, bangles and beads, lavishly
embossed leatherwork, dolls and panama
hats, exquisitely sculptured wall plaques
and much, much more jostle for the atten-
tion of passersby at the Hibiscus Plaza
along the front of the General Post Office
on Nortml Road in the city. Of course with so
many of us hunting for gifts, the Plaza is
just a bit brighter than usual. (Pics by
Adrian Narine.

0L .......i~fl~


Iv?


1*


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A . .-.l;:-,



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vt8I


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new school ur


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Not to be sold separaftly


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Sunday Chronicle December 2, 2007


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Ilr-r I-r ICI I


Page H








~unday Chronicle December 2, 2007 Pa2e Ill


WHAT IS THE






GUYANESE





IDENTITY?


It is high quality contemporary works of art creative
literature, visual art, film, music, etc emerging from specific
nations which come to outline and define their national
identity. The earlier antique works begin to appear in
societies, the stronger and quicker is the basis for their
evolving national identities to emerge. This was the case with
Mediterranean Europe Greece and Rome, but also China
and Japan; India's national identity also had strong cultural
roots, but traditional religious definitions of culture restricted
its progression. The Pre-Columbian civilizations of Mexico,
Central America and South America also provided a fertile
basis for the productive societies and national identities of
Latin America today, whose contemporary artists are
recognized as some of the best in the world.
The concept of the New World of the Americas was a Latin
idea shared by Italy, Spain, Portugal, and France. This concept was
idealized in philosophic essays by Montaigne, Rosseau, Voltaire,
Chateaubriand, among others. It recognized that South America
would introduce new national and cultural identities into the world
because it had remained a "lost" or largely unknown continent, iso-
lated from the rest of the world until the 15th century. Those who
came into the Americas from the Old World thousands of years
before the arrival of Europeans never returned to tell of their dis-
covery.
So when we speak of a Guyanese identity, and Guyanese cul-
ture today, we are speaking of something whose roots lie in native
indigenous cultures, but whose family tree represents a powerful
integration of diverse fertile cultural influences.


One of the main purposes of contemporary artists has been to
continually discover or invent creative styles in writing, painting,
sculpture, film theatre, dance ,etc. which explore their nation's
identity. This is neither an easy or instantly popular task, since
populations or citizens are busy with other daily mundane labours
of day to day living; but in so far as they aspire to social pleasures
and meaning within the societies in which they live, they are open
to styles of art which will make them identify with the national
potential for intellectual progress, and the social pleasures that
come with it. It is works of art by individual artists that first rise
to this task. It is their styles of presentation which "turn on" fel-
low citizens, awakening their pride in themselves as a collective
national identity, and this in turn becomn6s visible, attractive, and
interesting to foreign nations and societies, returning various ben-
efits to the nation on the whole.
There are several outstanding examples of Guyanese artists
whose works represent and demonstrate the emergence of the
Guyanese identity. One such artist is the uniquely gifted folk singer/
guitarist David Campbell, an Amerindian whose father Stephen
Campbell was the first Amerindian Member of Parliament in the
era of British Guiana in the 1950's. Amazingly, Campbell's songs,
despite being firmly evocative of Guyana's hinterland and its ter-
restrial/cosmic features, made him quite popular in the 1960's and
70's when he lived, performed ,and recorded several albums (now
considered
classics) in Stockholm, and London, before moving to Toronto
in the 70's, where he became involved in Native Canadian Indian
communities. Campbell's style is simple: he stands with his acous-


Ask (Part 3)

tic guitar and sings, using deft
.2 Ifoot movements .To see him per-
form is unforgettable. The entire
-" *''aura he projects when he per-
S".forms reeks of Guyana's terres-
trial identity as he sings lines like:
"Rock me rock me santapee like
the wind through the Mora tree,
roll me roll me santapee..." etc.
One of the keys to Campbell's
musical genius and his ability to
capture the Guyanese identity, is
his wise use of a feminine chorus
made up of Amerindian, mestizo
and mullata Guyanese girls
whose voices seem to be as divine
BY TERENCE ROBERTm as hinterland breeze. The chorus,
rooted in Amerindian tribal tra-
ditions Shanties sung by multi-
racial Guyanese porknockers or diamond seekers around camp
fires, and in rural coastal villages, is a forgotten musical tradition
ignored by recent Guyanese musicians who follow foreign trends,
blind to what lies within Guyana to be progressively utilised.
Whereas in Brazil, the chorus, taken from Amerindian, African,
andi European roots, has been put to progressive use in a modem
way, giving birth to the world -famous Bossa Nova beat and
diverse styles of new Brazilian Pop music, which is an expres-
sion of the Brazilian identity that is no longer a copy of
Amerindian, African,or European canons, but a combined progres-
sion of all.
We should not feel that similar progressions have not oc-
curred among Guyanese artists, even though they arie often
ignored, or overlooked in favour of less progressive creative
styles. One of the best contemporary musical groups ever to
emerge out of Guyana, is BRASS CONSTRUCTION, the most
internationally famous group of Pop/instrumental musicians
who found a vibrant infectious musical sound and vocals to
exemplify their. Guyanese identity whether performing and
recording in the USA or Europe. Again it is the chorus that is
used, but it is the band members themselves who provide the
chorus as they dance, swinging their trumpets, saxes, guitars
and bass, to the soaring voice of lead singer Randy Mueller,
who used to ride around Georgetown dressed like the latin


Please turn to page IV


REGIONAL DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL
REGION 9
1. The Regional Democratic Council, Region 9, invites sealed bids from bidders for the execution
of the following Work:

Construction of Bridge over Echillibar Creek, South Pakaraimas,
Rupununi, Region 9

2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) procedures,
speci fled in the ProcurementAct, 2003 and regulations, 2004, and is open to all Contractors.

3. Interested bidders may obtain further information from Mr. C. Benn, Regional Democratic
Council. Region 9. An inspection of the Bidding Documents can be conducted at the above
address between the hours of 08:30 to 16:00 from Monday to Friday.

4. All bids must be accompanied by Valid NIS and GRA (IRD) Compliance Certificates.
5. The Tender document may be purchased from the Regional Democratic Council Office,
Lethem, Region 9 for a non-refundable fee of Three thousand Five hundred dollars ($3,500)
each. The method of payment accepted will be cash.

6. Tenders must be enclosed in a plain sealed envelope bearing no identity of the Tenderer and must
be clearly marked on the top. left-hand corner "Tender for (name of project) and in the centre of
the envelope, the name and address of item # 8 below. No electronic bidding will be permitted.
Late bids will be rejected.

7. All tenders must be delivered to the address below on or before 09:00h on Tuesday. December
11, 2007. All. bids will be opened in the presence of th(c"e contractors or their representatives
who choose to attend.
8. The address referred to above is:
Chairman
National Procurement & Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance Compound
Main & Urquhart. Streets, G/town
9. The Employer reserves the right to accept or reject any or all the Tenders without assigning
any reason.

10. Please note that the new closing date is December 11, 2007 at 9:00it. The Regional
Democratic Council regrets any inconvenience caused.
Jagnarine Somwar
Regional Executive Officer
Office 'f t'hc Regional Democratic Council
Lethem, Rupununi
Region 9


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

1. The Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American
Development Bank (IDB) towards improving Citizen Security in Guyana. It is intended that
part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible payment under the contract for
the supply and delivery of goods.

2. The MINISTRY OF HOME AFFAIRS- CITIZEN SECURITY PROGRAMME invites sealed
bids from eligible suppliers for the supply and delivery of the following:
Supply and Delivery of Motor Vehicle
NCB No. CSP/2007/03

3. Interested bidders may obtain further information from the Procurement Officer at the address
given below between the hours of9:00 h to 15:30 h from Monday to Friday.
4. A complete set ofBidding Documents may be purchased by interested bidders upon payment of
a non-refindable fee of G$5,000.00 to the Ministry of Home Affairs. 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 18, December 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 Streets Georgetown,
Guyana not later than 9:00 h on Tuesday 18. December 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 h or shortly thereafter on Tuesday 18, December 2007.

7. Valid Compliance Certificates must accompany bids from local suppliers in the name of the
company submitting the bids from the Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) and the National
Insurance Scheme (NIS).
8. Abid security of $ 135,000.00 mustbe submitted along with the bid.
The purchaser is not responsible for bids not received thereof on or before the time
specified for the reception of bids. Late bids will be rejected and retu rned unopened to the
supplier.

Co-ordinator
Citizen Security Programme
Ministry of Home Affairs


11/30/2007. 5:16 PM


Sunday Chronicle December 2, 2007


Page III






Page IV


Surs (~rnrl. lrohn in


What men should know



about Women's Bodies


By P.S. Thakur
Women are wiser than men because they know less and un-
derstand more James Stephens: "The Crock of Gold"
Generally men know less than they think they know about
women's bodies. Women are more informed and more in tuned.
Sexual illiteracy both sexes suffer from sexual illiteracy but
women are more knowledgeable and have better ways of overcom-
ing it. Much of the sexual information (e.g. magazines) are targeted
to women. Women see their gynecologists more often than men visit
their doctors on the average. Men think they know and do not
seek out the information as women do.
It is not how often but how you make love: Women want to
talk more about preliminaries. The touching, the hugging, the kiss-
ing are more important to women than to men They may not use
the word "foreplay" or "love play". There is a difference be-


tween a physical experience and an emotional one. "It's more about
making love than having sex."
Sexual Fantasies -Men and women differ in their sexual fanta-
sies. Males tend to fantasize on specific past experiences.* They
imagine exciting erotic events of their own sex lives. Women. on
the other hand. have "with fantasies". events that they are yet to
experience..
Fantasy is an important adjunct to intimacy of the here and
now experience. Women are generally more open-minded about what
areas of a man's body are sexy, while men may be preoccupied
with their genitals. Women think men should pay more attention
to their hands and how they use them. Early sex education plays a
significant role in what body parts are important.
The myth of the perfect female body: Men incorrectly tend to
take a picture of the perfect female bodies from sexy movies or
magazines. Women who subscribe to this media image feel they must


FOREST PRODUCTS MARKETING

COUNCIL OF GUYRNR, INC.


The Forest Products Marketing Council of Guyana, Inc. (FPMC) with funding from the Canadian
Cooperation Fund (CCF) is implementing a project to support the development of the sawmilling industry in
Guyana by providing training in Saw Doctoring. In this regard we are seeking to recruit a suitably qualified
and experienced Saw Doctoring Specialist to conduct this training. Please see further details below:

Activities
Provide theoretical and practical training in saw doctoring including but not limited to the following areas:

Bracing, tensioning, swaging, sharpening, leveling, jointing, re-toothing, re-tipping, grinding of pulleys,
track alignments, twist-removal.
Servicing of solid profile cutters and planer knives, knife and cutting tool maintenance, engineering
tools and equipment.
Preparing training manuals
Conducting pre and post training assessments and provide recommendations forfurther improvement
Addressing Environmental and Occupational Health and Safety issues

Deliverables
Training, both theory and practical to a level that best suits the participants IQ while satisfying the
current needs of the timber industry.
Written analytical reports outlining the specific needs and recommendations necessary to adequately
fill the gaps identified,
Comprehensive written report on the entire program.
Training manuals specifically developed to suit the needs of the timber industry.

Language
The consultant must have a good command of the English Language.

Contract Period
The consultant would be contracted for a period of seventy two (72) days over a 5 month period.

Qualifications and Experience
The applicant must possess a Bachelors of Science Degree in Forestry or Forest Engineering, majoring
in sawmilling equipment maintenance, at least ten (10) years working experience, 5 of which must be in
the sawmilling industry utilising tropical timbers.
The applicant must be competent in the area of sawmill equipment maintenance, have extensive
knowledge of tropical timbers and their characteristics, and extensive knowledge of both old and recent
sawmilling equipment.
The applicant must submit an essay of no less than 400 words and no more than 600 words detailing
his/her understanding of the project and how he/she proposes to conduct the training.
The applicant must submit three references all of whom must be former clients/ employers of the
applicant.

DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS IS 14TH DECEMBER 2007
Please send applications to / or seek additional information from:

Mr. Mahendra Budhram
Forest Products Marketing Council of Guyana, Inc.
1 Water Street, Kingston
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel #: 592 226 7271/4,592 226 7240
Fax #: 592 22, 8956
Email: mbudhram@fpmcguy.org


be daring, innocent, virginal and thin. They must always be on a
diet, looking anorexic. Men need to ask women directly about how
they feel about their bodies, how he can help boost women's body
images with appropriate compliments. Her finer points need to be
appreciated.
Women need intimacy more than men realize: Sexual relation-
ship without intimacy is like driving a car with the brakes on. Mar-
riage counselors advise that couples and men in particular, to pay
attention to the atmosphere of the relationship. Modern marriages
have higher expectations than those of previous generations. Some-
times it is useful to back off from each other temporarily and re-
connect somewhere in the middle of expectations
Being honest: Men are usually not honest about knowing little
about a woman's body. Men need to understand about a woman's
feeling about her own body; she fluctuates from day to day. Be-
cause she feels good about herself in one way at one time does not
mean that she will feel the same at another time; women are often
willing to share with their partners what makes them feel good at
any one time.
Men affect women's health more than either is aware: Women
are more likely to be infected from sexually transmitted diseases. A
woman would like a man to know about yeast infection, what it
means, and why tonight is not a good time. The symptoms of these
diseases in men are more subtle and can be readily ignored. A minor
infection such as urethritis may be present for years, but he is not
aware of it, although it can be transmitted during intercourse.
There are numerous items and concerns, subtle and not
so subtle, in an intimate relationship. Only a few are discussed
here. Understanding and sharing these concerns enhance qual-
ity of the relationship while sustaining physical and mental
health.




WHAT IS THE



GUYANESE



IDENTITY?

From page III
cowboy film character Django,in those days when
Georgetown's paves and streets hummed with fashion and
style, not criminality. Bumble, Brass Construction's en-
ergetic rhythmic keyboard player, was once the leader of
his Georgetown band, BUMBLE & THE SAINTS, which
practiced each afternoon in a big building at the corner
of Regent and Light Streets, as throngs of fashion con-
scious Guyanese youths limed on the pave outside .Brass
Construction is Guyanese music of a high professionalism, and
the unmistakable Guyanese voice of Mueller and others sepa-
rates it from simply being American Funk, while lyrics in songs
like "Sweet as sugar" and "Got myself together" among oth-
ers ,testify that the Guyanese identity is both a personal and
collectively constructive influence. Neither Campbell's or Brass
Construction's musical styles can be dismissed as past trends;
they are beyond trends, because they explore and present pe-
rennial Guyanese values of identity.
On the other hand, it was Guyanese abstract painters
Aubrey Williams and Cletus Henriques who, after their for-
mative young years of essaying figurative paintings based
on Guyanese folk tales, history, folk dances, and styles
of working class life, firmly entered the hallowed domain
of abstraction, inspired by Guyana's physical and cosmic
terrestrial makeup. By removing the human figure as a
naturalistic feature from their works, Williams and
Henriques appealed to neither the ethnic, racial, or class
values of any Guyanese, or anyone from anywhere for
that matter. Only the ability of human vision to recognize
and appreciate the harmony of structures, colours, tones,
lines, spots and spaces offering lessons of human iden-
tity on the level of non-exploitative, pleasurable quali-
ties, concerned their abstract works. Yet both artists
utilised creative methods linked to specific cultures; Wil-
liams used Pre-Columbian native motifs in a progres-
sive manner, and also Tachism, an Oriental mastery of
the painted spot, where his paint was rubbed and
scrambled to evoke rocks, water, sunlight, earth, etc; in
short the elements.Henriques used impasto,the tech-
nique of applying thick paint with a knife, as in stucco
masonry mastered in Mediterranean European nations
like Italy, Spain, Portugal, the latter country from which
Henriques' ancestors came to British Guiana. Neverthe-
less the abstract paintings of Henriques hark back to noth-
ing in Portugal, but only to the Guyanese and South
American landscape, and mineral qualities found be-
neath the region's soil, or even rivers and seas, also
mountains. Henriques transferred the lessons he learnt
from jewelry design into painting, creating unforgettable
magical abstract works inspired by gold, silver, diamonds,
quartz etc, isolated in beautiful calm monochromatic
spaces of bright sunlight, falling dusk, etc, in precious
canvasses which exemplify some of the highest contem-
plative and unifying values of the Guyanese identity.
This too is not a passing trend in Guyanese painting by
Williams and Henriques, but a stimulus to further ex-
ploration and manifestation of the Guyanese identity by
today's artists.


Page 4 8&"569' -


I_


Runriav Chronie no omber 9 93n007


f







Sunday Chronicle December 2, 2007


Cf~ BY PETAMBER PERSAUD


Harrts

'The Conch Shell', a recently completed memoir
by Maggie Harris, gives a candid look into the
first seventeen years of her life in British Guiana.
Harris was born in 1954 in New Amsterdam, Berbice. New
Amsterdam has spawned some of the most significant Guyanese
writers, including Wilson Harris, E. R. Braithwaite and Edgar
Mittelholzer. Her father was James Harris who was a Captain and
then Commodore for the Reynolds Metals Company on the tugs
working on the Kwakwani River taking bauxite down to Everton.
Her mother, Elizabeth, was bornmin Buxton, East Coast Demerara.
Maggie Harris started her formal education at a primary school
before moving to a convent in New Amsterdam. At eleven, she won
a Reynolds scholarship to St Rose's High School in Georgetown.
Unable to take full advantage of this scholarship, she returned to
her birthplace where she completed her formal education at Berbice
High School. Here, she confessed with delight, she received an ex-
cellent and well-rounded education which exposed her to and in-
creased her thirst for art and literature. Her artistic inclination was
encouraged by Stanley Greaves, a leading Caribbean artist, and her
drawings found an outlet in her school's magazine. Literature was
enhanced by her teachers and by VSOs who knew the role litera-
ture plays in the development of a nation. Her good grades at Gen-


lone


limbol


eral Certificate of Examinations (GCE) sho
Literature, English Language and Art. Harr
Berbice Arts Theatre which performed at
Amsterdam. So her formative years in British
fruitful.
Another memoir detailing her life in the
lished. This memoir is on a shortlist of the
Press Life-Writing Competition.
In 1971, Maggie Harris migrated to the U
family that put her artistic inclinations on
nate for women putting their careers on I
to the greater benefit of mankind, many wo
challenge, coping with such a delay with di
selves for the next opportunity to exhale. An
the time was ripe.
In 1991, she started a degree course at t
gaining a BA in African Caribbean Studies.
MA in Post-Colonial Studies. That she acco.
mature student tells of her desire to pursue h
The pursuit of her dream in no way
an educator. Her tertiary education and
strained her to share her knowledge and
the (good) nature of Maggie Harris m


ing, making the world a better place, especially through lit-
erature and art.
She organised the first Literature Festival in East Kent involv-
ing many Guyanese artists including Elly Niland (who won The
Guyana Prize for Literature in 2006 for Best Book of Poetry) and
n o" Keith Waithe. Sadly, like so many other good literary and artistic
n o projects, it suffered from the lack of proper funding, dying after
three years. Daunted by such a setback, no, Harris continues to
i n organise workshops and art projects, finding other outlets for her
> interest.
r in I H er memoir will also how she was able to manage a family,
work for a living and give back to society. Since 1991, she was
Freelance Writer & Arts Practitioner. Between 2001 and 2003 she
was a Creative Writing Teacher at Kent University. Between 2002
and 2004 she worked as a Reader Development Worker, Kent Arts
& Libraries. Between 2003 and 2005, she was creator/organiser to
Inscribing the Island Literature Festival.
Harris' writings which complemented her artistic outpourings
found their way into significant publications including Wasafiri, the
Oxford Book of Caribbean Verse, Poetry Wales, Poui and Calabash.
Her collections of poetry include From Berbice to Broadstairs,
Limbolands, and Foreday Morning. Harris has also captured her
)w her bias to English poetry on CDs bearing innovative titles like Anansi meets Miss
is was also part of the Muffet, Listen to de riddum and The Limbo Walkers.
the Town Hall, New In 2000, her book of poems, Limbolands, won her the Guyana
th Guiana were full and Prize for Literature. Her other literary and artistic awards include
Leverhulme Research Abroad for Performance Poetry in Barbados,
UK is soon to be pub- and MUZE for Women Writers in Europe.
e Kingston University Maggie Harris is now telling stories to her seven grand-
children, stories that she will share with the world in future
JK where she started a writings.


hold. This is unfortu-
hold. Fortunately, and
>men have risen to the
gnity, fortifying them-
d exhale she did, when
he University of Kent,
. Later, she acquired a
mplished so much as a
ier dream.
sidelined her role as
teacher training con-
d experience. Such is
making life worth liv-


Responses to this author telephone (592) 226-
0065 or email: oraltradition2002@yahoo.com
Literary update
Look out for thelaunch of THE GUYANA ANNUAL
2007-2008
You are invited to a FESTIVAL OF WORDS cel-
ebrating the life and work of Martin Carter: Icon of
the Caribbean. Thursday December 13, 2007 at
the Umana Yana
Contact this writer for the book THE FIRST
CROSSING and SELECTED POEMS OF EGBERT
MARTIN


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CORPORATION

Supply 30,000 ft Galvanised Wire Rope

Tenders are hereby invited for the Supply of 30,000 feet Galvanised Wire Rope to the
Demerara Harbour Bridge, Peter's Hall, 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 ofFive Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00).

Tenderers must provide valid Guyana Revenue Authority and National Insurance
Compliance Certificates and these must be submitted with the Tender. Failure to do so
will result in the automatic disqualification ofthe Tender.

Tenders must be placed in a sealed envelope clearly marked "Supply of 30,000 ft
Galvanise.dWire.Rogpeg-D.B" on the top right-hand comer and deposited in the Tender
Box, National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration, Ministry of Finance,
Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown by 09:00h on Tuesday, December 11, 2007.

Tenders will be opened immediately after on the said date mentioned at the said Ministry.
Tenderers or their representative may be present at the opening oftenders.

The National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration do not bind itself to
accept the lowest or any tender.

General Manager
Demerara Harbour Bridge Corporation


11/30/2007, 5:21 PM


NOTICE
TO ALL TEACHERS


GUYANA BOOK FOUNDATION

MATCHING FUNDS PROJECT
THE GUYANA BOOK FOUNDATION located at 56 New Garden
and Anira Streets, Queenstown, Georgetown, is pleased to announce
the launching of yet another MATCHING FUNDS PROJECT
commencing December 3, 2007.

Heads of Nursery, Primary and Secondary Schools, registered with the
Ministry of Education, may access books from the Foundation on
payment of a small administrative fee for each book. The Foundation
.will match every dollar worth of books accessed by each school so that
more books may be acquired by schools free of charge.

Heads of schools are requested to authorize members of staff to select
books for their schools.

This project will continue until December 14,2007.

Board of Directors


Page V











P agbe V rltsunachronicefecbr2


Jury overlooked as murder accused



freed on no-case submissions


Report) 185, although the o
Court of Crown Cases Reserv(
had charted the proper jurist
course nearly a century ago i


THE Guyana Court of
Appeal, at the invitation of
the Director of Public
Prosecutions, reviewed the
decisflas of certain murder
' cl-- eand found that the trial
J.,,(ic in the cases of Alvin
M)i, hfL, 1984 and Cecil
) ( ". 1987, had usurped
i; i: u actions of the jury by
f-ceing the accused on no-
case submissions, rather than
letting the jury decide the
fate of the accused.
Dissatisfied with the results
of the cases, the then DPP had,
in accordance with the law, re-
ferred the cases to the Appel-
late Court for review.
The objective was to get


that Court to go through the
records of the proceedings to
ascertain whether the jury's
functions were in fact usurped
and if so for the Appellate
. Court to make the necessary
pronouncements that would
serve as a guide to judges so
that the same error will not be
repeated.
Chancellor Keith Massiah
and Justices of Appeal
Rudolph Harper and Aubrey
Bishop, who later became Chan-
cellor, made certain pronounce-
ments..
It was noted too that
the submission of no case
. to answer, raised by the de-
fence involved. finding of


fact, which was the jury's
domain.
The facts of the case in re-
lation to Levine disclosed that
following the death of the de-
ceased, the accused voluntarily
surrendered himself to the po-


KOhl MI


lice. In a statement he said that
the deceased had assaulted him;
he had pushed the deceased
away and he had fallen.
The statement did not refer
to the manner of the deceased'
death, but the accused told the


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.

(a) Janitorial and Floor Care Services
(b) Attendants Services
(c) Waste Collection & Disposal Services
(D) 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


police sergeant that when the
deceased fell he had sustained
injuries.
At the accused's trial, his
counsel raised the issue of self-
defence and submitted that
there was no case to answer ,


that plea included a proposition
that even if it could be inferred
from the circumstances that the
accused had stabbed the de-
ceased, the prosecution had not
negatived self-defence nor ac-
cident.
The trial judge acceded to
the defence plea and dismissed
the proceedings.
The Director of Public
Prosecutions referred the
judge's decision to the Court
ofAppeal.
The Court held that the
trial judge ought not to have al-
lowed the submission of "no
case to answer" as the defence
had raised the issues of self-de-
fence and accident, and also the


prosecution had adduced suffi-
cient and relevant evidence to
support the charge ; the jury
should accordingly have been
left to determine whether the in-
terference emanating from the
prosecution evidence provided


a natural explanation of the
guilty act of the accused which
was destructive of other pos-
sible inferences or hypotheses.
The case in relation to
Levine was in 1987, while that
of Alvin Mitchell happened in
1984.
In his reference, Chancellor
Massiah had said, "I confess to
disquietude over the fact that
the judicial approach to be taken
for the determination of sub-
mission of "no case to answer
"still appears to be misunder-
stood. This question was ad-
dressed and definitively settled
by the Court three years ago in
the State versus Alvin Mitchell
(1984) 39 WIR (West Indian


PROFESSOR
AUBREY BISHOP


R v Hookoomchand and Sag
[1897] LRBG (Law Repc
British Guiana) 12 on a ca
stated by Sheriff J.
"In the instant matter, t
trial judge did not give attenti
to the principles enunciated
those Guyanese cases and'oi
ers of a kindred nature a
was regard paid to their Engli
counterparts which culmint
with R v Galbraith [198] 2;
ER (Al England Report) 1061
"In the result, the tr.
judge fell into fundameni
error, and sought to deth
mine issues of fact which

Please turn to page


t CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY SECRETARIAT

STAFF VACANCY

TECHNICAL COORDINATOR, TECHNICAl

ACTION SERVICES UNIT

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.

Full details of this position may-be obtained by accessing the
following, web sites -www.cari.om.org, www.caribank.org;
www.oecs,org and www.caribbeanjobsonline.com.

Applications with.full curriculum details, including nationality,
date of birth, work experience, educational. qualifications,
summary of professional skills and/or expertise, language
proficiency, list of professional publications, three referees (at
least two of whom must be familiar with the applJcant'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 appinhrm@caricom .org.

The Secretariat will commence considering applications from
10 December 2007.


Panp R 91 nfr


a 9IIIU By George Barclay


rarrrr~


i


Page VI


Sunday Chronicle December 2, 20(





Sunday Chronicle December 2, 2007


1t


I ended my marriage after 15
years.
I've been separated for five
years and haven't dated anyone. I
really had no interest in dating. In
July I met the father of my son's
friend. He, too, is separated and has
been for four years.
In his case. his wife ended
the marriage. He was devas-
tated. He indicated at one time
he could never go through that
again. His son lives with him,


Ti

im


and since the boys are together
all the time, we talk often.
We've become good friends and
enjoy talking to each other.
I'm becoming attracted to
him. He has all the qualities I
look for. He has a wonderful
personality, a sense of humor,
and closeness to his family. He
is interesting and kind. I find it
hard to decide if he is attracted
to me but afraid of getting in-
volved with anyone, or not at-


traced to me at all.
We have not yet gone on a
date. He did invite my two
boys and me to his camp this
summer for the day, and had the
boys and I to his camp for
Thanksgiving dinner with some
of his family. While talking to
him the next day, I told him the
boys had a great time, and he
asked if I had as well.
I've invited him to my of-
fice Christmas party, which he


... ........ ............ .... .. ........SSSS.
Sut me out and keep me

g A 4




QUESTION

Are self-employed persons entitled to Disablement
Benefit and what are the qualifying conditions?


No. Self-employed persons are not covered for
Disablement Benefit. This benefit is payable to an
employed person who has suffered loss of
Faculty due to an Industrial accident.

There are no qualifying conditions to be satisfied a
for this benefit. However, the employed person
must be covered by National Insurance Scheme.

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


L


accepted. It is a large event with
dinner and dancing. This will be
the first time we will be out
alone. What should I look for
to determine his feelings toward
me?
ELAINE
Elaine, don't make a prob-
lem which doesn't-exist.
A relationship between the two
of you has been slowly building.
You understand his fears and con-
cerns. So how do you address
that? By letting him lead.
If you force the relation-
ship, he will feel threatened.
When he senses this is a rela-
tionship he wants, he will move
forward on his own unless he
sees you only as a friend and


The more you try to force
your lure on a fish, the
greater the chance you will
scare it off. Be relaxed, pa-
tient, and open to all possible
relationships. Not only does
that give you the greatest
chance for success, it creates
a desirable aura around
you-the kind of aura which
will attract others, including
this man, to you.
WAYNE & TAMARA


F


THE 0UMNA 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
All 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)
f. Installation and Servicing/Repairs of Air Conditioning equipment on Buildings and
Vehicles
g. Electrical-installation of Motors, Switches toAPI SPECS
h. Signage, Logos, Canopy Facia, Artwork and Graphics
i. Painting and General Carpentry
j. Customs Brokerage
k. Termite Prevention and Treatment
1. Printing of Invoices and Receipt Books, 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
undertakeworks
e. List of personnel with relevant experience
f. Record of Project completed within the past three years
3. PRE-QUALIFICATION BIDS Must Be Submitted in sealed envelopes bearing no
identity of the Company or Business and clearly marked at the top left hand comer
"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 locatedin the lower flat of Building 'C' 166 Waterloo Street, Georgetown,
not later than December 14,2007.
4. Pre-Qualification Bids which do not comply with the stated requirements will be
regarded as non-responsive.
5. GUYOIL reserves the right to:.
a. Inspect and request certification of Bidders' equipment at any time and
b. Reject any or all submission without assigning reasons thereof.


11/30/2007, 8:40 PM


the parent of his son's friend.
Since there is no problem here-
you are not dating him-act like
a single, available woman.
Imagine you are a fisher-
man. There is a big trout in the
water and you'd love to land
him, but all you can do is throw
your lure out there. You can't
make the fish bite, but there are
other fish in the stream. Mak-
ing yourself available will make
you less disheartened and des-
perate about this one fish.






vm


Sunda Chronic.e.Dem 2


CHRONIC


FACIAL


a


PAIN:


tremendous


challenge

Chronic facial pain is a problem that affects a In general, the problem lies in the fact that many clinicians are try-
patient's quality of life significantly because it in- ing to manage problems that are beyond theik expertise. So most of
S erferes with their ability to function at home, work, the literature on this subject has been derived from clinical data in-
or social setting. The gravity of this problem presents stead of from a research basis. As a result, many currently accepted
S a I tremendous challenge to health professionals in theories for treatment exist without the benefit of research that em-
their attempts to investigate and treat this disorder. ploys well-defined control groups, minimal. bias, and the use of ap-.
The average patient with this.problem seeks care propriate statistical methods.
from four to six clinicians and spends thousands of At this time there are no standardized diagnostic criteria
dollars in search of relief. It is not surprising that for researchers to use .to compare results. Thus, progress in
patients seek so many different health professionals improving therapy has been hindered by the acceptance of
for treatment when you consider the confusion treatments and theories that lack scientific basis. Too many
-. among dentists and physicians as to exactly what times, complicated, unnecessary, and expensive treatments are
constitutes chronic facial pain and how it should be used when more conservative treatment would achieve simi-
treated. lar or even better results.
...nforrunately, dus has resulted in leaving many pa- Most authorities agree the most effective approach to treating
S., ients with irreversible damage and even more pain, which chronic facial pain of muscle origin seems to be multidisciplinary.
.,, has contributed to a growing number of malpractice cases. The focus should be on identifying all possible contributing fac-


The Dentist Advises

tors and managing them by using physical, dental, and behavioral
therapies. At this time, most authorities are in agreement that all
therapies should be reversible and conservative. Irreversible therapy
is seldom recommended.
The complexity of the head and neck and the potential for nu-
merous pathological conditions that can cause pain makes it man-
datory for the health provider to consider carefully all possible an-
swers to the patient's problem. Clinicians should begin by taking a
detailed medical/dental history and a physical examination to rule
out any medical disorders (systemic diseases that manifest in the
head). If the results are negative, the next Step is to rule out any
dental problems (e.g. filling or root can4l therapy is needed, peri-
odontal disease, ect.) that could be causing the pain. If these re-
sults are negative, then the clinician should examine the temporo-
mandibular joint, keeping in mind that joirit 'clicking noises" do not
necessarily eliminate other structures as the cause of symptoms.
A diagnosis of masticatory pain can only be considered after
all other options have been exhausted. Muscle splinting is an ap-
propriate diagnosis if pain begins from the date of a placement of a
restoration or prosthesis (i.e. full or partial denture). Acute myosi-
tis is considered if there has been a recent trauma to the face, as
long as infection, a systemic disease, or a jaw fracture has been
ruled out as the problem. When pain ha4 been present more than a
month, a tentative diagnosis of myofascial pain.or masticatory my-
.algia-may be appropriate.
Chronic pain can be treated with several reversible procedures
physical therapy (including massage), ultrasound, acupuncture, ap-
plication of moist heat or ice to the area, prescribing anti- inflam-
matory agents, electrical electroo galvanic) stimulation, active and
passive exercises of the affected areas, spraying with an aerosol
skin coolant in combination with stretch techniques to treat trigger
points, transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS), and bio-
feedback. The most common treatment for chronic pain is a flat
pane splint that covers the entire.arch.
It is a well-accepted fact that the diagnosis of chronic facial pain
is difficult, and once it has been diagnosed, it is always best to take
the conservative, reversible approach to treatment.


NATIONAL ECONOMIC.

SURVEY 2007/2008
NOVEMBER 2007 to MARCH 2008
The Bureau of Statistics, supported by the Ministry of Finance, will be undertaking
an exercise to rebase Guyana's Gross Domestic Product (GDP). The GDP is the
measure of goods and services produced by the economy. This requires executing
a survey among our businesses to provide us with the necessary data.
Why an economic survey? Guyana's economy has undergone significant
changes in the last several years and a survey that will help to describe
Guyana's current economic profile is long overdue. This is a significant
step forward for Guyana, as the last major economic survey was done in
1991.
Why should businesses.cooperate?It is an opportunity for participating businesses to
help usiprovide data, which the business community itself can use to speak with
authority, to policymakers. While many persons have opinions on economic
.condi sand trends, it is only when actual data is available for analysis that
definitivestatements canbenmade. Our goal is to provide such data.
How exactly can this data help? Here are some of the ways in which the economic data
obtained from this survey can be used:


By the Private Sector:
studying industries for
possible investment purposes
determining which goods
and services are producedin Guyana
lobbying for concessions,
such as taxbreaks or tax holidays
locating business markets
locating concentration of
distributors or retailers
evaluating new business opportuniics


By the Public Sector
* formiulatitg p*bli po0
* creating public investnuitropgramme8
and business assistance', .
* research


m-zD F;, P3 F= :;, =--aL-
C= 4k L- IL1 r4()


GlCB
PROPERTIES FOR SALE

AT EXECUTION SALE AT THE INSTANCE OF THE

REGISTRAR OF THE SUPREME COURT
Property situated at lot numbered 48, Section A, East of the
Public Road, in Grant No. 1806, Crabwood Creek, Moleson
Village District, Corenfyne, Berbice with building thereon.

Property situated at lot 10, Section A, East of the Public Road,
being a portion of a tract of land held by Grat.'q. 1802,
Crabwood Creek, in the Crabwood Creek- Moleson Village
District situate, lying and being on the West Bank of the
Corentyne River, Berbice, with the building thereon.

(a) Property situated at lot numbered 35 Sections C and D, in
the West.half of Liverpool, in the Hogstye-Lancaster
Local Government District, Corentyne Berbice, no
building thereon.

(b) Property situated at South half of East half of lot
numbered 31, Section 1
Lancaster. in the Hlt gsty,, c-.ncasler Local Government
)District situate on he 0 ync Reihc, h with the
I !-,huildip0 thercon.


.~I( I.'


*1


B ,u o Stastics & E*i,-daaid, and Aven ie of the Republic ui j.
1 www.statisticsguyana.gov.gy-


Page 8 & 21.p65


I _


r_ _


NtEVV AMSTERDANi,, BEkBICE


I


I I


Sunday Chronicle December 2 2007








unday I Chroicl Deemer2 2007SM NT PaGit'H


Responses to last week.
Exercise 1
1. and
2. but
3. so
4. because

Exercise 2
1. that
2. that
3. who

Exercise 3
1. Phew!
2. Oh!
3. Enough is enough!
Exercise 4
1. is
2. has
3. has
Exercise 5
1. has
2. were
3. are


5. and
6. but
7. so
8. because


4. whom
5. which



4. Hurray!
5. Yes!


5. The teacher came into the classroom
6. Leave the room at once

The Comma
Commas are used in the following ways:
(1) To separate words in a series
Eg It was a long, hot, dry day.
The mango was big, yellow and juicy.
(2) Place comma between parts of the date
Eg September 30, 2000.
Friday, October 16, 2007


For you to do
Write your name and address.


(3) In direct quotation, use a comma to set off the quoted words from the rest of the sentence.
Eg Jill said, "Come and play with me."
(4) Used after an introductory word
No, I cannot come tomorrow.


4. tries
5. owes


4. want
5. is


Collective Nouns

A Collective Noun, singular in meaning, requires a singular verb.

* A cluster of stars was seen in the night sky.
* A herd of cattle was grazing in the pasture.
* A flight of steps leads to the washroom.


Exercise 1
Choose the correct verb
1. A flock of birds (fly, flies) over the house.
2. A team of players (is, are) on the field.
3. A box of matches (was, were) on the table.
4. The team (has, have) arrived in high spirits.
5. A bunch of keys (was, were) found.

Punctuation Marks

Now we will look at Punctuation Marks


Full stop (.) comma (,) question mark (?) apostrophe (')


Quotation marks ..." Exclamation mark (!)

END PUNCTUATION MARKS
End punctuation marks refer to:
Full Stop (Period)
Question Mark
Ee" F :'Elamatioah Mark
These a'e 'usedkat the end of the sentence.' .

Full Stop.or Period
The fullt~top orperiod is used in the following ways: :
1. At the end of a sentence.
e.g.. The cat chased the mice away.

S2: After initiids ?of names, and abbreviations
eg' MrEGreehe
Mrs. P.A .Thorne
"" "e.g T. TA. G.T.U.' ..
U : N. . N.'CE. R. D :

Question M k '
A question tnarkis used for an Interrogative Sentence.
Eg- .Whe are you going?

Excdamatidn'Mark
An exclamation mark is used to. the end of a statement which is either a strongcommand, or
expression of strong feeling.

Go away!
Mind your own business!

Exercise 2
Put an end punctuation mark in each of the following.
1. ,Where do you plan to go on vacation
2. We saw the birds on the branch
3. .Go away
4. What shall we do today '


Exercise 3
Put in commas wherever necessary
1. Mother bought orange mango and pineapple at the market.
2. It was a wet rainy day.
3. The teacher said "I am not giving homework today."
4. Yes I have seen him before.
5. We ate pizza hot dogs and ice-cream.
6. He was born June 14 2002.


The Apostrophe
The apostrophe is used in the following ways:
(1) With contractions


cannot
will not
is not
are not
does not
Iam


can't
won't
isn't
aren't
doesn't
I'm


(2) When letters and numbers are used in the plural
How many 6's are there in twenty- four?
How many t's are there in the word committee?


(3) To show the possessive case
My father's car
Sharon's hat
The children's toys
The boys' bags


Exercise 4
Write the shortened form of these words
Was not _they are __
He is do not __
She is we have
I am you are

** : Exercise 5
P Put in the apostrophe (')
1. The boys pencil.
2: My fathers friends.
3. The mens club.
:4. The babies toys.
-. Have you seen Pauls drawing?.
l, l see you later..
7 ',9 The ladies shoes were lost.
8.- Please cro;s your ts.

iLetter W r tinlg. .'. '. . ," ,

P ints tp reMdembe: . .
1. Write freely. as if you are actually speaking to the person to whom yoi are .writing:
,2. Write plainly ihd ,ieatly ,
3. See that spelling is correct.
4. Use suitiable ending.
an Parenti,::.......:...... Your loving son, or daughter
Uncle or aunti......... Your affectionate nephew orhniece
Friend.,...............:....Your sincere friend, Yours sincerely
Cousin. .............Your affectionate cousin

Write a letter to your friend thanking him/ her for a birthday present.
What isit?
Why do you like it?
How you feel when you receive it?


Discuss with your classmates then write the letter.
See you next week. God Blessi


1113o12007, 5:26 PM


1 111 11 ~s - II II II L I 118


unday Chronicle December 2, 2007


Pape TX










IPag X Sda y Chroicle December 2, 207M


RESPONSES TO LAST WEEK
Exercise 1
1. a 1/9 c. 1/25
b.1/12 d. 11


2. a. 1
b. 4

3. a. 6

Exercise 2
1.3
5. 15/7

Exercise 3
17/8
5. 10/123
9.21/3


c. 15
d. 19

b. 11/2


2. 33/7
6.8 43/44


2.5/6
6. 32
10. 44/45


e. 32


Exercise B
1. 6.1+4.5
2. 5.4 + 3.6 +4.7


c. 9/28 d. 2/9


3. 2 4.3
7.22/3 8. 4 17/52


3.7/8 4. 1 17/18
7.14/5 8.1


* Multiplying Decimals
Look carefully at the example
0.2 x 2 = 0.2
x 2
0.4

0.21 x 2 = 0.21
2
0.42


3. 10.7-6.9 5. 14.18+ 6.1 + 5.3
4. 18.3- 4.95 6. 24.71 12.17


The decimal point is placed one
place from the right


The decimal point is place two
places from the right


Exercise 4
1. 90cm
4. $ 420.00

Exercise 5
1.1/35
4. 19 oranges


2. $450.00
5.214m


2. 288 pupils
5. $1200.00


3. 11/2 hour
6.45 mins


3.(i) 80 litres
(ii) 60 litres


Boys and Girls,
Hope you had a great week at school. So far we have completed quite a lot on fractions. We will
now move on to decimals.

We will begin with decimals as fractions.
Can you remember the factors of ten? These factors are 1, 2, 5 and 10.
Say the factors of 100.
Did you say 1, 2, 4, 5, 10, 20, 25, 50 andlO?
What are five multiples of 10 and five multiples of 100?
Multiples of 10: 10, 20, 30, 40, 50 .....
Multiples of 100: 100, 200, 300, ...
Look carefully at these fractions V2, 1/5, 3/10, 4/25, 7/100
What have you observed with the denominators?
The denominators are factors of 10 or multiples of 10.


I When multiplying decimals you count
the number ofplaces in the numbers
then you place the same number of
places in the answer

1.5 ..1 decimal place
x 1.33 .1 decimal place
150
45
1.95---- 2 decimal places


Own your own
1. 0.7 x 0.5 2. 12.8 x 2.4
Did you come up with; 1.0.35 2. 30.72 3. 13.14
You are correct!!


3. 14.6 x 0.9


Multiply by 10.


Fractions can also be written as decimals
eg: 1/10 =0.1 1/1

1 cannot be divided by 10 = 1
So you place a point after the
one and a zero then divide


0 = 1+ 10
0.1
0) 1.0
10
x


Multiply by 100


Similarly 1/100 = 0. 01
1/100= 1 + 100
0.01
= 100) 1.00
1.00
xxx
We say the decimal 0.1 zero decimal one
0.6 zero decimal six
Let's look at 2/10, 3/10 and 7/10


To multiply a decimal
by 10, move the
decimal point one
place to the right





I To multiply a decimal by 100,
move the decimal point two
places to the right /
X ....... ............................................ /


0.5 x 10 =5


On your own try these:
1. 0.6x10 3.6.72x100
2. 7.2x10 4.7.6x100


Decimal
0.2 -- zero decimal pwo
0.3 -- zero decimal three
0.7 --- zero decimal seven


Check your responses with your friend


On your own write these as decimals
4/10,5/10,6/10,8/10,9/10.
Did you get; 0.4, 0.5, 0.6, 0.8, 0.9.


Exercise A
1. (a) 11/10
(b) 13/10
2. (a) 6/100
(b) 7/100


(c) 15/10
(d) 132/10
(c) 12/100
(d) 15/100


Add and Subtract decimals
Study these examples:
(a) 0.5 + 0.9 = 0.5
+ 0.9
1.3


When multiplying decimals the product takes the number of places
as the number and the multiplier.


Well Done!!


Exercise A
a. 0.38x10
b. 2.59x100
c. 637x0.5


(e) 175/10


(e) 19/100


d. 8.92x 0.8
e. 1031x1.6
f. 35.38x0.12


Exercise B
Let's see how well we can solve these problems.


(b) 16.42 5.21
= 16.42
5.21
11.21


(c) 4.15 2.3
=4.15
2.30
1.85


1. A shelf holds exactly 15 books. If each book is 3.1cm thick, what is the length of the
shelf?
2. A sheet of cardboard is 0.25 cm thick. What will be the thickness of 8 sheets?
3. What is the product of 6.348 and 100?
4. What is the length of 15 skipping ropes if the length of one is 1.25 metres?
5. Each morning Mr Sam walks a distance of 2.5km. what distance will he cover in 2
weeks?


SEE YOU NEXT WEEK. GOD BLESS


Pate 10 & 19.065


Fraction
2/10
3/10
7/10


0.5 x 100 = 50


NB: In addition and subtraction the decimal points are set down under
the other


I 'r - C- It -- I


Page X


Sunday Chronicle December 2, 2007







Sunda Chroicle ecembr 2, 007-Pt---


Jury overlooked



as murder


accused ...


From page VI


clearly fell within the realm of the jury. What eventuated was a manifest miscarriage of
justice in a situation where the evidence for the prosecution was crystalline, comprehensive,
and compulsively cogent", Massiah said.
He added "I have had the advantage of reading in advance the opinion prepared by Bishop JA,
and I agree with the conclusions at which he has arrived. In my considered judgment the submission
"no case" ought to have been rejected.
In his opinion Justice of Appeal Bishop had said "Three years ago a question, similar to
the one raised now, and also requiring an examination of circumstantial evidence, was
considered by the Court (Massiah C. Fung-a-Fatt and Vieira JJA) in The State v Alvin Mitchell
(1984) 39 WIR 185, by virtue of section 32A of the Court of Appeal Act.
"The response given then is appropriate in the instant discussion, and it is to be regretted that the
wise words of Chancellor Massiah, who gave the leading judgment of the court, were not considered,
at the trial of Cecil Levine, to guide the arguments and influence the trial judge's ruling. As in Mitchell's
case, so here, the "no case" submission of defence counsel, should not have been upheld.
At Mitchell's trial, the evidence was that the accused, the driver of a land rover, professed
(at 3.oo a.m.) to be in a desperate hurry to reach his destination. However, subsequent events
established the antithesis of that and demanded of him an explanation to the jury, for the
death of 30-year old Nastawantee Persaud, whose semi-nude, dead body was found some hours
later, in a clump of bushes. It suggested that she had been brutally beaten and raped. The
accused had been the last person in whose company the woman had been seen alive .
He had promised to get her home earlier than her two female companions, with whom she had
been walking.
The three women were night-club waitresses who, at first, had all rejected the accused's offer
of a lift home, but eventually the deceased reluctantly joined the vehicle in the sincere expectation of
swift conveyance to her home .
Her colleagues, on foot, reached home ahead of her for the simple reason that the accused drove
in a direction away from her residence, as soon as he had surreptitiously sent the other passenger (a
male) on a false errand into another night club..
Forty-five minutes -later the accused returned without the deceased said nothing about her but
announced to his merry colleagues that they were to drive back forthwith to the village (12 miles
away) from which he had earlier taken them that night. That they did. But in a few hours, the
accused left camp for Georgetown some 85 miles away, where he was arrested.
After he had been in custody for the greater part of three days, Mitchell claimed (for the first
time) that the deceased had fallen out of his vehicle and met her death. There was no suggestion that
police conduct towards him had been improprietous .
Significantly he had not given that account to any of his colleagues, not even to de Florimonte, the
person to whom he had spoken, when he was setting out for Georgetown, What is more, his
colleagues denied the accused's further claim that he had shown them the deceased's body on the road-
way, during their return journey to the village.
In spite of such an impressive array of facts, the trial judge held that there was no case for the
accused to answer. Our Court of appeal was appalled at the ruling and saw fit to review a wide range
of authorities starting with R v Hookoomchand and Sagur and ending with R v Galbraith.
Justice of Appeal Bishop said that a trial judge ought to have sent the case to the jury where in his
opinion there is sufficient evidence upon which a reasonable jury, properly directed, might convict.
But unlike the Mitchell case, he stressed that the trial judge ought, on the other hand, to
withdraw the case, if the evidence is so unsatisfactory or unsound (established through Cross-
examination or otherwise) that no reasonable jury could convict on it or if the evidence,
even if all is believed is so weak, tenuous or insufficient, that it cannot yield a lawful convic-
tion.







MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE.


Tenders are invited by the Ministry of Agriculture, from suitably qualified
companies, for the provision of Security Services for its Aquaculture
Station which is located at Mon Repos, East Coast Demerara.

Details of the scope of work can be collected from the Office of the Deputy
Permanent Secretary.

Tenders should be sealed and marked 'Tender for the Provision of Security
Services for Aquaculture Station' on the top left-hand corner of the
envelope and placed in the Tender Box at the Ministry of Agriculture Head
Office not later than 14:00h on Wednesday, December 05, 2007.




Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Agriculture


SL.






VACANCIES


LEGAL OFFICERS

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill
two (2) positions of Legal Officer-Legal Division within the
Secretariat of the Guyana Revenue Authority.

(A) LEGAL OFFICER 1
REQUIREMENTS (EDUCATION & EXPERIENCE)

Educationp.r
LLB Degree; Legal Education Certificate. Must be admitted to practice in the
Courts of Guyana and be conversant with the Laws of Guyana as well as the
Income Tax VAT Customs Laws and all other Revenue Laws

Experience.

A minimum of five (5) years legal practice Must have a wide range of
knowledge pertaining to Customs and Revenue/Tax Administration Must be
able to prepare and review draft Legislation

RESPONSIBILITY
The Legal Officer. Legal Division will be responsible for:
Overseeing the operational issues ol the Division and Liaising with
subordinates to execute the Division's day-to-day activities.
I.:entifying and proposing legislative changes needed to properly
administer the Acts of the Revenue Authority
Defending the Authority in Court
Adv'ising concerned stakeholders within the Organisation on the
interpretation of the Income Tax. Customs Act and Regulations, Value
Added Tax Act and Regulations and The Excise Tax Act and Regulations
'Norking closely with Legal Officers and Junior Legal Officers in providing
defence and legal counselling for the Authority
Reviewing existing Legislation of the Authority to assist management in
the proper admini.straliir ol the Ta,, Laws, VAT and Customs Laws and
Regulations
Preparing monthly case report for submission to the Governing Board


iBl LEGAL OFFICER 1I

Requirerents (Education & E.periencei
Education
LLB Degree, Legal Education Certificate Must be admitted to practice in
the Courts iof Guyana and be conversant with the Laws of Guyana as
well as tie Inc..nm;i Tax. 'V/AT. Customs Laws and all Revenue Laws

E._prienence
One tot four years experience in the practiLe of Law Must have a ,mide range
of knowledge pertaining In C u'sllrToms and Revenue.Tax Administration Must
be able to prepare and reie'.*. drfIt Legislation
RESPON1ISIBILITY

The Legal ODficer Legal Di.isi:',r .'i.ill t:e responsible for.
Identifying and propoiinrg legislative changes needed to property. '
administer the Acts of the Revenue Authority
Defending the Authority in Court
Advising concerned stakeholders 'ailhin the Organisation on the
interpretation of the Income Tax, Customs Act and Regulations,
\'ai.i Ajddei Tai Act and Regulations and The Excise Tax Act and
Regulations
workingg closely; with Legal Officers and Junior Legal Officers in
providing defenm:e and legal counselling for the Authority
Reviewing existing Legislation of the Authority to assist management
in the proper administration of the Tax Laws, VAT and Customs


Applications with detailed Curriculum Vitae should be submitted not later
than December 17, 2007 to the:


Commissioner-General
Guyana Revenue Authority
357 Lamaha & East Streets
Georgetown
Email: gra@networksgy.com


11/30/2007, 5:30 PM


Sunday Chronicle December 2, 2007


Pae XI






PageXIF1'-


I


HELLO, this is Fretty Dissoon.
You is a Guyanese calling from Barbados? What you
want? You ain't got enough luxurious life there without
bothering me in
Guyana struggling under this dictatorship?
What, You say I got good job at the University, build-
ing house and driving big four wheel car?
What wrong with you ? You don't see we in living
hell and Dante's Inferno?
I can't understand why you and Guyanese aren't lin-
ing up behind me to complain about the nefarious, devi-
ous, dictatorial, cunning and epistemologically barren and
defunct, theoretically bankrupt, and corrupt Guyana gov-
ernment interfering with me University?
Look,I don't want any insulting stupidity from you
that the University is the centre of my universe and that
if it wasn't for that I would really have to use my brains
to get ideas for my column and letters.
Where you from, Berbice? I should have known so.
You got to be stupid. You ain't see what you all putting
up with? You relatives there got to suffer. You got to suf-
fer because you is all who voted in this dictatorial, fas-
cist Hitler-like, usurpative PPP/Civic which is now get-
ting worse than the PNC and spreading all types of ne-
farious communist propaganda about Freddy Dissoon who
is a liberal and a professor with people stopping me in
the streets and wherever I go like hardware stores and
saying good things and I staying in Guyana not like you
stupid living high in Barbados working at a construc-
tion site.
What, you making money at long hours to send home
money to the family? Boy, you stupid! The Bajans only
exploiting you. See the Guyana bench there... What, more
Guyanese get send back from Trinidad in proportional
terms for things. like false documents than from Barba-
dos?'
I don't care what you say because....wait a minute, I
got a call coming in that tell me the Pleeper write another
column about me. What Pleeper say?...Hurray! I gon deal
with his backside and his ideological and epistemologi-
cal inadequacies and Machiavellium use of dogmatic dia-


U I


NATIONAL PROCUREMENT AND TENDER ADMINISTRATION

PROCUREMENT SPECIALIST AND INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY SPECIALIST

Applications are invited from suitably quali fied persons to fill the positions of Procurement
Specialist and Information Technology (IT) Specialist within the National Procurement and
Tender Administration Secretariat.

(A) PROCUREMENT SPECIALIST

REQUIREMENTS AND EXPERIENCE

Applicants should possess a Degree in Economics, Management or Engineering.

RESPONSIBILITY

1) to ensure that Government's procurement of goods and services are acquired in a
timely and efficient manner, following all the correct procedures;
2) to support the development of policy and administrative reform in the Government's
Procurement Administration;
3) to manage and develop further monitoring and evaluation systems to ensure the
effective implementation of the Procurement Act:
4) to assist in design and in the training of junior procurement staff within the
Government's Procurement Agencies/Boards;

(B) INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY (IT) SPECIALIST

REQUIREMENTS AND EXPERIENCE

Applicants should possess a Degree in Computer Science

RESPONSIBILITY

1) to ensure that the new procurement Management Information System works in a
seamless coordinated fashion with zero downtime and loss of data:
2) to manage and assist in the development of an e-procurement strategy.

Preference would be given to applicants with the relevant experience.

Applications with detailed Curriculum Vitae should be submitted not later than December 7,
2007, to:
Chairman
National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
Guyana


Page 12 & 17.p65


lectic tomorrow self.
Just like I handle the Stellar girl. She stupid as well
but I make up with she because I realize I quarrelling with
everybody and people may say that I think I know
everything...You still there'?
I am a liberal. And I got credentials galore of a fighter.
I was in the WPA. What, they did some good work but
was only a minor advocacy group?
Not like the PPP with its well organized widespread
grass roots support, you say?
You got to be mad! You stupid!
You is a communist propagandist. You didn't see all
of we with university degrees! Look at some of the igno-
ramuses parading as government ministers. You ever see
them using big words like me?
What you talking about the people's university of ex-
perience and real struggles! I was advisor to the Bishop
government in Grenada.
What, nobody in Grenada never heard of Fretty
Dissoon?
You stupid for sure, boy!
I don't care what you say that dictatorship involves a
harsh crackdown on civil liberties like in Pinochet's
Chile, racial supremacy. attack and eroding of workers
rights, restricting freedom of the press and things like
that.
Fretty Di.....in is a political scientist and despite
those things not being in Guyana, I still strenuously main-
tain Guyana still a dictatorship.
You know why? Because foolish people like you vote
for the PPP Civic to represent your interests. That's dic-
tatorship! Don't talk to me about Cheddi Jagan. Don't tell
me he was and still admired by majority of Indo and Afro
Guyanese and peoples worldwide. Cheddie and Burnham
was the same.
The PPP get money from the Soviet Union and other
socialist countries and Burnham and D'Aguiar get money
from the CIA. It is the same thing. You can't get that
through your thick skull? I am a liberal and I criticize both
sides.
What? You say it's not the same thing because the


Ministry of Local Government and Regional Development
Georgetown Solid Waste Management Programme
Loan No. 1730-SF/GY

Invitation for Quotations for the Supply and Installation of Air
Conditioning Units
and a Photocopier Machine
IFB No.: 3/2007

The Government of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American Development Bank toward the
cost of the Georgetown Solid Waste Management Programme, and it intends to apply part of the proceeds
toward payments under the contract for the Supply and Installation of Air Conditioning Units and a
Photocopier Machine.

The Georgetown Solid Waste Management Programme invites separate sealed bids from eligible bidders
for the following:

LOT 1: The Supply and Installation of Air Conditioning Units
LOT 2: The Supply and Installation of Photocopier Machine

Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) procedures as specified in the
ProcurementAct 2003, and will be open to all suppliers from member countries of the 1DB.
Bidders may submit bids for one or both lots. Lots will be evaluated individually (not globally).

Interested eligible bidders may obtain information and specifications from:
Georgetown Solid Waste Management Programme
Incinerator Compound
Princess Street. Georgetown
Tel: 223-5123, Fax: 223-5127
E-mail: gswmpl730(@qgmail.com

All bids must be accompanied by a bid security payable to the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Local
Government and Regional Development, in the fonn of a Manager's Cheque as follows:
LOT 1: Forty Thousand Dollars ($40,000)
LOT 2: Twenty Thousand Dollars ($20,000)

Bids must be delivered in separate sealed, unmarked envelopes before 09:00h on Tuesday, December 11,
2007 to the Tender Box located-at the address below. Bids will be opened immediately thereafter, in the
presence ofbidders' representatives, whochoose to attend at the address below. Late bids will be rejected.

Bids must be addressed as follows:
The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown.
The top right-hand corner should state the Specific Lot and:
Do not open before 09:00h on Decemberll, 2007.

All quotations from local suppliers must be accompanied by valid GRA and NIS Compliance
Certificates.


I _e Il~s ~Y_ II ___ _L_ _ ~I _ CII I _


- = . ........ .. iiSunda .iio ice Dec-mbo 2, 200 '


-HLLH S FET SON


I


Soviet Union and socialist countries gave to progressive
and democratic causes like the ANC fighting apartheid in
South Africa?
You stupid commie propagandist!
You got to look at both sides. I am a liberal. We have
to be above ideology. Sure Burnham and Hoyte rigged
elections and brought the Guyana economy to ruins but
we got to criticize...concentration camps like with Hitler
right round the corner in Guyana. They start at the
university...What, you saying that even in ideal democ-
racies like in the US which you point to still have politi-
cal appointees and no sensible administration would think
highly of people in places who would sabotage their
programmes?
You stupid!
hat gets me upset is when big up PPP people still go-
ing to hte US for holidays and medical treatment. What,
you say such activity doesn't mean acceptance of a
country's foreign policy?
Don't give me that bull...I am a liberal. I stand in the
middle. I voted for the AFC which stands above all ide-
ologies and don't have none. You don't see me taking
on Pleeper, Stellar, all the parties, corpmunist propagan-
dists and whoever comes my way with their stupid epis-
temologically incorrect rubbish against me.
What, you say I don't know what fascism and dicta-
torship really means? Look, stupid, you don't see me re-
ferring to Neitsche, Heiddeger and all those important
theorists.
Pardon me? You say Hitler admired Neitsche with his
superman theories?
You stupid! Stay in Barbados with all your high liv-
ing while me poor Fretty Dissoon suffering and struggling
against this cruel, nefarious, despicable, iniquitus, fascisic
dictatorship that getting worse by the day and Guyana
gon soon be doomed.
Save us. I am a liberal, fearing no man and gon deal
with you in my column.
I gone though to write one against the Pleeper.
Don't call me again! Slam)
(Submitted by John Reed)






Suda CrnileDeenbi~2 07 ag XI


Thai King


THE King wore a pink shirt and jacket when leaving hospital.


sparks pink
(BBC News) Clothing stores in Thailand have seen a rush to
buy pink shirts, thanks to a fashion craze sparked by the
country's King Bhumibol Adulyadej.
Thais have been queuing in their hundreds to buy the shirts
ever since the King left hospital last month wearing both a pink
shirt and blazer.
The Phufa fashion chain said it had sold 40,000 pink shirts this
month.
"Our factory is making these shirts every day, every
minute day and night," said a spokeswoman for the com-
pany.
"We had no idea they would be this popular."
King Bhumibol spent three weeks in hospital last month hav-
ing treatment for heart problems and other ailments.
Thai commentators said pink first became an important colour
for him earlier this year, when royal astrologers determined it was
a good colour for his health.
On that recommendation, a pink royal crest was designed for
his 80th birthday on 5 December.
Civil servant Rose Tarin, 56, recently camped outside a cloth-


shirt craze
ing store from 4am to ensure she was able to buy one of the latest
shipments of pink shirts.
"Wearing pink brings the king luck. I don't want him to be sick."
she said.
The King, who has traditionally always worn dark suits in pub-
lic, has now also taken to wearing a range of other brightly coloured
items.
This has led to Thai newspapers predicting runs on green and
blue shirts.
The world's longest serving monarch, King Bhumibol is regarded
by some as semi-divine and his picture hangs in most Thai homes.
Although he has no official political role, he is seen as the
country's moral authority.
Last year he helped to restore calm following the military coup.
The rush for pink shirts is not the first fashion craze he has
started.
Since King Bhumibol's 60th anniversary on the throne in
2006, many Thais have worn bright yellow shirts every Mon-
day, because that was the day of the week on which he was
born.


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Sunday Chronicle December 2, 2007


Page XIII


.0


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- -H"


* - Jr


-a"


- NGO also looks at housing, prisoner rehabilitation

___ __ __AT the New Amsterdam tion. families must have acc


CHILDREN enjoying a hot meal at one of the centres in Berbice.



W ELBRING-YOU

E iLAD TIDINGS

THIS CHRISTMAS
We will pay your VAT for purchases from the following departments:
~* Silk Flowers, Christmas Trees & Decorations
~* Toys ( except those from our Toys discount Centre)
~* Housewares & Small Electrical Appliances
~* China, Crystals, Linens & Luggage
~* Kids World
~* Electronics
~* Lighting Fixtures
*Offer ends 24th December, 2007*
Available at :-
Rose Hall Complex contact Tel: 337-4649
Parika Complex contact Tel 260-4515
Houston Complex contact Tel: 223-8681
Tel: 226-3150
Tel 225-3727
Tel: 225-5741


prison, inmates are
being taught how to
rear poultry.
For the five weeks or so that
they will take to turn over a
batch of chickens for sale, they
will be rewarded with a stipend,
which will be handed over to
them at the end of their jail term.
The money from the sale of the
poultry goes into a revolving
fund to sustain the project.
On the West Bank of
Demerara, at the Bell West
Housing Spheme, live the
Rampersaud family with
their four children, ages 3-
13. They now live in a
wooden two-bedroom house.
It's a big improvement from
the zinc shack that they
once occupied.
The prison poultry project
and the housing project are just
two aspects of the work of
Food for the Poor, which was
founded in Guyana in June 1991,
as a Non-Government Organiza-


Its work has shifted in a ma-
jor way from its hallmark of
providing beans, ricq, and milk,
and other basic food items to
needy families.,
The organization com-
menced it housing project in
2004, when it became evident
that providing building mate-
rials for families who desper-
ately needed it was no longer
economical, says Michelle
Branker, the Senior Supervi-
sor inthe PR Projects De-
partment.
In other branches around
the world, a housing a project
provides a 10' by 15' house for
needy families. The Guyana
office decided to submit to its
Miami office a project to build
20' by 15' houses for poor
families here. Donors were
found and the project got off
the ground.
To date, the organization has
provided 762 families with
houses they call hrfmles.
To qualify for a house, the


ess to


land, and the organization de-
cides which applicants are in
more dire need. Priority is given
to large families.
The families have no obliga-
tion towards the organization
once they are handed over the
keys to their houses and a pic-
ture is taken to satisfy overseas
donors.

Angels of Hope
Another aspect of the
organization's work involves
taking care of children aban
doned by their families anc
those who have lost their par-
ents in death.
Angels of Hope, as tht
project is called, began it
2005, and currently provide:
basic items such as clothing
and toiletries for 152 children
from four orphanages -
Joshua House in Georgetown
Camal's Home at Albion
Save Our Children at Corneli;
Ida4, West Coast Demerara
and St. John's at Plaisance


* ~ *ea.~ss~t~4~ ~ -s4..4 :.saa.;- a -,.... -. .-t~ *,.. r. ~-* 05 ,.~ :


., .









THE Rampersaud family in front of their home at Bell West, West Ban
Demerara.


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East Coast Demerara.
The children have also been
benefiting from extra classes af-
ter school, and where needed,
they have been provided with
textbooks.
Food for the Poor is cur-
rently looking at extending the
dormitory facilities at the
Joshua House to make the chil-
dren more comfortable.
Additionally, children


from two of the homes -
Joshua House and Camals -
are benefiting from the Uni-
form Project, which provides
two sets of school uniforms
for the year. According to
Branker, donors are consider-
ing stepping up this project
for the 75 children from the
two homes.
The organization also has a
massive nutrition enhancement
project in Berbice, stretching
form New Amsterdam to
Springlands.
Children are provided
with a hot meal everyday at
the nine centres of the orga-
nization in the county.
Branker said teachers la-
mented that at times children
attend classes without having
anything to eat, and as a re-
sult, they are unable to focus
on classroom work. Too, she
said, teachers noticed that
when some children go home
for lunch, some don't return,
because they would have had


nothing to eat.
Some 6, 000 meals are pro-
vided everyday, and in between
the children are taught table eti-
quette.
A spin off of the project is
that children' whose parents
work late are accommodated and
spend time in; productive activi-
ties.
Food for the Poor is also cur-
rently working with the Minis-


try of Education to improve
sanitary facilities at schools.
The organization recently
stepped in to replace eight pit
latrines at the Ann's Grove
Community High School, East
Coast Demerara, with eight
"flush" toilets. These have been
divided into two blocks for
males and females.
The project cost some
$1.9M, according to Branker.
She said it was needed because
as soon as rain falls, the pit la-
trines would overflow, posing a
health hazard to both students
and teachers.
Mr. Leon Davis, the Execu-
tive Director of Food.for the
Poor, is in praise of the Guyana
Revenue Authority for its coop-
eration in helping to make the
work of the organization a suc-
cess.
"It is greatly appreciated
and it helps in getting assis-
tance and relief to our less
fortunate brothers and sis-
ters."


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mn. Saturday until 1400h

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Saturday until 1200h


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REMEMBER


DATE FOR OUTSTANDING BALANCES ON YOUR
OCTOBER 2007 BILL IS




i- /Y- '-


Bill Express Locations Countrywide -
Mondayn- Friday until 18:00h; Saturday until 14:00h
wireless Connections Country Side Pharmacy -
egent Street, Georgetown ttanleytown, WBD
downtown A. Ramdhanny & Sons -
ve of the Republic, Georgetown 32 Sisters Village, Wales, WBD
igel's Supermarket Neighbourhood Pharmacy -
;obb Street, Georgetown 54 Second Ave, Bartica
heritage Africa Oerbice Petroleum Est. -
amaha Street, NC/Burg, Strand, New Amsterdam
eorgetown Matadeen's -
ihnny P Supermarket Rosehall, Corentyne
4-45 Robb& Light Sts, Bourda Rt&S Shopping Centre -
& J's Belvedere Public Rd, Ctyne
ageraad Avenue, Linden Parasram's Travel -
iverview Plaza #78 Village, Corriverton
3urnham Drive, Wismar Evan's General Store -
& F Supermarket Rosignol, EBB
agotstown, EBD The County Medical -
ancke's General Store Public Road, Parika
oesdyke, EBD Imam Bacchus & Sons -
udget Supercentre Affiance, ECE
jsignan, ECD Big Bird & Sons -
umay's Charity, Pomeroon


ailway Embankment, Enmore
uper Value Store -
undee, Mahaicony


* Business hours
may vary by location


REMEMdl,

DATE FOR OUTSTANDING BALANCES
ON YOUR OCTOBER 2007 BILL IS

f it,?< ; iTh5 I' ;er 4 : i 4ia


11 ,1fl!oflfl .19 0D1


THEN NET ADVERTISING IS FOR YOU,

TOURISM CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
PRODUCTS TENDERS
SERVICES ENTERTAINMENT
HOTELS


THE new sanitary block at Ann's Grove
Community High School.


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r% 1 13 '*.,-


I I II I


Page XVi:':


SundggeCitrastipig acqqthy&40ph


I






Pane XV*1i'~,


Poetry Time



It is only
On the Merry-go-round
No one can poke fun
At my handicap -
Keeping me back : .f '

It is only
On the Merry-go-round
No one is a loser
And everyone is a winner


We ought to have more games
Like the Merry-go-round
So the handicap
Is not left behind


Multiple-choice questions for you to answer.
Read each question carefully. Choose the one answer you think is correct.


1. French word for December.
(A) Decembre
(B) Desember
(C) Dezembro
(D) Diciembre

2. World AIDS Day is annually and
internationally observed on this
day,
(A) 1s January
(B) 16' November
(C) 1' December
(D) 3"' December

3. The family that
stay together.
(A) pray together
(B) work together
(C) have finance
(D) live in poverty


4. An appropriate proverb/quotation
for good family relations.


(A) When you have given
nothing ask for nothing.
(B) To know the road ahead ask
those coming back.
(C) Never give advice unless
asked.
(D) Good habits result from
resisting temptation.

5. Holiday that is widely celebrated
(locally and internationally) during
the month of December.
(A) Boxing Day
(B) Labor Day
(C) Christmas Day
(D) New Year's Eve

6. This is least done during the
Christmas Season.


Shopping
Sharing and giving
Reflecting
Cleaning and decorating


Hi kids Santa has lost his beard and needs your
help to get it in time for Christmas. Each day, until
December 24, you must connect the numbers so that
on Christmas Eve Santa will have back his missing beard.
We have already done day 1.


_ CAM


4 f
5





A1
10 -
1?


1 1 -17
116 1
15


13


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I-


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0

0w


I SC R E 3 A R E H
00C
p0 1C0 0 L j3I /.i-
SF U N
j A B Q J DF
k (1) iP T ^EG/ P G I
w ( K K G L F N
: C 0 A T A E L E T C
B LU N C H B 0 X


WEATHER WORDS TO FIND
HOT RAINY
COLD SNOWY
WINDY WARM


STORMY
SUNNY


COOL
FOGGY


m d ns f fo g g y g h
g c n s t d b s t t i k
h o y n m a b u e e h a
g o d I e s t o r m y q
u I k y s u n ny g h q
a v j p m u w n g r c g
x w i o q c f k e h o s
n r w a r m p h q w n
s u r a i n y o u i d o
i q i n s a i n z w
r v a u n z r h e d c y
b t x n m t w c y v I


The answers to the last set of questions are:
1. (B), 2.- (B), 3. (C), 4. (B), 5. (A), 6.- (D)


I


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PageAN FORESTRYd COMrMIcSeSIONber2. 00


VACANCIES FOR CONSULTANTS I


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en ancement o mage ata, to deter
g a


5. Oversee the verification of results of imagery analyses by airborne or ground inspection.
Please check GFC's website at: www.forestLry.gov.gy for a complete list of duties forthis 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.forestry.gov.,gyfor a 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 at 6 Forest Stations.
5. Develop remote / offline scanning systems for 22 forest station
Plas chc Fswbiea:wwSfrsr iv yfrRqes o utto n o


IO


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.
Applications are invited for the following positions:


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
a hnnr-szrnonf r i n rinfn fn riatormi:n tf i dracanna in .t-mr 1-.f Innninn --e 1


I


Page 11 & 18.p65


KENNEDY feels the pain as the needle goes in.


Circumcision


(BBC News) Around one million Zambians 16% of the popu-
lation are believed to have HIV/Aids, a fact marked by World
Aids Day yesterday.
After experts from the United Nations backed male circumci-
sion as a way of reducing the chances of getting HIV, the BBC's
reporter in Zambia's capital Lusaka, Kennedy Gondwe, decided to
undergo the procedure himself.
It should be noted that this was Mr Gondwe's personal deci-
sion, not the BBC's, and that circumcision does not give immunity
to HIV/Aids.
HIV TEST
Today is a very special day for me. I've just woken up and am
going for an HIV test prior to my circumcision.
I have been thinking about being circumcised from the time that
I was young, but unfortunately I have not had time to do it.
I have always wanted to be circumcised as a way of fighting
the HIV/Aids scourge.
After reading a lot about circumcision, I am convinced that it is
indeed a preventative measure for HIV/Aids.
I know already that the chances of me being HIV-negative are
very high, because I go for these tests three or four times a year.
I have not gone for one this year, but I know I have not in-
dulged in any risky behaviour, so I am not particularly nervous
about the result, but I do wonder what people are going to make of
my story.
One thought that is bothering me is that I don't know if I will
be able to drive for the next day or cwo because of the pain that
will be between my legs.
But that is the choice I have had to make.
The test itself is a little painful I could feel it.
My results are ready soon after the test. They are negative, as
expected.
In the male circumcision room, there are two beds. These
are what men rest on after the operation until they are ener-
getic enough to go back home.
With me is Boniface Chikumbe, the male circumcision provider.
"The details of the procedure are quite elaborate," he tells me.
"One of the first stages is to prepare the surface we are going
to work on by cleaning it with an antiseptic solution.
"After that we are going to mark the exact area where we are
cut off the foreskin. That will be preceded by giving you a local
anaesthetic.
"After that we will cut off the foreskin, stitch together the cut
areas, and bandage you to prevent any bleeding."
I am taken through to the theatre and lie down on a couch. The
anaesthetic needle is inserted into the base of my penis.
The needle hurts. But when they cut, I do not feel a thing.
I see my foreskin. It looks ugly, with a lot of blood all over it.
Thirty minutes later, they are done, and I am sent to the recov-
ery room.
I ask Boniface how I should look after the wound.
"When you get home, look out for any incidences of blood, of
swelling or of pain," he says.
Walking to the car, I feel strong enough to drive home.
I am very amazed and impressed at how quickly I find myself
recovering as I drive hn -'
The only differ foreskin has gone forever.
But it is something ': u prepared myself for. and I have
no regrets at all.
Later, on BBC World Service's Outlook programme, Dr Tim
Farley of the World Health Organisation explained that the reason
circumcised men have a lower rate of HIV infection is that the tis-
sue on the inside of the foreskin is very fragile, and therefore vul-
nerable to minor tears or abrasions during sex.
It is through these tears that HIV can get into the blood.
"Removing this part of the skin therefore reduces the risk of
infection quite considerably. iarley said.
However, he also str-. ,d diat circumcised men are not immune
to the virus.
"They have to take other precautions in addition to circi- ci-
ion in order to avoid HIV infection."
These include wearing condoms, reducing the number (f
sexual partners, and ensuring prompt and effective treatment
is sought for any sexual transmitted infections, he added.


m


e~ ~%~,


Page XViH


'SuidaV Chrbnicfe December 2, 2007


I


I



I


Please check GFC's website at: www.forestry.gov.gy for Request for Quotation and a comp.
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
orfaxed to: 592 226 8956





unaay % ro ie uI. Imu I ,, v i


A 42A.; lA___


NAIONA [I LFGRADE1 SIX ASSESSMENTA I= I(Socia !St~ ude)


Responses to last week
Exercise 1
1. 4
2. Corentyne River
3. Vegetation
4. Mahaica Mahaicony Abary Agricultural Development Authority
5. Erosion

Resources
Mining of sand
From Georgetown you travel the East Bank of Demerara Highway to reach
Soesdyke. At this point Linden Highway begins.
You will notice at tif6 side of the highway huge sand pits. The sale of sand is a
thriving business.

Making of Charcoal
Along the highway you will notice men cutting trees and bags of charcoal packed
at the side of the highway. This charcoal will be taken to Georgetown to be sold.
How charcoal is made?
Trees are cut and chopped into suitable lengths.
They are placed into a hole in the ground called the coal pit
The logs are covered with leaves and sand
They are lighted; the logs are burnt to form charcoal.
It is collected and placed in bags to be sold.

Mining of Bauxite
Bauxite is an important mineral found around Linden. It is found under the earth's
surface about 60 metres under sand and clay.. This mineral is a hard pinkish rock.


The mining of ore
The overburden is removed, to expose the bauxite ore.
The bauxite ore is broken up by the use of explosives.
Pieces of bauxite ore are taken to the plant in railway trucks.
Bauxite after processing is known as calcined bauxite.
It is exported to other countries to make aluminum.
Aluminum is a light metal that is used in industries to make pots and other
articles.

For you to do: List six articles made from aluminum.
o Small ships sail up the Demerara River to Linden and load the refined ore.
o It is taken to the deep water harbour in Georgetown for trans-shipment.
o Bauxite mining also takes place at Kwakwani and Aroaima in Berbice area.

The Interior Savannahs
Take a look at the map of the Natural Regions you will see the Interior Savannahs
are found in the south-western part of Guyana next to the Brazilian border.
You know this area consists of rolling grasslands with a few hilly areas.

A savannah is a tropical grassland with scattered trees.
The forested Kanuku Mountains divide the area into two:
The North Savannahs rolling grassland
The South Savannahs hilly
Shiriri, Marudi and Bat Mountains are found in the South Savannahs.

The population is mainly Guyana's indigenous people, the Amerindians who are
farmers and vacqueros one who looks after cattle.
Major economic activities/occupations
o Cattle ranching mainly for beef
o Balata bleeding
o Farming e.g. peanuts
Corn
Cassava
Vegetables
Fishing and hunting
Craft work hammocks, bead work, nibbi furniture and
Leather articles.

Some important places
Lethem the main airstrip and Administrative centre for region No. 9
Dadanawa cattle ranch


St. Ignatius an Amerindian Reservation
Kanuku Mountain Range/
The Lethem Airstrip is the fastest means of communication and transportation
between the coast and the Interior Savannahs. The airstrip links the Rupununi
Savannahs with Georgetown our city.


Exercise 1
1. The North and South Savannahs are divided by the


Mountain


Range
2. Which neighboring country is found next to the Interior Savannah?
3. The men who look after cattle are called
4. The fastest means of transportation between the Interior Savannah and the
Low Coastal Plain is by
5. The main airstrip in the savannah is


The Forested Highland Region
Our final Natural Region is The Forested Highland Region.
If you look at the map you will see it is the largest region and it covers the entire
country from north to south. Forest covered mountains and highlands are in this re-
gion.
The map will show you some mountain ranges in this region. .
Map of Mountain Ranges


Re fio-kn



8 rktiar'aOmq

C Kan tuk.


D KarnC0


These mountain ranges are:
o Pakaraima Mountain Range
o Kanuku Mountain Range
o Kamoa Mountain Range
o Sierra Acarai Mountain Range
o Imataka Mountain Range

NEXT WEEK WE WILL CONTINUE WITH THE HIGHLAND REGION.
SO LONG


__ ~ __ I_-


I-I






PageONALGRADESIX AS SnChronileDecember 27


Responses to last week.
A la 2. c
4. d 5. c


B 1.D


The Human Brain


2. E


C. A Scales
C Lateral line


B Caudal or tail fin
D. Dorsal fin


This week we are going to move on to the systems of our body.

* The body is perfect in the way it carries out its functions
* The body is made up of many organs


Forebrain


lypo talamus


Name the organs below


Aiih'gdalii]i*
-Hip ocampus


Midbrain


Hindbrain


wvAw-educarer-org


The Brain has three main regions:
The brain stem, which merges with the Spinal cord
The cerebellum
The cerebrum, which contains the two cerebral hemispheres. The cerebrum makes
up 90% of the brain.
The brain is protected by the Skull, which encases it.

The Spinal Cord
o The spinal cord is a bundle of nerves that connects the brain to other parts of the
body.
o It is protected by a series of doughnut-shaped bones called vertebrae, which sur-
round the spinal cord

The Nerve


These organs that our body possesses do not work independently but work in groups to
form the organ systems.
Our body has systems that are responsible for the proper functioning of the human sys-


Some of the major organ systems are:
* Nervous
* Circulatory
* Digestive


Respiratory
Excretory
Skeleton ,


Let's now look at the Nervous System
1. .The Nervous System enables us to know what is happening around us and makes
us think and reason.
2. This system is made up of the brain, the spinal cord and the nerves.
3. 'The nervous system is consistently: at work day and night
4. All the other system depends on it to function properly.

Diagram of the Nervous System














S| nerve
r ag
IP ri


... .. .- -/isw









The nerves take messages tb and f rom the brain and the spinal cord and to all parts of
the body.

Let's nD'O" now i o(n to the sv'tem lhat suppihe, the entire bud\ ith all, the nutrients iti
needs to function effectriely. Can Nou gue,-swhich -\ tem is i" tYes' It is'the circulatory:
system .. ; .. ,' : ', .

The Circulatory System,.
1. The circulators v siem is made up of the he:rt. arteries, veins and capillaries.
S,The heart'punmp blood around the bod
3. Thie arteries take blood enriched with ox\ gen from the.hings tp alljyarts of the body!
In this same way the nutrients from-the food we ear are taken to all parts of the body.,
'.4. The veins take blood containing carbon dioxide (impure blood ) produced in the
body back to the heart. The heart pumps this blood io th lungs where the carbondibxide is
given up and breathe out. ,
5. The heart is a pump approximately the size of a clenched fist.
6. The heart is enclosed in a tough bag called the P4ricardiumr
7I The heart is divided into four. components or chambers. These are the right atrium
and the left Ventricle, and, the left attiunm and the left ventricle
8.' The left atrium and the left ventricle push the blood out to all parts of the body
9. The right atrium and the left ventricle receive blood from the body.

NEXT WEEKWE WILL LOOKAT THE DAIGRAM OFTHE CIRCULATORY SYSTEM


4:9 i I ,I .I I. I I I I I I I I I I
,,^ ^;2. P:,


Page XX


Sunday Chronicle December 2. 2007


I











Glimpsing Nigeria's




digital lifeline


(BBC News) Until recently there was nothing that marked out
Galadima primary school as anything out of the ordinary.
The government-run school, flanked by a red dust road on the
outskirts of Abuja, Nigeria, taught about 300 pupils who congre-.
gated from the surrounding rural area.
But in March this year,.the scruffy primary became part of a
remarkable experiment. It was the first in Africa to.get its hands on
the so-called $100 -laptop, a rugged device aimed at helping chil-
dren in the developing world get the most from their education.
The tough machines, conceived by the US-based One Laptop
per Child (OLPC) group, were designed to replace dog-eared text
books and traditional teaching.
The school was given around 300 of the low-cost laptops along
with a satellite internet link known as VSAT, a power generator
and solar panels. The idea-was to see if the machines would sur-
vive the ultimate test: children.
"We wanted to bring the laptops to an environment where the
kids would drop it, put it in water and do everything you wouldn't
want to do to a normal laptop," explained Ayo Kusamotu, a law-
yer and volunteer with OLPC Nigeria, an independent group set-
up to support OLPC in Nigeria.
The hardware trial ran for five months.
"We've actually learned a lot from that trial really.siniple
things that are almost mundane but important," explained Walter
Bender ofOLPC.
"For example, some of the desks in Galadimina are at anangle
and we learned that you've got to put rubber feet on the laptop
otherwise it will slide off. So now production laptops have rubber
feet."
Although, the trial has now ended OLPC Nigeria has con-
tinued to fund and support the school's use of the computers.
It remains one of just a handful of places in the world where
the OLPC vision can be seen "in the wild" and visiting it is
an uplifting experience.
The children most of whom had never seen a computer be-:
fore March have clearly.embraced the green and white machines.


Even before entering the school grounds, visitors are accosted i
,.by hordes of, animated children waving their laptops, eager to show !
what they can do with them.
: Children stream from doorways and alleys wanting to take
a "snap" with the laptop's onboard camera whilst others shoot
Video files and then excitedly show each other the results.
The more studious show off the graphs and pictures they ha4e
drawn and the notes they have typed in class.
There is a clear sense of enjoyment and pride in both owner-
ship and use of the machines.
One girl was even wearing the power cord as a necklace.
And that pride continues through to the packed classrooms -
where up to 90 or 100 pupils are squeezed into one room and' is
evident in both children and teacher.
"It is one of the happiest things that has happened to the
school," Miss Manzo, one of the teachers at the school confided.
"Before, we felt that we were not very important but now we
have the laptop we feel that we have moved ahead."
Not only has it raised the status of the school, she said, but it
has also improved learning at school and the surrounding commu-
nity.
"The laptop has brought a great impact to our children," she
said. "It is easier to give notes and assignments and they [the chil-
dren] learn faster."
She added: "But it is not only in the school they make use of
the laptop. They use- it at home and even help to teach their par-
erits."
Miss Manzo said that both the children and the teach-
ers had easily learnt how to use the XO laptops, as they
are known.
At the moment the laptops are used to augment the text books
and black boards rather than replace them.
"One of the biggest uses of the laptop is for note-taking in class,"
said Mr Kusamotu.
In addition, he said, teachers use the preloaded encyclopaedia
to teach classes.


THE children are allowed to take the laptops home with
them.
During our visit we saw a lesson on the mammalian eye based
on the preloaded content along with maths lessons that used the
calculator.
Although there are no numbers that show what effect; if
any, the laptops have had, the teachers remain convinced of
their worth.
"I pray that the government will try and help every child

Please turn to page XXIV


ROTARY INTER GUIANAS MEETING
Theme: IGM in the Future- the Future of IGM ,..'

THANK YOU

The Conference Organising Committee of the Rotary Inter-Guianas
Meeting 2007 wishes to express profound thanks to the following
companies for their invaluable assistance in the realization of this
recently held conference.

ANSA McAL LTD
BANKS DIH
BEEPAT & SONS
BRANDSVILLE APTS
BRYDEN & FERNANDES
DEMERARA DISTILLERS LTD
DEMERARA TOBACCO CO. LTD.(DEMTOCO)
GBTI i
GEDDES GRANT
GTM MUTUAL FIRE & LIIE
GT&T
GRAND COASTAL INN'
GUYANA POWER & LIGHiT (GPL)
JOHN FERNANDES GROUP OF COMPANIES
N N FO HAND MUTUAL

.-U&'L^$ By'ktK (GU' 1ANA) LT'D.
i '4' r ; : AA


MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE
INTER-AMERICAN DEVELOPMENT BANK LOAN NO. 1558/SF-GY
AGRICULTURAL SUPPORT SERVICES PROGRAMME

VACANCY FOR THE POSITION OF AGRONOMIST

The Co-operative Republic of Guyana. (GOG) has received financing from the Inter-
American Development Bank (IDB)of US$17.5 Million towards the cost of implementing
the Agricultural Support Services Programme (ASSP). The primary objective of the
Programme is to raise rural incomes by increasing the efficiency of agricultural production
in the coastal plain ofGuyana.. .

The Government of Guyana has esth1 hed a Programme Executing Unit (PEU) within the
Ministry ofAgriculture which is respoible for the implementation of the Programme.

The Ministry of Agriculture invites applications from suitably qualified persons to fill the
position ofAgronomist in the PEU.

The detailed Terms of References' (TORs) for the position is available from the office of the
Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Agriculture, at the address given below, as from
November 26,2007 during normal wouk ing hour iS 00 h to 16:00 h, Monday to Friday).

The closing time and date lfor the receipt of the applications is the close of business at 15:30
h on Friday December 7,2007.

Applicants aire required to submit one (I1) original ind two (2) copies of their applications.
L h.. i, fl,, N. \.. pairede! in s ffcienl ,cl ai! for thepiir ,sC of evaluation

.1...'\J ipll .i'. -. *. ,lU .* t 1iis e the.n' jc- )])licat'iinn ',;, c the.n- i': !h I.,u1 il're ;b.one nulu-in crF.; .iC .
> *-.*i-,;'; -..... ^ i i 'nl i \"'-,'-i-lcA pplicantlinax ^ :,di!r.:ted "


11/30/2007. R54 PM





-- ,,


Sunday Chronicle December 2, 2007


Page XXT


.. .. . ..--... .. .. . .. .. .... 3 ...... 3 . -,.








Page XXII


Sunday Chronicle December 2, 2007


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
Adanna/Roydon
Veronica
Olwen
Richard
Roydon
Wanita
Kerion
Anita
Denzil
Fiona
Thomas
Indranie
Nanda
Meigan
Mohanram
Denise
Bibi
Hewlett
Padmint
Parbattle
Nadia
Lindon
Kawalpattie
Stephen
Dawn
Seon
Desires
Shah
Jennifer
Ronald
Zelma
Linden
Maylene
Roxanne
Bebee
Michael
Radika
Sarojine
Seethal
Richard
Teresa
Obewah
Glenroy
Savita
Krishna
Wilion
Wilton
Jalsingh
Laurence
Bibi
Clair
Simone
June
Utl
Roy
Dhanwantie
Roopchand
Samantha
Amanda
Shondell
Farida
Savitri
Kumaldharie
Joycelyn
Sara
Peter
Christina
Kumarie
Marvin
Altaf
Deodat
Shildey
Isla
Ramnarine
Sharlyn
Shoshena
Haynauth
Bibi
Lakram
Dhanwantie
George
Bagiechand
Ghirdharie
Merlene
Tessa
Bibi
Nandranle
Dexter
George
Krishna
Estella
Bebi
Desiree
Ramrattle
Sharon
Pamela
Angela
Cemone
Sorojanie
Cleo
Narine-Dat
Karen
Carolyn
Roger
Wendy
Bibi Zamelia
Leon
Kwame
Natsha
Chandradai
Jagdesh
Laelita
Natalia
Zaheer
Edwin
Pharmashwar
Donna
Charlie
Dwarkanauth
Dennis


Address
Field 163 WEKKINGTON STREET LACYTOWN Georgetown
Greene 35 Public Road Grove EBD
Mc Donald 141 Victoria Street Albouystown Georgetown
Kennedy 20 Middle Street Pouderoyen West Bank Demerara
Field 163 Wellington Street Lacytown Georgetown
Teekaram 345 Plot' PP' East La Penitence Georgetown
Husbands 57 Lamaha Street Newtown Georgetown
Mohan C14 Railway Embankment Lamahe Street Georgetown
Lowenfield 12 Durban St Lodge.Georgetown
Aditya 13 Nora Dam Better Hiope North ECD
Williams 15 Plantation Walk Plantain Walk W.B.D
Deendial 133 Copwpen Street, Eccles. EBD.
Rampersaud 75 Side line Dam, Philadelphia.
Bristol 27 Bagolville Canal # 1 West Bank Demerara
Kannan 17 Soesdyke,Canal #1,' West Bank Demerara.
Hinds 54 Sisters Village, West Bank Demerarae.
Abdool 104 4th Street Mon Repos Pasture ECD
Lowe 244 Samata Point. Grove, EBD.
Slngh 299 Forth, Lusignan West, ECD.
Champalall 376 Sisters Village, West Bank Demerara.
Shivcharran 17 South Section Canal # 2 West Bank Demerara
Glddings 209 New Settlers Arcadia Mocha EBD
Lall-Dookram 44 Seaforth Street, Campbellville. Georgetown.
Allen 15d independence Bolivar Albouystown
Cox 29 Heath Street, Golden Grove. ECD.
Smith 187 Thomas Street Kitty Georgetown
James 6 L' Oratoire Canal # 1 West Bank Demerara
O'Kilan 79 Stewartville, Housing Scheme, West Coast Demerara.
Westford Lot 55 AA' Victoria Avenue Eccles, EBD
Joseph "113 A Hopetown West Coast Berbice
Melville 244 Sideline Parika East Bank Essequibo
Fraser 103 Housing Scheme Campbellvllle Georgetown
James 12 Vauxhall, Canal # 1, West Bank Demerara.
Henry Sc River View,Rulmveldt, EBD.
Emeran 118 Vereeniging Mahalca ECD
Xavier 5 Independence Blvd, La Penitence, Georgetown.
Singh 397 Section B Non Parlel ECD
Singh Lusignan Pasture Tract A ECD
Singh 176 Herstelling EBD
Phipps 195 Pineapple Street East Ruimveldt Houlang Scheme Georgetown
Beni 19 Public Road Rumzelght W.C.D
Layne 182 LA GRANGE W.C.D
Wazid 27 Republic Drive, Beterverwagting.
Persaud 1 Yarrow Dam, Rulmveldt. Georgetown.
Dass 233 Ordance Fortlands East Canje Berbice
Lawrence 74 CC 4th Street Eccles EBD
Lawrence 74 CC 4th Street Eccles EBD
355 Comeila Ida. West Coast Demerara.
Cameron 9 Block XX & YY De Kinderen West Coast Demerara
Shakoor Zeelugt Reserve East Bank Essequlbo
Elliott 24 B Anna Catherina West Coast Demerara
Hinds 5 Kline Pouderoyen, West Coast Demerara.
Skinner 3 Uitkomst,Canal # 1 West Bank Demerara.
Anderson Lot 1 La Grange West Bank Demerara
Benjamin 955 Westminister Parfaite Harmonie West Bank Demerara
Rambharase Canal No.1 Road End EBO5
Persaud 28 Land of Canaan E.B.D
Jordon 3622 Christiani Street North Ruimveldt
Bonito 175 Fourth Alexander Village G/town
Barnwell 26 Barnwell North Mocha EBD
Amin 32 Dr Miller. Triumph, ECD.
Udai 35 B Gran Scheme. Craig. EBD.
Seeraj 156 Alexander Street, Kitty. Georgetown.
All 179 South.Zeeburg W.C.D
Nurse 82 John Street Campbeliville Georgetown
Koulen 40 Princess Street Lodge Georgetown
Andrews 31 ketley Street Charlestown Georgetown
Maharani 78 South Housing Scheme Stewartville W.C.D
Wade 2571 Kaikan St South Rulmveldl G.T
Gafoor 600 Cane View Avenue. Soulh Rulmveldt. Georgetown.
Seulall 69 Public Road. Kitty, Georgetown.
Fordyce Section 'O', industrial Area, Linden.
Barry 66 Vries Land West Bank Demerara
Singh 462 Grove, Housing Scheme, EBD.
Booker 77 Jausha Street, Haslington. East Cosat Demerara.
Edwards 192 Almond Street Queenstown Georgetown
Jamuna 48 First Street Mon Repos North ECD
Inshan 28 Sister's Village West Bank Demerara
Ramsundar 21 Tract A Lusignan ECD
Munesara 363 Block 12 Non Pariel E.C.D
Punch 188 1/2 Mile. Linden.
Siwdat 27 Track A Pin. Lusignan ECD
Horila 122 New Road, Vreed-en-Hoop, West Coast Demerara.
Douglas 7 Beauvoisin. Canal # 1, West Bank Demerera.
Robertson 320 Prashad Nagar Georgetown
Wahab 23 Bella Street Pouderoyen
Baljit 84 Vryheld's Lust North ECD
Boston 3711 N/Ruimveldt Georgetown
Craig 79 JOHN CAMPBELVILLE
Sookiall 27 Providence. EBD.
Harris/Lewis 170 Barr Street Kitty Georgetown
Singh 34 La Grange,P/Road. West Bank Demerara.
De Young 107 South Ruimveldt Park Georgetown
Maloney Lot 101 Vryheld's Lust North ECD
Ramlall 55 Old Road Eccles EBD
Edwards 7 West Ruimveldt Front Road Georgetown
Persaud- Fung-a- Fa4 Stratspey, ECD
Anderson 56 Housing Scheme Laing Avenue Georgetown
Kissurohand 45 Housing Scheme Houston EBD
Anderson 16 Haslington South, ECD.
Singh 145 Lusignan, East, ECD.
' Harris 93 Craig Street Campbellville Gerogetown
Jervis 59 South West Grove EBD
Ross 27 Parika Village East Bank Essequlbo
Blammer 17 Lombard Street Charlestown Georgetown
Rambhajan 46 Vries Land West Bank Demerarar
Rodney 122 David Rose Street Bagotville West Bank Demerara
Aulder 8 Durban Street Lodge Georgetown
Ramdat Ruby Highway East Bank Essequibo
Ramai 32 Good Hope ECD
Singh 81 Helena # 2 Mahaica.
Latchmenarine 52 Anira Street Queenstown
Hopkinson 27 Bartica Housing Scheme
Mohamed 385 Section 'C' Block Y Golden Grove EBD
BalJit 284 7TH Street, Success, ECD.
Inderdeo 122 Third Street Alexander Village E.B.D.
Jupiter 21 Public Road Pouderoyen West Coast Demerara
Mc Allister 888 Phase 1 West Minister WBD
Raghoo 95 3rd Street Mon-Repos ECD
Pompey 49 Vigilance ECD


Name
Mohandai
Vibert
Linden
Nohar
Douglas
Sarwant
Salim
Dwayne
Trevor
Bhagwantie
Mallena
Sunita
Latchmi
Alford
Ragbeer .
Orin
Lozelle
Yonnette
Vernon
Sandra
Saran
Devendra
Hannah
Marva
Sharon
Drupattie
Julian
Sean
Sheik
Pansey
Brian
Natalie
Mineva
Paulette
Samuel
Anthony
Alike
Pamella
Donette
Debby
Gangadai
Asad
Anthony
Gangawattie
Leila
Theresa
Pamela
Orin
Rawle
Soverne.
Rohanie
Heralall
Hulelta
June
Allison
Michael
Mohamed
Imtiaz
Charles
Seeram
Glen

Dale
Yvette
Rambharose
Madomattle
Harrybaran
Cyril
Dereck
Ramdal
Roy
Savltrie
Rona
Olabisi
Rehana
Meenawattie
Suraj
Marcia
Bhupendra
Andy
Paulette
Doreen
Dulcena
Gayltri
Ravindradat
Carlotta
Yasnarine
Valdmatti
Hazel
tshrie
Jabobance
Kalmnauth
Shumane
Hemnut
-Champadal
Mercia
Shivkurnarie
Nazim
Hiralall
Nandani
Orin
Francis
Kaycher
.Seymonne
Marcel
Allison
Blessasar
Marcus
Debra
Ryan
Jennifer
Doodnauth
Richard
Gavin'
Carlotta
June
Samuel
Nicholas
Rajpatle
Robin


Address
Chedle Lot 202 K & L Da Engragt ECD
Phillips 111 Meadow Brook Garden Georgetown
Sinclair 412 West Rulmveldt Housing Scheme Georgetown
Manbodh 9 Section K LBI ECD
Grumble N19 Crane Georgetown
Tapsle 248 K & L De Endragt
Kamrudin Lot 3 De Kindren West Coast Demerara
Grant 4 Shell Road Kitty Georgetown
Canterbury 35 Ketley Street Charlestown Georgetown
2352 Tuschen Housing Scheme. East Bank Essequlbo.
Henry 40 Sans Souci Wakenaam Essequibo Islands
Singh 210 K & L De Endragt ECD
Adrian 319 K & L De Endragt ECD
Frantzen 20 South Amelia's Ward Linden
180 K & L De Endragt ECD
Robertson 215 Green Heart Street Linden
Headley 3087 North Rulmveldt Georgetown.
Roach 7 Durban Street Lodge Georgetown
Burnett 52/53 Main Street Georgetown
Ramdeo 3'B' Luslgnan East Caost Demerara
Jhalmal 98 Independence Street La Grange West Bank Demerara
Reddy 68 Second Street Leonora W.C.D
Sookram 25 Malgre Tout,Versallies West Bank Demerara
Lopes 2 Phoenix Park KIlen Pouderoyen
Vassey Helena #1 Mahaica ECD
Chankasingh 381 K & L De Endragt ECD
Morris 57 Samaroo Pouderoyen W.B.D
Phillips 4 Golden Grove ECD
Bacchus 39 Independence Street La Grange West Bank Demerara
Bailey 68 Sixth Street Alberttown Georgetown
Hintzen 216 Back Street Prospect EBD
Norville 3 Lamaha Park. Georgetown.
Llnton 3 Sea Dam Goed Fortuin West Bank Demerara
Valton 127 Section B Diamond EBD
Lovell 401 Crane Housing Scheme West Coast Demerara
Periera 2 Better Hope,North, ECD.
Stephen Hunte 141A Crane Best West Coast Demerara
Harding 30 2nd Strret Lillendaal ECD
Bobb 407 Victoria Village. ECD.
Bhola 192 Thomas Street Kitty Georgetown
Persaud 22 Pasture Enmore ECD
Waheb 101 Back Street Providence Easr Bank Demerara
Lord 1281 Blocky Street Section Golden Grove EBO
Persaud 6 Smyth Street Georgetown
Deonarine 21 6 Field Cummings Lodge
Browne 60 Hadfleld Street Wortmanvllle Georgetown
Leltch 74 2nd Street Alexander Village Georgetown
Edghill 14 Shirley Field Ridley Square South Ruimveldt Georgetown
Henry 05 Middle Street Pouderoyen West Bank Demerara
Ridley 189 Haslington ECD
Singh 170 Richmond Housing Scheme Essequibo
28 Dr Miller Street Triumph E.C.D.
Emanuel 66 Light Street Alberttown Georgetown
Cummings 801 Section C South Turkeyen ECD
Haynes/Herod 2600 Kalkan St Nlorth Rulmveldt G/T
Sigobin 5 Independence Street, La Grange, West Bank Demerara.
Shaffek 114 Market Street Grove, EBD.
Mohamed 305 2nd street, Herstelling, EBD.
Smith 4452 North Ruimveldt Georgetown
Phulchand 115 New Road Vreed en Hoop West Coast Demerara
Moses Sophia Hope Mahalcony ECD
Punuseri 4530 Riverview Rulmveldt
Llcorish 54 Inner Bagotville West Bank Demerara
Dublin 7 Anna Catherine West Coast Demerara
219 K & L De Endragt ECD
Singh 168 K& L De Endragt ECD
Salikram 4468 River View Ruimveldt Georgetown
Barkley Leguan island Essequibo River
Change 150 1st Street Bladen Hall ECD
Surah 13 Temple Street Vergenogen
Ramjiawan 93 Cornelia IDA
Sukhdeo 39 Parika. East Bank Essequibo
Edward 83 Old Road Nismes, EBD.
Joseph 13 La Grange West Bank Demerara
Razack 659 Stewartville (Bangladesh West Coast Demerara
Chintaman 174 Enmore North ECD.
Singh 102 Downer Street Grove. EBD.
SLllley 49 Robb Street, Bouda. Georgetown.
Persaud 50 Sea View H/S, Anna Catherine. West Coast Demerara.
Pompey 194 Second Street Craig EBD
Barker 2188 Layou Street, North Ruimveldt, Georgetown.
Bobb 124 South Better Hope ECD
Nelson 1 Mandela Avenue East La Penitence Georgetown
Parbhu 153 BB Eccles Housing Scheme EBD
Budhram 71 Police Quarters Meadow Brook Georgetown
Kerr 184 Charlotta street Georgetown
Rampe.rsaud 1 'A' Leonora WCD
Parmanand 88 Vryheid's Lust ECD
Bradshaw 35 Albouys Street Albouystown Georgetown
Persaud 5 Crane, West Coast Demerara.
Bipta 3 Hague Jib West Coast Demerara
Dyal 51 Coglan Dam West Bank Demerara
Boykin 328 Good Fortuin West Coast Demerara
Rooplall Green Field, Railway Embankment.
Ramnarlne 80 Cornelia Ida. West Coast Demerara.
Maddifon 43 Phoenix Pk ECD
Sawh 53 Campbeliville: Housing Scheme, Georgetown.
All 21 Industry Crown Dam ECD
Banasar 17 Montrose ECD
Ramnanan 12 Rosamari -Lane Tiger Bay Georgetown
Legall 229 Middle Road La Penitence Georgetown
James 127 CC Eccles ECD
Osbourne 90 Victoria Road Plasiance E.C.D
Walker/Peters 68 Durban Street Lodge Georgetown
Lyte 88 Trisco Square D'Aguairs Georgetown
Barker Mickle 132 -902 Jackson Street Tucvllle Georgetown
Chintemanie 2 Nover Mahaicony ECD
Ross 231 MIDDLE ROAD LA PENITENCE Georgetown
Melville Squatting Area Dam Best EBD
Clarke 10 .Second Street Chateau Margot. ECD.
Jameer 1522 Amelia's Ward Linden
Bhagwandin Parike Backdam, East Bank Essequlbo.
Suffrleno 37 Public Road Grove EBD
Munroe 1973 Phase 1 Amelia's Ward Linden
Hawker 337 Green Heart St Mc Kenzie Linden
Sue-Deopaul 100 Lusignan Pasture E.C.D
Abrams 34 L'otoire #1 Canal West Bank Demerara
Gonsalves 10 RAILWAY ST. KITTY G/TOWN
Hardy 198 K & L De Endragt East Cast Demerara
Wilson 57 Graham Street Plaslance ECD


oI0SSISS]]ESE33Il


Page 7 & 22.p65


_ I_ II I __ C












Sunday Chronicle December 2, 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.


Name
Jomo
Seeranie
Darwin
Lynda
Ena
Marva
Deoranie
Normal
Alvin
Mahlndra
Marissa
Reginald
Rodney
Vesta
Sursattie
Sursattie
Shivnarine
George
Sarfraz
Courtney
Ramnarine
Courtney
Niranjan
Niranjan
Vivekanaad
Marva
Andrea
Sham
Kirk
Bibi
Mohamed
Ruth
Michael
Lorraine
Frederika
Shabana
John
Abdool
Dawn
Azmina
Tracy
Janice
Ueon
Joel
Junita
Marlyn
Dandeo
Yaswanti
Howard
Looknauth
Kissondai
Bridget
Latchmin
Bergette
Ramnarain
Lucy
Sunita
Michelle
Zainool
Annie
Bibi
Roxanne
Jan
Mahase
Jean
Sharon
Wazir
Ronald
Parmanand
Indrowtie
Marilyn
Elizabeth
Savitree
Vicola
Rondell
Rawle
Sunita
Kassia
Selina
Savitree
Rafeena
Dhanrajie
Dennis
Vernon
Clarence
Durrel
Nathalie
Swabireen
Ricardo
Phyllis
Gunpat
Jermaine
Mahadeo
Rafeek
Vishnu
Michael
Sunita
Zeleen
Jaitoon
Looknauth
Inderdai
Femi
Kalawati
Hemwantie
Dhanraj

Fitzroy
Eileen
Juliae- Ann
Rayman
Compton
Juliette
Dexter
Eunice
Carlos
Onica
Shirley
Olive
Shivon
Trevor
Trevor
Andrew
Joan
Haemchand
Kunti
Lynette
Althea
Indramatti
Beverley
Tarmattie
Suruj
Lorna
Karen
Nigel
Cathie
Ingrid
Juliet
June Anne
Rebecca
Randy


Address
Payne 53 1st Street Agricola EBD
Singh 236 Zeelugt Highway East Bank Essequibo
Christie 16 Two Fronds Middle Walk Ants Grove
Drakes 95 AA Eccles EBD
Joseph Tiger Bay Georgetown
Grimmond 372 East Ruimveldt Housing Scheme Georgetown
Singh Bora Bore, Mahaicony Creek. ECD.
Singh 14 Temple Street Vergenoegen. East Bank Essequibo.
Harry 35 Samaroo Dam Pouderoyen West Bank Demerara
Singh 19 Peter's Hall. Republic Park Entrance, EBD.
Primo 180 Eleazer Street Lodge Housing Scheme Georgetown
Allen 729 Housing Scheme East Ruimnveldt Georgetown
Fredericks 59 Robb Street Lacytown Georgetown
Gulliver 317 East Street. North Cummingsburg. Georgetown.
Sirpaul 1 Back Street Ruimzeight W.C.D
Sirpaul 1 Back Street Ruimzeight W.C.D
Jainarine 15 First Street, Handen Veldt, Mahaica.
Blanchaw 159 Sural Drive, Triumph Village, EDO.
Bakhsh 7 Lusignan Pasture West, J/P Latchman Singh H/S. ECD.
Elliot 22 Sendall Place Stabroek Brickdam Georgetown
1377 Block 8 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
Ramsay 11 Viissengen Road Newtown Georgetown
Khan 160 K & L De Endragt ECD
Khan 166 K &,L De Endragt ECD
Singh 1705 Tuschen East Bank Essequibo
Caesar 20 Graham Street Plaisance
Branford 116 Meten meer Zorg West Coast Demerara
Misir 20 Anna Catherina
Browne 14 Sandy Babb Street Kitty Georgetown
Zohorah Zeelught Reserve E.B.E
Umaroo 26 Meten Meer -Zorg W.C.D
Bart 16 Samatta Point Grove EBD
Williams Tuschen Meten meer Zorg E.B.E
Sargeant 15 Durban Street Lodge Georgetown
Moore : 57 Anfra Street Queenstown Geogetown
Amin 83 Tuschen
Goorahoo "Y" Hardina & Hadfield Street Wortmanville Georgetown
Sattaur 42 Lamaha St Queenstown GIT
Grimmond 77 Land of Canaan E.B.D
Ramgobin 4 New Highway, La Bonne Intention. ECD.
Ramlall 303 Church Street Queenstown.Georgetown
Clement 1-24-915 Latchman Singh Street Tucville Georgetown
Rose 11 New Providence EBD
D'andrade 175 Shribassant Street, Prashad Nagar, Georgetown.
Morrison 342 Lamaha Park East La Penitence Georgetown
Melville 28 Gordan Street Georgetown
Lilman 253 Sixth Street Marty's Ville. Mon Repos
Zakir 58 Water Delight W.C.D
Kitt L-5- 1028 Critchlow Street, Tucville.
Maraj Lower Bonasika Creek Essequibo River
Khedoo .502 Section A Block X Great Diamond EBD
Oselmo 109 Ruby, East Bank Essequibo.
Persaud 27 First Street Mc Doom E.B.0
Semple 181 Bamboo Drive Meadow Brook EBD
Isaac 322 Grove Housing Scheme EBD
Sears 2340 Amellals Ward Linden
Govind 533 Tuschen West Coast Demerara
Batson 119 Bagotville West Bank Demerara
Singh 489 Foulls ECD
Thomas 74 South Ruimvetdt Park Georgetown
Esahack 30 Murphy Street W.B.D
Liverpool 18 Goed Fortuin West Bank Demerara
Lovell 9 Harrison Street Goed Fortuin West Bank Demerara
Itwaru 9 Public Road Lowlands
Weatherspoon 81 Adeliate Street Chardestown Georgetown
La-Rose 74 Housing Scheme Plaisance ECD.
Abdulia 37 North Section Canal # 2 Polder West Bank Demerara
Goolghar 56 Unity Village ECD.
Jaikaran Lot 104 Old Road Land of Canaan EBD
Persaud 485 Crane Housing Scheme West Coast Demerara
Ramkissoon 36 Ketley Street, Charlestown. Georgetown.
Cameron 56 Roxanne Burnham Gardens Georgetown
Ramdeo 81 Eccles Old Road EBD
Moore 28 First Street Craig EBD
Johnson 100 Bagotville West Bank Demerara
Andrews 587 Half Mile Wismar Linden
Rampersaud 204 Montrose ECD.
De Santos 63 Campbellville Housing Scheme Georgetown
Ramnauth-Ahmad 80 Croat Street, Stabroek, Georgetown.
Kodai Zeelugt Housing Scheme East Bank Essequibo
Kassee 29 Public Road Grove EBD
Ramkissoon Parika Facade East Bank Essequibo
Grimmond 193 Lathem
Bumett 52/53 Main Street Georgetown
Burnett Senior Staff Compound Rose Hall Estate Berbice
Persad 11 Light Street Alberttown Georgetown
Jairam 111 Ramsingh Street Annandale. ECD.
Shaw 78 Middle Road La Penitence Georgetown
Baeza Carrion 144 Waterloo Street Georgetown
Kennedy 271 Cedar Court South View Ruimveldt Georgetown
Puran Handsome Tree Maheica River
Wilkie 816 Pattensen Turkeyen (Section B)
Persaud 8 Goed Fortuin. West Bank Demerara.
Ally 21 A Martha Street Windsor Forest West Coast Demerara
Bhagwandin Hague Front W.C.D
Ramdeholl 235 Fifth Street, Mon Repos. ECD.
George Hubu East Bank Essequibo
Perreira 9 Public Road La Grange West Bank Demerara
Mohamed Ally 278 Goed Fortuin West Bank Demerara
Dookaran 354 Goed Fortuin West Bank Demerara
Samaroo Latchmar231 First Street Zeelugt EBE
Peters 524 Pattensen Turkeyen (Section B)
Khan 137 Independence Street, La Grange. West Bank Demerara.
Beharry 1050 Section B Diamond
57 Block 7 Mon Repos (D'Jango Town) ECD
Pulina 88 Public Road Grove EBD
Kingston 1323 Central Amelia's Ward Linden
Mansfield Lot 281 Block 20 Haslington ECD
Hinds 355 Ramsingh Street, Section B,South, Sophia.
Lewis 1928 Central Amelia's Ward Linden
Gordon 217 Middle Road, La Penitence, Georgetown.'
Gonsalves 73 Vergenoegen West Bank Demerara
Mannings 1515 Princess Street Lodge Georgetown
Wong 10 Bk 'XX' & 'YY' De Kinderen
Mc Calmon 271 Cedar Court Lamaha Gardens Georgetown
Timmerman 180 Charlotte Street, Georgetown.
Fordyce Section '0', Industrial Area, Linden.
Davis 112 Roxanne Burnham Gardens
Sue-chee 42 First Street Paradise Coop Housing Scheme ECD
Henry Lot 1 Constabulary Compound Mackenzie Linden
Grant 419 Cane View Avenue, South Ruimveldt,. Georgetown.
Archer 28 Melanie South ECD
Clarke 244 Wisroc Housing Scheme Linden
Tewari 5 Tuschen, East Bank Essequibo.
Kalapnauth 95 School Street Good Fortuin West Bank Demerara
Pilgrim 307 Plot Pp North East La Penitence Georgetown
Simon 513 BIk # 1 Crane Housing Scheme West Coast Demerara
Chintararn 28 Blk 8 Enterprise ECD
Chichester 12 Good Fortuin West Bank Demerara
Persaud 117 Eccles EBD
Ramnaulh, 1 James Street Bagotstown EBD
Slater EE Bent Street, Wortmanville, Georgetown.
De Weever 17 LAING AVENUE HOUSING SCHEME
Affonso 5 South Cummings Lodge Georgetown
Morrison 96 James Street Albouystown Georgetown
Bonons Squatting Area Meadow Brook EBD
Lucas 30 Railway Line Kitty Georgetown
Brassington 118 Cowan Street Kingston Georgetown
Baghtoo 2 Stewartville Public Road WCD
Davis 322 BB Seventh Street Eccles EBD


Name
Mahendra
Daphne
Katie
Jean
Falona
Marshall
Geoffrey
Ninda
Mohamed
Yvonne
Sonya
Chetram
June
Paulette
Tetrie
Mohan
Lolita
Lennox
Melissa
Elizabeth
Esther
Chandra
NORLYNE
Denise
Andrew
Tahier
Dale
Gladwin
Asgar
Sheik
Shaim
Dharamdeo
Sahadeo
Tracy
Claudia
Yougheshwarie
Winifred
Troy
Ricardo
Roydon
Zena
Yadram
Savitri
Carol
Anthony
Ulwin
Anita
Sally
Shireen
Dhanwantee
Tularam
Jairagle
Leroy
Ansuya
Jasoda
Hemawattie
Vindya
Regan -,
Cheryl
Azeem
Steve
Juliet
Nazim
Sunita
Ingrid
Arvin
Luriene
Parbattie
BIBI
Karamchand
Mary '
Quamie
Shaneez
Nardeo
Cornelius
Michael
Locknauth
Yonette
Patricia
Ovid
Debbie
Shondell
Anit
Glennis
Samad
Samantha
Padmini
Sandra
Elizabeth
Camil
Wayne
Padmini
Basmattie
Nandalall

Shemela
Germaine
Alicia
Lakhamattee
Marvin
Hemraj
Anjini
Marlien
Mohaniedai
Narrad
Christine
Mahadai
Paramattie
Bhudevi
Donnette
Sharlene
Akini
Kysia
Zaleana
Ghalee
Jean Ann
Mohamed
Anthony
Karan
Kowsilla
Bhagwandi
Ramsoondar
Candace
Chandramokie
Nankishore
Dhanwantie
Bibi
Nandalal
Dexter
Lochan
ORIN
Michelle
Cheetram
Joel
Maria
George
Miriam
Ravindradat
Akini
Patrick
Dawnette
Niranjan
Totaram
Jasmattie
Rhonda-Ann
Marcel


Address
Sewnarine 19 J Veregenoegen E.B.E
Osborne 95 David Rose Street Bagotville West Bank Demerara
Ageda 73 Remus Street Agricola EBD
James 113 Enterpnse Section C ECD
Ramsay 22 Hadfield Street Sandell Place Stabroek
Lambert Telecoms Field (S.Q.A) Tucville G/T
Gordon BB Durban Street Wortmanville Georgetown
George 43 Vries Land West Bank Demerara
Shariek 903 Dr. Miller Street, Triumph Village. ECDO.
James 99 Crane Housing Scheme West Coast Demerara
Reece 25 George Street Werk-en-Rust G/Town
Jaglall 173 Second Street BB Eccles East Bank Dem.
Christie 9 & 10 Queen Street South Cumringburg Georgetown
Powell 412 Purple Heart Street Retrieve Linden
.Nizam 354 Crane Housing Scheme
Jagdeo 460 Foulis Housing Scheme ECD
Armogan F Grove Lunch Stelling EBD
Brumell 15 Peter's Hall EBD
Robertson-Ogle Flat 4 Main & New Market Street Georgetown
Giddings 225 West Ruimveldt Housing Scheme Georgetown
Wood 13 Walker Terrace West La Penitence G/T
Devi Lot 123 Montrose ECD
PAUL Lot 5 E Lamaha Street Queenstown
Bourne 155 Surat Drive Triumph
Odho 104 Public Road Annandale North ECD
Asweem 63 Norton Street. Lodge Georgetown.
Campbell 145 Third Street. Alexander Village. Georgetown.
Underwood 13 Walker Terrace West La Penitence G/T
Allie 2"Public Road Harlem West Coast Demerara
Rahaman Cowan Street Kingston G.T
Akbar 289 Herstelling E.B.D
Persaud Mahaicony Creek, Gordan Table, ECD.
Chanderjit 3 Better Hope North ECD
Marcus 1877 Festival City North Ruimveldt
St. Hill 9 Samaroo Dam Pouderoyen West Bank Demerara
Bhagwandin 176 Peter Street Annandale. ECD
Hackett Ministry of Housing Compound East La Penitence Georgetown ,
Goodchild 2948 Amelia's Ward Linden
Singh 158 Non Pariel Street Albouystown Georgetown
John 92 Clay Brick Road Den Amstel West Coast Demerara
Macedo 27 Public Road Providence, EBD.
Lowtan 69 Second Street De William West Coast Demerara
Lildhari 89 Second Street North Mon Repos
Samuels 101 Light Street Albertown Georgetown
Sewnarine 17 Dowding Street, Kitty, Georgetown.
Charles 42 Enterprise West ECD
Lawrence C/o Josiah Craig Milne Cove & John ECD
Persaud Lot 17 Ocean Garden West Coast Demerara
Khan 255 BB Eccles EBD
Lawerwnce Railway Line, Craig Milne Cove & John ECD
Samaroo 46 Alliance Canal # 2 Polder West Bank Demerara
Singh Lot 146 K & L De Engragt ECD
Parkinson 19 Gardenia Street Christianburg Linden
Balkaran 147 K & L De Endragt ECD
Ramnarain 145 K & L De Endragt ECD
Kuarall 5 Bella Dam ,Pouderoyen. West Bank Demerara
Persaud 54 Tuschen. East Bank Essequibo.
Moriah 14 Section B Pattensen Turkeyen
Cyrus 34 Norton Street, Bagotstown
Khan 52 Fourth Street, Good Hope Mahalca. ECD.
Ramcharran 70 Robb Street, Lacytown, Georgetown.
Apple 156 COPPER ALBOUYSTOWN G/TOWN
Juman 7 Better Hope .South, ECD.
Sookdeo 1 PUBLIC ROAD MON REPOS ECD
Hodge 154 Non Pariel, Albouystown, Georgetown.
Ramchantar 40 Old Road Bagotstown. EBD.
Nestor 28 Docks Area Timehrf E.B.D
Basdeo 181 Area X Good Hope ECOD
YASSIN 51 METEN MEER ZORG RAILWAY VIEW W.C.D

Ramdin 42 Seaforth Street, Campbelville. Georgetown.
Jordan 22 Middle Street Pouderoyen, West Bank Demerara.
Chandler 56 Bagotville. West Bank Demerara
Sadick 180 Campbell Street Albouystown
Persaud 71 Zeelught, North. East Bank Essequibo.
Joseph 13 First Street. Cove and John, ECD.
Nedd 3333 Home Place South Ruimveldt Georgetown
Persaud 97 Middle Road. La Penitence, Georgetown.
Webster 89 Self help ,Amelia Ward. Mackenzie. Linden.
Van Gronigen 432 Barimeter Street South Ruimveldt Park Georgetown
Williams Phase 2 East La Penitence Squatting Area Georgetown
Joseph Hopkinson 957 First Field Cummings Lodge ECD
Mars 88 Laing Avenue Houding Scheme Georgetown
Kishun 96 Section A .Rosignol, West Coast Berbice.
Castello 226 Good Intent Village. West Bank Demerara.
Hussain 7 River View Ruimveldt
Craig 11 Public Road, Coverden.
Ishwardeen 16 Side Line Dam Lusignan, ECD.
Cumberbatch 157 James Street Albouystown Georgetown
James 99 Railway View Meten-Meer-Zorg West Coast Demerara
Hassan Lot 192 K & L De Engragt ECD
Beonn 40 Robb Street, Bourda, Georgetown.
IshwardeGn 16 Side Line Dam, Lusignan, ECD.
Boodram 842 Bell West, Canal # 2. West Bank Demerara.
Ramnisarran 39 Lusignan ECD
Jaikarran Lot 2 Montrose ECD
Khan 21 De Andrade Street, Newtown, Kitty Georgetown.
Moore Helena # 2. Mahaica, ECD.
King 129 Murphy Street, Goedl Intent. West Bank Demerara.
Khusihal 210 Stanleytown. Canal # 2. West Bank Demerara.
Persaud 3 Fort Street, Kingston, Georgetown.
Dhanraj 78 Independence Street, La Grange, WestBank Demerara.
Singh 663 Hope West Enmore ECD
Prince 14 Uitvlugt Pasture, West Coast Demerara.
Prashad 129 Second Street. Grove Housing Scheme, EBD.
Outer 15/16 La Grange. Public Road, West Bank Demerara.
Hodge 42 Sister's Village, West Bank Demerara.
Mohan 7 Sea View Edinburg, West Coast Demerara.
Rampersaud 35 Owen Street Kitty Georgetown
Singh 35 Ocean Garden Meten-Meer-Zorg West Coast Demierara
Wharton 87 La Grange West Bank Demerara
Johnson 58 William Street Kitty Georgetown
Mars Patentia East, West Bank Demerara
Barker 30 Albouys Street Albouystown E.B.D
Ally 88 Providence EBD
Khan 492 Cane View Avenue, South Ruimveldt. Georgetown.
Vanserlima 426 B Fifth Field, Sopiha.
Majeed 173 Section C Enterprise, ECD.
Rohoman 181 MIDDLE RD. LA PENITENCE
Persaud 7 Lusignan Main Road, ECD.
Sibajan 13 New Road Vreed en Hoop
Lochan 19 Stewartville Squatting Area West Coast Demerara
Ramsaroop 243 K & L De Endragt ECD
Douglas Perreira 57-59 Eccles Public Road EBD
Ramlall 23 Depot Street, Pouderoyen, West Bank Demerara.
Naralne 77 Robb Street Georgetown
Khemchand 48 Stewartville Housing Scheme West Coast Demerara
Klssoon 605 Section C Turkeyen
Ramklshorq 36 Middle Street, McDoom, EBD.
Martin 23 DA SILVA ST. NEWTOWN KITTY G/TOWN
Roopnarine 1 Huston Public Road, EBD.
WELLINGTON 38 EAST VILLE HOUSING SCHEME ANNANDALE SOUTH ECD
Leung 6 West Ruimveldt Squatting Area Front Road
Churaman 16 Church Street, Good Fortuin. West Bank Demerara.
Davidson 99 Castelto Housing Scheme Georgetown
Hardwar 960 Block 8 Tuschen. East Bank Essequibo.
Ralph 1654 Linden
Thomas 1655 Amelia's Ward Linden
Budhram 71 Police Quarters Meadow Brook Georgetown
Cummings 46 Hague Jub West Coast Demerara
Walters 64 Durban Street. Lodge. Georgetown.
Atkinson 38 First Street. Martyr's Ville, ECD.
Ram 913 Cornelia Ida West Coast Demerara
Rameshwar 915 Cornelia Ida West Coast Demerara
Persaud 62 Independence Street, La Grange, West Bank Demerara.
Martins 44 Section A Enterprise West
Erskine 92 E half Fourth Street, Subryanville.


IL








Page XXIV


Sunday Chronicle December 2. n007


ARIES -- Your divergent personalities -- the kind compromiser and the feisty
rebel -- will be coming together into one powerful unit today. You are connect-
ing all your different objectives into one big project, and the stage is set for you
to make quite a splash on the scene. Get the word out to your friends and family
about what is going on in your life. You'll get some interesting ideas and quite
a few volunteers willing to lend you a hand and give you some moral support.

TAURUS -- Denial can be a powerful force in your life, but it is seldom a
positive one. Be extra careful right now to see things are they truly are and
accept them that way. Pretending everything will be fine is not the right way
to handle a troublesome situation. Finding a way to make everything fine is
the right way to handle a troublesome situation. There is nothing wrong with
positive thinking, just make sure that you are not fooling yourself about
whafs what.

GEMINI-- Your intuitive feelings are definitely helpful in many life situations,
but right now they might be distracting you from focusing on one important
project or relationship. Constantly checking in with yourself about how you're
feeling about this, that or the other thing is a waste of your energy and you are
going to need a lot of energy today! So turn off the spigot of your subconscious
and just keep your mind focused on the task at hand. You'll be glad you did.

CANCER -- Why waste time being modest about your achievements when a
little bit of tooting your own horn would take you so much farther? People
appreciate someone who knows their worth, so show the folks around you
today that you know you are hot stuff! Denying that fact and fishing around
for compliments or encouragement will annoy more people than it will impress.
No one wants to be expected to boost your ego. You have to do it. And to start,
you should admit it when you've hit a home run!

LEO -- If a conflict erupts today, you have to speak openly and honestly. This
is not the time to circle the wagons and get defensive. Open up and speak your
mind. Be totally honest about the fact that you want everyone to stay happy.
Maintain good will among the group. A compromise will take time to arrange,
but it will make everyone happier in the end. There is a way to solve this
problem without asking anyone to sacrifice anything. You just need the pa-
tience to find it.

VIRGO -- Despite a fairly calm and quiet beginning, today could end up being
a massive turning point for you. It all depends on who ybu are around today.
Romantic prospects or current partners can influence your receptiveness, so
try to keep all correspondence highbrow and upbeat. The less distracted you
are, the more likely you'll be able to recognize an unusual invitation or proposal.
A door is opening, so get ready to stick your foot in it to keep it from slamming
shut again.

LIBRA -- Despite a fairly calm and quiet beginning, today could end up being
a massive turning point for you. It all depends on who you are around today.
Romantic prospects or current partners can influence your receptiveness, so
try to keep all correspondence highbrow and upbeat. The less distracted you
are, the more likely you'll be able to recognize an unusual invitation or proposal.
A door is opening, so get ready to stick your foot in it to keep it from slamming
shut again.

SCORPIO -- You have often been warned not to get your hopes up too high,
but if you stop to think about it, what would be so wrong with that right now?
Your positive thinking has made things happen in the past, so who is to say
that it might not work again? As long as you don't sign any legal documents or
commit any money toward something that isn't yet certain, there is nothing
wrong with devoting your mental energy to being in a hopeful state. Just don't
lose sight of reality.

SAGITTARIUS -- There is a lot of potential for rewarding verbal communica-
tion today, so it's a great time for getting together with a friend or two and
talking about big ideas. Sharing your hopes and dreams is always good fun,
but together you may be able to cook up some plans that will actually help make
some of those dreams come true. The best resources for ideas are the people
who care about you the most, so listen when they make a suggestion no
matter how crazy it may be.

CAPRICORN -- The good news is that your career is about to take a very
exciting turn -- the bad news is that it might also take up a lot more of your
personal time, at least for a while. Your past work issues are all water under the
bridge, and you have learned some very valuable lessons. Things are under
your control like never before! You have proven yourself capable of the re-
sponsibilities you have been given, and everyone is ready to see what you
have to offer!

AQUARIUS -- It's not easy to know who or what needs your attention right now
-- you're so deep in the thick of things that it's difficult to get a good perspective
on what it is you need to get involved with, and what is better left alone. Step
back from your daily grind and just give this time. Sooner or later, it will become
obvious what you need to do. Until then, just go on with your own concerns.
Take care of yourself until it becomes clear who else you should take care of.

PISCES -- Like a stained glass window in a Gothic church, the many colors and
components of who you are right now are coming together to create something
quite breathtaking. You are completing a growth phase and moving away from
a time of great confusion and toward a clearer, simpler way of being. Whether
you realize it or not, you have created a strong philosophy that is informing
your choices. Congratulations on your progress and do not fear memories of
what you have been through.


MO~S~PF-C


Tom Cruise has been given a
courage award for his role in
his forthcoming film
Valkyrie at a ceremony in
Germany.
He was handed the Bambi
award for his portrayal of a
Nazi officer in the film, about a
failed assassination attempt on
dictator Adolf Hitler.
The prize committee
praised the actor for tackling a
story that had never been cov-
ered by Hollywood before.
The Bambis are Germany's
most prestigious media awards,
covering film, television and
music.
Other winners at the cer-
emony in Dusseldorf included
Desperate Housewives star Eva
Longoria for the TV series in-
ternational category.
'AMAZED'
"I am totally amazed and
blown away every time I get
outside of America how popu-
lar Desperate Housewives is,"
she told reporters.
"For me to be here to accept
this award and be in Germany
and in an international commu-
nity, it's an honour for me."
Italian actress Sophia Loren
also received a lifetime achieve-
ment award a prize she had
previously been honoured with


in 1961 and 1964.
"I love to come back here
for this award because it brings
back so many memories," she
said.
The Bambis "honour
people who have especially
moved and elated the German
audience with their vision and


creativity", according to the
organizers.
Past Bambi recipients in-
clude former United States
President Bill Clinton, ten-
nis star Boris Becker, boxing
legend Muhammad Ali and
actors Michael Douglas and
Harrison Ford. (BBC)


Glimpsing Nigeria's
From page XXI


000


in Nigeria get access to this," said the headmistress of Galadima, Mrs Juliana Okowkno.
However, aspects of digital life at Galadima are not perfect. What are small problems at
one school could become serious issues if, and when, millions of the laptops are rolled out
across the country.
For example, more than 40 of the prototype machines have either been lost, stolen or broken since
March. This has knock-on consequences, meaning that that not every child has a laptop on which to
follow lessons.
In addition, the laptops can be a distraction often pupils play games on their computer rather
than follow the class.
It is also apparent from visiting Galadima the level of support a large-scale roll out of the programme
would require.
Teachers would need to be trained, technicians would need to be on hand to troubleshoot problems
and the laptops and its peripherals would also need maintenance.
Some of the children have learnt how to fix broken keyboards and remove the screens and batter-
ies. They act as engineers for the whole of the school fixing friends laptops as and when needs arise.
But software and infrastructure problems may be more tricky.
For example, the solar chargers strapped to the roof of Galadima school had been not set. up cor-
rectly we were told they were "misaligned" and are useless.
However, perhaps the greatest difficulty that will face schools that follow Galadima is the internet.
Earlier this year, some of the pupils were found to be accessing pornography through the laptops.
Although filters can be added relatively easily, there is a bigger problem and one that is typical of
many developing economies: cost.
"VSAT is still very expensive," said Mr Olanrewaju Oke of internet service provider Accelon.
"For a 1.2m dish and a one watt radio it comes in at about $2,500."
In addition, a 128Kbps connection around a quarter of the speed of a typical broadband connec-
tion is around $350 per month, or $4,200 per year. That is on top of the cost of the laptops -
currently $188 apiece.
During the trial, Accelon provided the connection for free but now the school is on its own and as
a result, the link has been cut although OLPC Nigeria had asked for the internet to be restored during
our visit.
Mr Oke believes that cost will come down in the same way as it did in the mobile phone sector.
He has put forward a long term plan in the event the Nigeria government buys into OLPC that would
see schools sharing a connection.
"We're looking for a situation where we can provide good clean access to these schools for any-
thing from $100 to $150 a month," he said.
"It's a starting point and eventually we would like to get close to where Europe is at 50, 60 or 70
dollars a month."
Without government intervention it is difficult to see how many schools in Nigeria and elsewhere
could afford to get online.
But Mr Kusamotu does not believe it is a problem.
"It is not a stumbling block," he said. "Having the XO, even without the internet, is an
extension of the classroom."


J~ ;l


WY
L O
,I'




Page 5 & 24.p65


Cruise wins




German




courage prize


I






Sunday Chronicle December 2, 2007


Akon charged after


fan incident
Hip-hop star Akon has been charged by police after a fan said she suffered concussion
when he allegedly threw a teenager off stage, hitting her.
The incident occurred in June at Dutchess Stadium in Fishkill, north of New York City.
The singer is scheduled to appear in court next week on charges of endangering the welfare
of a minor and second-degree harassment.
Injured fan Abby Rosa said she had hired a lawyer over the incident.
Audience members at the concert told Associated Press a spectator lobbed something at
the singer and Akon asked'the crowd to point out the culprit.
A security guard picked out a 15-year-old and sent him up to the stage, where Akon is
said to have picked him up onto his shoulders and threw him into the crowd.
Abby Rosa said the boy landed on her. She told a local newspaper she was later diagnosed
with a concussion.
Akon's lawyer has said there is no basis for criminal charges.
The singer caused controversy in April when he danced provocatively with a teenage girl
onstage in Trinidad.
He later apologised for the incident saying he did not know the girl was underage.
(BBC)


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Source: Internationalt D, i1 .i.l.-I i.!l. in (, ,'r...


INDIA'S first couple of films Abhishek Bachchan and
Aishwarya took time out to beout with kids at Ashray,
Bandra a home for children who may be at risk of
contracting HIV. It was time to do their bit on World
AIDS Day, December 1. The couple enjoyed the song
and dance presentations by youngsters and later
distributed goodies to the kids.




GNCB
GNCB is requesting the under-mentioned persons to kindly make contact
with our office at Lot 77 Croal Street and Winter Place, Stabroek, Georgetown
or at telephone numbers 225-4346 or 225-6971 in relation to Judgements
awarded by the High Court against them and in favour of GNCB.
NAME LAST KNOWN ADDRESS
RODWELL JOHN Lot 39 Main & King Streets,
Cumberland, East Canje, Berbice
OSWALD SANDY Lot 137 Mibikuri, South Black Bush
Polder, Corentyne, Berbice
KUNJI SINGH & PAMELA INCE Ruby Backdam, East Bank
Essequibo
,SASE NARINE Lot 87 Richmond, Essequibo Coast
MONTY BONDS Lot 198 Third Street, Anna
Catherina, West Coast Demerara
BARBARA SMITH Lot A & F Hadfield Street & Louisa
Row, Wortmanville, Georgetown
JAINARAIN & RAJDAI Lot 10 La Union, West Coast
JAINARAIN Demerara
DENNIS ROSS Lot C No. 53 Village, Berbice
MUNSWAMI ANJUNEN Lot 91 Mibikuri South, Black Bush
Polder, Corentyne
CLAIRE MARKS/ Lot 230 Aubrey Barker Street,
WILCON ASSOCIATES South Ruimveldt Gardens


STAYMAN SANDY


THAKURDAT & LILOWATTIE
THAKURDAT
IMTYAZ HUSAIN


MOHAMED I. KHAN


PARMANAND SHEWRAJ

ORLAND COPELAND
ANGELA MATADIN


YVETTE DA SILVA


WILTON MARKS

JEROME & DONNA KENDALL
SHIVDALL RAMDASS


Lot 1 Prison Road, Timehri, East
Bank Demerara
Lot 53 Seafield, Leonara, West
Coast Demerara
Little B9boo, Mahaica Creek, East
Coast Demerara
Lot 25 Klien, Fouderoyen, West
Bank Demerara
Lot 28 Hand-en-Veldt, East Coast
Demerara
Lot 62 Reoublic Avenue, Linden
Lot 36-36 Albouys Street,
ALbou ystown, Georgetown
Lot 36-36 A!bouys Street,
Albouystowr. Georgetown
Lot 230 Aubrey Barker Street,
South Ruimveidt Gardens
Dingwa'i Farm, Corentyne, Berbice
Lot 78 A Bush ot, Ws.-*t Coast
Berbice


Page XXV


__,_ ~ ~


- --


.. ~-~-~~~~~-~~ ~~~ ~~ ~~-~~~~~ ~~~~~~ -~~


i i, L, c .


j___








Pa~eXVI -~~Snc~v~Chonice Dcambr 2.200


- ,* ;. r . . *,


Hello students,
You were told last week that writing notes is one of
the active ways to study. Know now that whether notes
are taken during a lesson, or from a text book, or a dis-
cussion session, just record the important points and use
them for revision and reference. The items you select
for note-taking should be sufficient for you to remem-
ber and to reconstruct the rest of the information.
Begin to write notes; they primarily aid memory. Be
smart.. Do enjoy this issue.
Love you.

The Passage
Thursday came around. She got up and dressed very
quietly to avoid waking Charles, who would have asked
why she was getting ready so early. Then she paced
up and down, or stationed herself at the window to look
out over the square. The dawn light was winding its
way between the market pillars, and in the pale glow
of the sunrise you could read the chemist's names in
block capitals above the closed shutters of his shop.
When the clock said quarter past seven she went
across to the Golden Lion. Art6mise came down yawn-
ing to let her in, and raked out a few embers for Ma-
dame. Then Emma was left alone in the kitchen. From
time to time she strolled outside, where Hivert was har-
nessing the horses in leisurely fashion listening the wile
to Madame Lefrancois, who was thrusting her night-
capped head out of a little window the give him his or-
ders, in a long rigmarole that would have bewildered a
lesser man. Emma tapped the soles of her shores on
the paving stone.
At last, when he had gulped down his soup, shrugged
himself into his driving-coat, lit his pipe and grabbed hold
of his whip, he clambered up and settled himself se-
renely on his box.
The Hirondelle moved off at a gentle trot, stopping
several times in the first two miles to pick up passen-
gers, who stood looking out for it at their garden gates
by the side of the road. Those who had booked seats
overnight kept the coach waiting; some were still in bed.
Hivert called and shouted and cursed, then got down
from his seat to go and hammer on their doors, while
the wind whistled in through the cracked blinds of the
carriage.

Questions
1. Pretend that you are living in a country where
coaches are still being used. Write a letter to a friend
telling him or her about the knds of experiences which
travellers face using them.
2. Follow a long journey carefully and then prepare
notes for a friend who is w::iting at the end of the line
for your arrival. I ait you can make jottings about a
few of the characters among whom y-,u traveled, and
incidents on Lhe highway.
3. Describe what else yoi think Hivert should do to
survive his job daily
4. What is your understanding of t*'e culture from
which Hivert came?
5. Draw what you think the coach Hivert looked
like, or selec;: picture that depicts your image of him.
Then ask a study partner to write a full description of
him.
6. List some of the dishes that you eat for break-


fast. Hivert drank soup.
7. Suppose you are building up Hivert to be one of
your best formulated characters, what other character-
istics would you want him to have, and in what kind of
stories would you wish to have him appear?

Grammar
Sentence Construction

Reminder:
a) A sentence is a group of words that expresses
a complete thought. Some sentences comprise simple
thoughts while others have complicated ones.
b) When you write your different kinds of sen-
tences, make sure that you express your thoughts
clearly for your reader to understand.
Read the three sentences below. They are simple
sentences; they each have one finite verb. The verb
in each is underlined.
1. Babies' biscuits are usually made from rice flour.
(Verb: are made)
2. Eggs are stuffed with a mixture of avocado, egg
yolk, and mustard.
3. The Cola drink is made from nuts of the cola tree.
Incomplete thoughts are like the following three
groups:
1. The blackeye bean soup.
2. Preserved in syrup.
3. From the large, compact leafy stem of the banana
plant.
Description of 1-3 above:
o Group 1 has no verb, or complete predicate.
o Group 2 needs a complete verb and a subject.
o Group 3 needs a subject and a verb.

Something to do
Analyse each group of words and use labels like
'sentence;' 'non-sentence.'

1. Juice is squeezed from soursop.
2. Have been soaked, boiled, and mashed.
3. Jam is made from fruits that grow on trees.
4. Chutney is made from mangoes which grow in
large quantities.
5. Which you will mix with water to get your juice.
6. Bread is made from wheat flour.
7. The milk and eggs bind together the ingredients.
8. Ripe tomatoes, cane vinegar, and corn syrup.
9. Comes from a plant that grows downward into
the soil where the peanut pod develops.
10. Parts of the peanut plant inside the pod, or shell,
are the seeds.
11. Some of the milk you find in supermarkets is from
dairy cows milked by machines.
12. Then the workers boiled the water out of the sap,
leaving thick syrup.
13. Have a good day!
14. Right from the beginning.
15. There was a storm.

Reported and Direct Speech
When you read and record what someone has said,
you can, if you wish, quote the actual words. This, of
course, is Direct Speech.
"I'm going to the land meeting next week," said the


Page 3 & 26.p65


r" Page-,VI


,-, SundavChronicle December 2 20n7


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





Out of the mouth of babes
and sucklings hast thou
ordained strength....
PRAYER BOOK (1662) Psalm 8:2

tenant.
You should note the punctuation, including the use
of inverted commas. However you arrange the quota-
tion, the rules of certain punctuation apply and should
be carefully followed.
"I'm going to the land meeting next week," the ten-
ant said.
She said, "I'm going to the land meeting next week."
If you wish, instead, to report what was said, not giv-
ing the actual words, then you will use Indirect or Re-
ported Speech.
She said that she was going to the land meeting the
following week.

Points to note about indirect or reported
speech:
1. Inverted commas are omitted.
2. "She said" is followed by "that", though this
word can be omitted.
3. Present Tense "am going" becomes Past Tense
"was going".
4. First Person "I" becomes Third Person "he",
unless the reporter is reporting his own words.
5. Future "next week" becomes "the following
week". ("Here" would become "there", "now" would
become "then", and so on.

More Examples Direct & Indirect Speech
1. "There are," the speaker claimed, "too many ac-
cidents on the city streets."
The speaker claimed that there were too many ac-
cidents on the city streets.
2. Do you realize that it often costs more money
than it is worth to transport goods from one place in
the hinterland where they are not needed to another than
where they are?" asked the speaker.

The speaker asked whether his audience realized
that it often cost more money than it was worth to trans-
port goods from one place in the hinterland where they
were not needed to another where they were.
(Note that neither inverted commas nor question
marks are used in indirect speech.)

Write the following sentences as either Re-
ported or Direct Speech.
1. Desiree said, "Frank, you always say the wrong
things to Jennifer. Will you never learn?"
2. Harry Simon said the materials were not work-
ing well together, but that the next day they would be
changes in manufacturing.
3. "Up to the end of last week," said George, "the
crew was not up to expectations. That was why they
had three more days of practice this week."
4. We were told by the principal that we were in
for a treat at the jazz concert next month.







Sunday Chronicie De&embdr 2; 2007 1~g~ XXVII


Madhuri's


youngest

son


approved

title song of

'Aaja Nachle'
BOLLYWOOD actress Madhuri Dixit's two sons enjoy
their mother's work so much that when it came to selec-
tion of her much awaited comeback vehicle "Aaja
Nachle's" title song, her youngest son Ryan gave the fi-
nal nod.
"I had gone to the studio with my two sons Arin and Ryan
- to select the title song among various options. As soon as both
my sons heard the number they were mesmerised and Ryan started
dancing," Madhuri told IANS.
"We all looked at each other and said 'this one is going to be a
chartbuster' and by God's grace people are liking the song," she
maintained.
The versatile actress, who ruled Bollywood for more than a
decade, said that her sons love to see her dancing on screen and all
the media attention they are getting.
And how did husband Shriram Nene react when she decided to
return to filmdom?
'"There was no reaction from him. We both discussed and talked
in detail about how we would work it out.
Madhuri, who last appeared in Sanjay Leela Bhansali's
"Devdas", is playing the role of a choreographer in her forth-
coming film.


* Cr, ''I-


the most widely weo
1 i- rA circulated newspaper
For more info:Call the Advertising Dept. Tel.# 225-4475/226-3243-9 (Ask for Pratima Ramnauth) Fax: 225-0663


. -
ifer the
t rates


GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY

VAT Policy Corner

POLICY No. 26: VAT and Computers

The use of computers forms a vital part of the daily activities for businesses, schools and individuals.
The Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) finds it necessary to advise the general public on its policy
regarding computers and computer accessories. This policy therefore, forms the guiding principle as
it relates to zero-rated items which may be used within the Information Technology Sector.

Pursuant to Schedule I paragraph 2 (jj); a supply of the following items are zero rated:
Computers
, Computer monitors
Computer printers (excluding multi-function printers)
Mouse
Keyboards
All internal components of the Central Processing Unit including the cabinet, internal
cd/dvd writers, motherboards, video cards, sound cards, internal power supply,
processors, memories, internal Input/Output cards.
Routers, switches and hubs for networking computers.
Toner cartridges and ink cartridges for computer printers.

In principle, no VAT is paid on the above items and registered businesses which deal with more than 50
percent zero rated items can make monthly claims for a refund of VAT paid on expenses which are
directly related to the sale of the computers and computer accessories.

On the other hand, services such as computer repairs provided by VAT registrants are taxable at the
standard rate of sixteen percent (16%).

Additionally, Schedule I, paragraph 2A (q) zero-rates the provision of internet services providing an
agreement is signed with the Government of Guyana. Interested persons should contact the
Remissions Unit, 357, Lamaha & East Streets, Georgetown.

Persons.who have queries with reference to VAT are encouraged to write to the Commissioner, VAT
and Excise Tax Department, 210 'E' Albert and Charlotte Streets, Bourda, for clarification.


!/ CHAMPION


Cookery Corner

SWelcome to the 480th edition of
S"Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


Your fruits are now soaked with flavour and you are ready to move on to the next stage
ofyour Christmas preparations- the baking of your Black Cake!


450g butter
450g brown sugar
1.5kg soaked, mixed fruit
2 cups rum and cherry brandy blend
from the jar of soaked fruit (reserve
the remainder of this liquid)
10 eggs
700g flour
1 tin condensed milk
100g sorrel or pineapple jam
3tsp Champion Baking Powder
2tsp ground cinnamon
V/tsp ground ginger


A large pinch of freshly grated nutmeg
1-2 tbsps liquid browning
1-2 drops almond
essence
1-2 drops vanilla A
essence
1-2 drops rose
water essence
(optional) -.


ileat oven to 2500F (1300C).


Line three 10-inch round cake tins as follows:
line the base and sides of the cake tins with a
double layer of greased wax paper.
Beat butter with sugar until light and fluffy.
Add eggs, one at a time, beating well after
each addition. Add condensed milk and sorrel
or pineapple jam. Sift the flour together with
the Champion Baking Powder, cinnamon,
ginger and nutmeg. Add the sifted flour to the
butter mixture, a little at a time, beat and mix
well. Add vanilla, almond and rose water
essences, then the mixed fruit and the 2 cups
of rum and cherry brandy, stir well. Add a
little of the liquid browning to the mixture,
until the desired colour is achieved. Pour
equal amounts of the mixture into the 3 lined


cake tins. Place on the middle shelf of the
pre-heated oven for 2V1 to 3 hours, or until
skewer emerges clean when inserted into the
middle of the cakes. (After I hour place a pan
of water on the bottom shelf of the oven to
prevent burning). Remove the cooked cakes
from the oven and place on a rack to cool.
After about. 1 hour, pour some of the
remaining rum / cherry brandy mixture over
the cakes approximately V2 cup per cake.
When the cakes have cooled completely,
cover tightly and store in a cool dry place.
Additional rum / cherry brandy may be
poured over the cakes from time to time as
necessary.
Makes 3 ten-inch cakes.


SPONSORED bI THE MV lNRICTRSERSOF
B.kingl. Po d DI I gSugar
(Cusrd Podr Curry Powder
BlU F ppr = [ 1 .Garamn Masala


-- . .leek

E*LACK HEH


I II ~I I - I--~ dr I I ~


Sunday Chro-icle December 2; '2007


'-Pij&XVn


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