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Guyana chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00291
 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: 04-20-2008
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
sobekcm - UF00088915_00279
Classification: lcc - Newspaper N & CPR
System ID: UF00088915:00291
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text

THE G !ING 7~E
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SUNDAY CHRONIICLE April 20, 2008


Killer dogss saga



V ict im to be buried



tomorrow or Ha~esday


Contact 1Eon De Viera on Cell. # 624-0400
Narendra Persaud Cell. # 691-0105


9u RESULTS


~I1Sq~:~=g7~kF~:~~IIYi


received the dreadful news early
Wednesday morning, an atmo-
sphere of gloom and uncertainty

hase ad, hdot vtr tha while
he is pleased that COPS
(Guyana) Ltd. where his father


this their hour of need, he is hop-
ing that justice will prevail
since his dad was the sole bread-
winner of the family of four.
As usual, Charles


Roopchand left home around
05:00 h on Wednesday for
work.

OgleHAir tri pes sRd ,Etahse
Coast Demerara, when he was
attacked by -a pack ofdlogs, in-


death.
Though Roopchand put up
a valiant fight, yet still~the ani-
mals managed to overpower
him. When done with their say-
aging, they dragged his lifeless
body to another location some
distance from the road, and
there stood guard over it as
though wondering what to do
next.
Roopchand was on his way
to relieve a colleague who had
worked the night shift at the
Guyana Telephone and Tele-
graph Company Limited
(GT&T) cell site, a short dis-
tance away when the incident
occurred.
The dogs had somehow
managed to escape from the
yard in which they were
raised that fateful morning,
but were eventually subdued
by their owner, albeit after
they had killed Roopchand
and attacked and injured a
woman who was out on an
early-morning jog.


By Michel Outridge

RELATIVES of Charles
Roopchand, the 54-year-old
Lusignan resident who was
slain Wednesday by a pack of
hounds in the Ogle Airstrip
Road neighbourhood while on
his way to work, said yester-
day they are still awaiting
word from the Police as to
what course of action will be
taken against the animals
and their owner.
The last the Chronicle heard
was that the dogs, reportedly
some eight to nine in number,
and their owner, a well-known
commercial pilot, are being held
at Force Headquarters here in
the city where they were relo-
cated after being initially de-
tained at the Sparendaam Sta-
tion at Plaisance, which is in the
jurisdiction of where the inci-
dent occurred.
Reports are, however, that


the dogs' owner has since been
charged with manslaughter and
was to have appeared in court
Friday, but efforts yesterday to
confirm either claim proved fu-
tile. Commander of.'C' Divi-
sion, Mr. Leroy Brummel told
the Chronicle Thursday that
should police investigations
prove the man was negligent,
then charges were going to be
laid against him.
As to the fate of the
hounds, said to be a mixed
bag of rottweilers, pit bulls,
German shepherds, and
'rice-eaters', Brummel .said
they were still awaiting word
from the Director of Public
Prosecutions (DPP) on that
score, but had gone ahead in
the interim and tried to lo-
cate a safe-house in which to
place the animals. They had
also approached the Guyana
Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Animals (GSPCA)


for advice, he said.
When the matter was raised,
however, with GSPCA Presi-
dent, Mr. Oliver Insanally, he
said that it was not in their
mandate to shelter dogs that
have attacked and killed people;
that that privilege was only ac-
corded animals that were aban-
doned and mistreated by their
owners.
Meanwhile, Roopchand's
eldest son, Michael, said yester-
day that his father might be laid
to rest either tomorrow or Tues-
day, depending on how soon
relatives residing abroad can ar-
rive.
The grief-stricken young
man said that his bedridden
mother, who suffered a stroke
some time ago, has since learnt
of her husband's demise and
hasn't stopped crying.
"She was brought home
from Essequibo where she was
staying, and we are still trying


to comfort each other since the
incident," he said.
Michael said that sincethy


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a) Description
Free hold commercial property One ten- ton Rice Mill~ing
Complex, located at Sublot "B", Plantation Frederica
Johanna, DeHoop Branch, being:
1. Two- flat concrete Offlice Building;
2. One Residential Dwelling;
3. Three Silos, one Dryer and Rice Mill
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7. Hopper Shed- 3480, sql. ft.;
8. Developed Land 130000 sq. ft.; and
9. Undeveloped Land 130000 sqi. ft.


b) Tenders must be submitted in writing sealed and
addressed to P. O. Box 10400, Guyana Post Office,
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SUNDAY CHRONIICLE April 20, 2008


3


pact tomorrow
THE Governments of Brazil and Guyana, in their continu-
ous effort to improve on collaboration in various areas, are
about to sign a cooperation agreement on defence.
Head of the Presidential Secretariat and Cabinet Secretary
Dr. Roger Luncheon made this disclosure Friday during his
weekly post-Cabinet media briefing at the Office of the Presi-
dent.
According to the Government Information Agency (GINA),
Dr. Luncheon said the signing will take place tomorrow when
Brazil's Minister of Defence, who is scheduled to pay Guyana
a visit, arrives, and that the agreement is part of a long-standing
and mature relationship between the two governments.
That relationship, he said, is one that has over the de-
cades seen the access of training, and more recently ac-
cess to training on even more favourable grounds, for mem-
bers of the military, "It is in that context that one sees the
proposed cooperation on defence between Guyana and Bra-
zil."
Meanwhile, he also announced that the Defence Board has
agreed to several issues at its recent meeting, including the naming
of the Coast Guard main base in Ruimveldt as the Coast Guard
Ship Hinds in honour of the late Col. Harry Basil Hinds for his
dedicated and committed service to Maritime and Coast Guard
developments.
The Cabinet Secretary told members of the media that a
visiting team from the Nigerian War College will be in Guyana
in May as guests of the Commander-in-Chief- and the military.
"Practically all of the 19 participants who would be
here are active members and staff of the war college, and
they will be here to continue a familiarity with defence
considerations and national security doctrine in the Car-
ibbean. They w~ere in Trinidad and Tobago and Belize last
year and they are following up with Haiti and Guyana this
year," Dr. Luncheon said.


College, but Corlette, who
elected to respond, assured resi-
dents that he will raise this par-
ticular matter with the school's
Board of Governors and urged
instead that farmers make use of
some of their own lands that are
not in use.
And in response to que-
ries as to what assistance
those farmers who suffered
losses due to flooding might
expect, Minister Persaud re-
iterated that they will be
given plants, seed materials
along with advice from his
extension officers. He also
gave the assurance that the
government will continue to
enforce strict disciplinary
measures to those found
wanting, as they have done in
the past when they had had
negligent koker attendants
dismissed.
He said, too, that the gov-
ernment is toying with the idea
of establishing an agriculture in-
surance scheme, but that the lo-
cal insurance companies are re-
luctant to buy into the plan,
mainly because of the unpre-
dictable weather pattern. Not to
be deterred, however, he said
that the initiative will be fol-
lowed-up at the Regional level.
With respect to the earthen
works being done in the com-
munity by NDIA, under the


Agriculture Support Services
Programme (ASSP), Wordsword
noted that three excavators were
currently being deployed to
complete similar works in
Golden Grove and Victoria,
which are villages also located
on the East Coast.
He explained that as part of
the project, at least 60 per cent
of the work must be completed
to enable the rehabilitation of
pumps and sluices in the Golden
Grove, Nabaclis, and Victoria
areas.
The NDIA boss also dis-
closed that the main channels at
Friendship will also be dredged,
but will be done in a different
way, in that the excavated earth
will be moved to another pre-
arranged location.
The government has allo-
cated some $15M to the repair
of dams in the Buxton/Nabaclis
areas to boost agricultural pro-
duction, but Corlette noted that
farmers utilizing areas in the
backlands are obliged to pay
rental which they have not done.
He said efforts will be made to
ensure they do and that the mo-
dalities will be worked out
soon. That money. he said, will
be used to maintain the access
dams.
The cleared dams will allow
farmers to access their farms,
and will open-up some 2000
hectares of farmland critical to


the improvement of their liveli-
hood.
Minister Persaud assured
the farmers that the clearing
will be slowed when approach-
ing Victoria so as to facilitate
the harvesting of their crops-
He explained that the inten-
tion of the exercise is to get farm-
ers to return to their farmlands,
and that his ministry will be
providing them with plants, seed
materials as well as extension ser_
vices so as to enable a speedy
return to their livelihood
According to him, it will
also restore their economic
viability and minimize the
effects in the rise in food
prices locally which is part of
the Ministry of Agriculture's
newly-launched 'Grow More'
campaign.


By Tajeram Mohabir

AGRICULTURE Minister, Mr.
Robert Persaud yesterday an-
nounced that arrangements
will be made to accommodate
Nabaclis farmers who are not
land owners but have been
utilizing the access dam
which was recently cleared.
Minister Persaud gave the
undertaking while speaking to a
group of farmers during a meet-
ing convened at the East Coast
community. He told the group-
ing that the proposed arrange-
ment will be worked out by the
Regional Administration and the
Lands and Surveys Commis-
sion.
Accompanying the minister
on a tour of Nabaclis, which
was purposed to address any
drainage and irrigation concerns
residents there might have and
to inspect the earthen embank-
ment works being undertaken in
the district by the National
Drainage and Irrigation Author-
ity (NDIA), were Region Four
Chairman, Mr. Clement
Corlette, and NDIA Chief Ex-
ecutive Officer (Ag), Mr. Lionel
Wordsword.
Among issues raised with
the minister and his team was
the apparent neglect of huge
farming plots at President's


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4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 20, 2008


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GAZA (Reuters) HAMAltS militants drove bomb-laden ve-
hicles into an Israeli border crossag yesterday in an attack de-
senbed by an Israeb commander as Lte most ambitious since
.Israel wnlhdrew from Gazan in 2005
At least three nmlitants were khlled and 13 1sraeli soldiers
woundedJ in the bombing at Kerem Shalom,. the third major Pal -
esltinian attack in less than two weeks on Israeh bolrder cross-
ings used tot transfer humanitarian goods and fuel to the Hamas~-
controlled Gaza Stnp. home to 1.5 nllison people.

HARARE !Reuters) ZIlBABW'E began a partial recount of
votlej fromt the Mlarch 29 electIO~ion \eSer~day, despite oppost-
tion efflorts to block it and wildespread fears thal political rtale-
mate could enipt into. vilolenie
Opposmuon leader Mlorgan Tcsangarai, accused of treason
.by the government. aiud n Johamnnesburg he feared being at-
ulcke or imprisoned if h returned IIo the cunin
BAGHlDAD (Reiuters) IRA\Ul Shi'lte cleric Aloqtada al-Sadr
yesterday y threatened openn warv against the go\ernment un-
less it chose what he called the .'path of peace ..
In a rlalement. the popubt Sadr rarche~led up the tension
w Ith Pnme Mlimster Nuri al-Mahlki, a fellow~ Shl'lte. Mh~lki has
launched a c~rackdowr n on Sadr's Alehdi Army~ nuhuta and threat-
ened to bar his mass movemen t froml pohrtical hie

ISLA MA BAD(Reuters) PArKISTANi'S ambassador to Af-
ghanistan. wvho wetnt nussing In Februar? in the Khyber re-
gion. appeared on Araicl television on Saturday' saving he
was being held by the Taliban and urged Islamabad to meet
their demands.
A-mbajsliadr Tanq AzizudJJn appeared in at ideol tape on
Al Arablia tel~lesion surrounded by armed unlulants to make
his fastr pubbec strelment olne gong misiug.

CAMTP DA1TD, Mlaryland (Reuterst THE United States and
South Korea yesterday demanded North Korea subnut its long
ov~erdue acc~ounting of its nuclear weatpons programs but of-
fered no clues about how long the_\ would be wdling; to wait
lor IL.
Meeting for the first time at the secluded presidential re-
treat, President George Wt. Bush and South Korean President
Lee M~yung-baki also wrarne~d that once the declaration had been
made, the information would have to be kerifie~d.

N EW YOR K ( Reuters, TWIlCE-DIVORCED former New~
York City mayor Rudy Giuliani took Communion at a Mass
celebrated by Pope BenediCt on yesterday, breaching rules
that bar those who remarry outside the Church from doing

soAs he left New York's St. Parnck's Cathedra ulwih his third
wife, Judith, the failed presidential candidate confirmed to
Re~urers that he took Commumon from a pnest.

LONDON (Reuters) FORTUNE~-TELLERS, mediiums and
spiritual healers marched on the home of the Bnush prime
minister at Dolwning Street on Friday to protest agamrsl new
laws they fear will lead tot them being --persecuted and pros-
ecuted"'.
Orgeanizers say that replacing the F~raudulent Mlediiums Act
of 1951 with new consumer protection rules will remove key
legal protection for genuinen" medtmms.

WASHINGTON (Reuters) THE BUTSH adrmuustralio said
an:Priday it wl11 more closely examline airline saetyf ead
signed a panel of outside experts to gauge the effectivasf
Federal Av'iation Admirustration oversight.
Trnmsportanton Sec-retary Mlar Perers told a newrs'cjf
ence her agency "~must do more"' to respond to rck
disruptions affecting more than 30)0.,000 t-avelers
tlaed to ahecraft inspection lapses at big airlines.

~AllAMI (Reuters) -- SPADIN rejected as "rpstru
day claims by Flonida treasure hunters aboutte
$500 million hadl of silver and gold from a dispysedk
and vowed to set the record straight next month..
The response came a dlay ahter a U.S. court fding ha~aadya
Public in whuch Odyssey Alanine Exploration i ifma
Florida. said it was, unable to conl
Line' o te sie.

(Reuters) EU STATES agreed on FridaO on
incitement to terrorism in order to clamp dowi~ion I
groups' use of the Imernex
EUi lustce and mtenor mlinisters also agreed in Lux~embourg
an an action plan to wr to stop group getting rxplosives
Pobce say the Interne has taken on huge importance for
nulitants, enabling theml to share know-how. plan operanons
and spread propaganda to a mass audience.


NEW YORK (Reuters) POPE BENEDICT, marking the

fiction" and the truth following its sexual abuse scandal.
Benedict began the penultimate day of his first U.S. papal
visit with a solemn Mass in New York's St. Patrick's Cathe-
dral, the Gothic church completed in 1879 with the pennies of
immigrants and known as the center of American Catholicism.
The pope rode down New York's usually bustling Fifth Avenue,
a section of which was eerily deserted and sealed off by security
agents, in a black limousine and emerged wearing a fur-fringed white
cape.
He was welcomed on the steps of the great cathedral by
New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg, who earlier in an ad-
dress inside the church joked about being Jewish.
"Pope Benedict could not have picked a better time to come
to New York a beautiful spring weekend, the 200th anniver-
sary of the archdiocese of New York, and on top of that it's
Th ass eirio~eelet" New York's ethnic mix, with paers
in Spanish, Portuguese, Chinese, Korean, German and Akan, a
group of languages from West Africa still used there and by the
descendants of escaped slaves from South America.
For the fifth consecutive day, the pope spoke out about
the sexual abuse scandal that rocked the U.S. Church and
has cost it some $2 billion in settlement payments with
victims.





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Successful candidates: muIIst

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Georaetown, Guyana


k y
ACCRA (Reuters) IN-
CREASED aid for agriculture
and the abolition of rich-na-
tion subsidies are key to find-
ing a long-term solution to
rising world food prices, the
head of the UN Conference
on Trade and Development
said yesterday.
A doubling of the price of
major cereals on international
markets since mid-2007 has
sharply increased the risk of
hunger and poverty in develop-
mng countries, and has already
sparked food riots in parts of
Asia and Africa.
~UNCTAD boss Supachai
Panitchpakdi said a dispropor-
tionate amount of aid had been
spent on governance initiatives
in the developing world in re-
cent decades while agriculture
had been neglected, leaving
some poor countries which were
once net food exporters reliant
on expensive imports.
'"We will be jumping from


one crisis to another unless the
international community can
address the major issue of a re-
structuring of the allocation of
international aid," he told a
news conference on the eve of
an UNCTAD summit in Ghana.
Panitchpakdi said that be-
tween 2003 and 2005, $1.3 bil-
lion of development aid was
spent on governance initiatives
in the world's poorest countries,
compared with just US$12 mil-
lion on agricultural development,
which he described as "more
than disproportionate".
This decade will be the first
in recorded history in which
more people in the economically
active population of the least
developed nations will seek
work outside the agricultural
sector than within it, exacerbat-
ing the problem, he said.
"People are moving out of
agriculture into urban areas,
most of them cannot find
work. We have less support


A worker empties imported rice sacks for repackaging
i sde a government warehouse in Manila April 14, 2008.
REUTRS/Rmeo ano"


Thie productivity gap
has been increasing and at
the moment there is no end
in sight."


coming out of the agricultural
population and more mouths
to be fed," he said.


PMIG in colubouration wLith K~urn Kuru C~- '
operative College~r (liKCfC), D'llrbjn Backlalnd ,
is inviting registrations f~or its upcomning
training' courses: .


Page 4 & 29.p65


I


Farm aid and fair trade


tofo cii U








SSUNDA Oslikiii';fh HM 008o - - - ..... 5


J~~~ e~i~f~ ~7Ti~j7i~,~,:


(Jamaica Gleaner) "MY VIEW is that if US policy will be to
destarbihse and destroy, then Cuba will choose a military man-
"Ift US policy changes to dialogue, it's open season. anything
can happen," Hal Klepak. professor of hisiony and warfare stud-
ies at the Royal Military College of Canada, said on Thursday
mght
But Klepak, who delivered a lecture titled 'Cuba Afte Fi-
del' at the Univensity of the West Indies unden-rmft Mana, St
Andrew. said that a number of factors, such as the 1996 Helms-
Burion Act and the decades-long trade embargo, pose formi-
dable challenges to resolution in the short term-

(Jamaica Gleaner) A WOMAN who held her 13-year-old
daughter while her common-law husband raped her has been
sentenced to two years' impnsornment for her role in the crime.
The 49-year-old mother of three wept in the dock shortly
alter she pleaded guilty to two counts of aiding and abetting
mndecemt assault on the girl and one count of aiding and abetting

In outlimag the facts of the case, Joan Barnett, Crown coun-
set said that on August 21 and 22 last year, the first two of-
fences were committed. On August 23, last year, the mother
held her daughter while her common-law husband raped her in
the one-bedroom bouse where they lived.

(Trinidad Guardian) OPPOSITION Chief Whip Ramesh
Lawrence Maharaj, Oropouche East MIP Dr Roodal Moonflal
and Princes Town South MP Subbas Panday will be hauled be-
fore the Privileges Committee to answer charges of contempt
of the House.
Deputy Speaker Pennelope Beckles Friday announced that
a prima facie case of contempt has been made, relating to state-
ments made by the Opposition members against House Speaker
Barendra Sinanan. during the sitting of Friday April I1 .

(Trinidad Guardianl COLOMBIA and 1Mexico have agreed
to share intelligence information with T&T as a measure to fight
the apn drug sore
pi Mnser a { ik Mamnng said (Ins was one of the
mitiatives taken at the World Economic Forum on Latin America
which he attended earlier this week, in Cancun. Mexice.
He said the sharing of information would be done via the
regional intelligence centre set up for the 2007 World Cup beld
in the West Indie;.

(Trinidad Guardiant NA4TIONAL Securlt) M~inisrer Martin
Jroseph disclosed yesterdlay that 1T755l~ ,701,667~ had been spent
on traimlng mn the Polilce Sen Ice. the Defence Fore. and the
Forenjlc Sclencer Cientre. ncme 200n. In the fllaht as unst crune.
Responding II* a question from Tabaquiae MiP Ramesh
Lawrence Ma~haraj. Joseph sold TTd1,63 .6SS was spent on
the Poheie Ser tice The Malnisler -sud another 53,535,979 wais
spent on training in the Defence Force, and another Tr$228,000
om the Forensic Science Centre.

(Trinidad Guardian) NINE~TEENI Colombian women were
nabbed Fnday whe~n officers of the Central Dm--scon rended a
borel in central Tnmldad.
Police said the women were: ~sex wl-ers;. Police raid they
swooped down on the hotel around I am and arrested the
anmen it was the second raid at the hotel forT the month.
Another hotel w as also ralded earber this month and 19 Co-
lombsian w~ome~n werre also detained. Chaguanas M~alor SuruJ
Rambachan said yesrerday he was happy that the po~lice were
takmng action.
(Barbados Nation) NEX~T TO Jes~us Chnst. Ne~lson Mlande~la
Is the greatest man in the~ wo~rld. says; constnaction magnate Sir
Charles Wdhiam
He madei the statements Fndal as he o~fficall\ handed ozr
an jaire of land in St Tho-mas to the Care Hi~ll ( ampus ofi the
Ulnilersit of the Hest Indle with Ihe colndmoln thatr any fa.
cbllly bulih there mulst hear the name ~I Ii .1th1E frmr South A~ir-
can president.

(Barbados Nation) THE CHARITABLE donations from the
Royal Westmorehicnd Ladies Golf Tournament have gone a long
way in b ^ping thez Barbados Cancer Society complete 23 000
mam grams since the establishment of the breast cancer
And Friday at the society's Henry's Lane, Collymore Rock,
St Michael offices, a plaque was unveiled as a tribute to the
group who helped with the purchase of equipment to facilitate ~
these tests-

(BanufrsNatino L TA; KON SEK6Th t's w altPas
gaging the public with from April 25 to 30, in Independence
Square, The City.
The seminar entitled: Plain, Plain Talk On Sex, is an attempt
to "disseminate evidence-based information to Barbadians to
"Earsip uvng he HIVAIDS siuto"
(Tlrinidad Express) SIPARIA MP Kamla Persad-Bissessar has
called on the Government to consider subsidising staples such
as rcpeakig Friday's Parbiament slaung ao her contribution
to a Bill which seeks to establish the Caribbean Court of Jus-
tice (CCJ) here, Persad-Blssessar referred the House to a Wash-
ington report which looked at the subsidi3ng of staples in 1 1
countries.


Aleong, a retired advertising
company executive of Diego
Martin, said yesterday of the
response to his donating his NIS
pension until the children
reached the age of 18: "I never
wanted to make this public. I
am totally overwhelmed by the
response. The fact that this act
could inspire so many means
that with so much crime and bad
things, people want something
to believe in. They want to do
good."
NIS pensioners from Janu-
ary began receiving a monthly
$2,000 cheque. -
Aleong said he was con-
cerned about the time it would
take to have the fund arranged.
"At the end of the day,
these children who did no wrong
have to be taken care of. We
must never forget this, and if my
involvement can help make this
a reality, I will be proud that I
did something meaningful."
Joseph said the children did
not yet understand the extent of
the tragedy that had befallen
them.
,,I have told these children
and their mother that I want

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Members are hereby notified that the
Annual General Meetingi of the
Assoication is scheduled to be held on May
3, 2008 at the Banks DIH Sports Club,
Thirst Parkl at 1.7:00 br-s (5 pm).
There will be an Awvard Ceremony and
Dinner immediately after the Annual
General IMeeting.
Please make every effort to attend this
meeting ,
Sgd. C. Benn -Alphonso
Secretary


through this. And I know what
it's like. I lost my husband last
year. Atwaria can't stop thank-
ing me. I told her thank God
that her children are still here."
By Monday, an account is
expected to be set up for those
wishing to contribute to the
children's welfare. The Express
will inform readers as this hap-
pens.
In response, Social Devel-
opment Minister Amery
Browne stated: "With regard to
counselling and case work, Na-
tional Family Services and so-
cial workers from the Ministry
of Education are working with
them."
He added that for anyone
wishing to help, the National
Family Services was the con-
tact point with respect to so-
cial assistance for these indi-
viduals. "I understand that a
number of private agencies
are mobilising," he said.



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('Itinidad Expirss) WINFIELD
Aleong's remarkable gesture
to donate his pension to help
the two children poisoned by
their father has started some-
thing beautiful.
Many inspired by his self-
less act have called 67-year-old
Aleong a humanitarian with a
big heart who had renewed their
faith in the country.
So they, too, have joined in
the effort to assist Sarah, 11,
and Sean Sieuchan, nine, in re-
claiming their lives.
They have pledged to donate
to a fund to be set up for the chil-
dren, hoping to help in their
schooling, to help with clothing,
groceries, and the counselling the
children would surely need.
There was praise also for
Veronica Joseph, the woman
who has opened her home to


the children and their mother,
Atwaria Sieuchan, at Ravine
Sable, Longdenville.
Joseph has been a constant
companion to the children at
hospital, and brought them to
the funeral to say good-bye to
their father on Wednesday.
The children were found at
their home near the sand quar-
ries at Ravine Sable on Sunday
morning.
They were fed a meal
cooked by their father, Sharma
Keith Sieuchan, that contained
the pesticide Lanate.
Sieuchan, 40, ingested
enough of the poison to kill
himself. His children fought.
And on Wednesday, hunched
over and in pain from the effects
of the poison within, they came
to the funeral and cried for the
dad they still loved.


(Jamaica Gleaner) PEOPLE's
National Party (PNP) Member

apeald the t Gerg '
College Old Boys' Association
to make a greater effort to as-
sist in changing the culture of
cowardice she claims is enr-
rently affecting young male
students.
Hanna, who represents the
South East St Ann constituency,
was guest speaker at the
aso lation'soquarltaerlT lun

clay at the Police Officers' Club
in the Corporate Area.
The former Miss World said
she was concerned about the
"self-imposed emasculation of
Jamaican males" and cited the


education system as a breeding
ground for this phenomenon.
ou For am vrety ghre sns
are creating an inhospitable en-
vironment for their peers,
Hanna said. "I am aware of the
very worrying trend ... where
those children who are respon-
sive (and) attentive are often nidi-
culed by other boys in their
schools and described as homo-
sexuals, effeminate or otherwise'
non-ana identified three
main issues in putting into
context the emasculation of
Jamaica's males, which she
argued was not due to female
dominance in positions of
power.


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ti 5UNDAY CHRUMIICLE April 20, 2008


G;UYANA






Editor
Mark Ramotar
Editorial: 227-5216; 227-5204; 226-3243-9
Sports: 225-7174
After hours 226-3243-9
Fax: 227-5208
http ://www.guyanach ro nicl e.com
gc letters 8ya oo.com
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park'
Georgetown, Guyana





I) Alf0 CIhbE









ROBERT CORBIN, desperate to overcome the internal
threats to his leadership of the PNCR,
including increasing open calls for him to step down, has
chosen to blackmail Guyana's hosting of the Tenth
CARIFESTA (Caribbean Fjstival of Arts) with threats to
create discord and disorder over the four-month suspen-
soon of the broadcast licence under which CNS Chan-
nel 6 has been operating.
Make no mistake about It, Corbin and CN Sharma,
as politicians sharing a common anti-government
agenda that extends to a passion for reckless abuse
of facilities offered by television stations with which they
are separately identified, are not fighting any battle for
freedom of expression. Their own enlightened support-
ers would be so aware. At the same time, President
Jagdeo should keep the door open for a practical com-
promise.
Corbin and Sharma are simply out to politically ex-
ploit this matter, one currently before a High Court Judge
as they dance around Georgetown with slogans and
threats, knowing they are guaranteed of comforting pub-
Ilcity.
They were doing so on Friday, aware that the Guyana
Government and the CARICOM Secretariat have finalised
arrangements for the official launch on Wednesday of
CARIFESTA X with a spectacular cultural extravaganza
scheduled for the Cenotaph square with performing
artistes also from Trinidad and Tobago and Suriname.
The Government can, hardly be intimidated into a spoil-
ing of the inauguration event.
Sharma and Corbln also know that a constitutional
case relating to the temporary closure of CNS Channel
6 for acknowledged repeated violations of the letter and
spirit of its operational licence with a chilling criminal
threat is currently before Justice William Ramlal, and
scheduled to be further addressed on Wednesday.
Ahead of both the court hearing and the later sched-
uled cultural extravaganza at the Cenotaph on Wednes-
day, Corbin and colleagues, including recently rehabili-
rated, post-PNCR congress, 'comrade' Hamilton Green,
current Mayor of Georgetown, chose to carry out their anti-
government demonstration on Friday.
The shouted slogans and speeches during that ex-
ercise would have been sufficient to convince any who
may have thought otherwise, that the event was de-
signed and implemented to gain political points and no
objective assessment of the circumstances of the sus-
pension of Channel 6 licence.
The PNCR's Corbin and Sharma championing free-
dom of expression and press freedom? Forget It. Their
mixed bag of offerings on favourite topics like "corrup-
tion", cost of I~ving, discrimination, marginalisation, prob-
lems In education sector-and more--betrayed their real
Intent.


Mr. Komal Chand
President
Guyana Agricultural and
General Workers Union
59 High Street and Wight
Lane
Kingston,
Georgetown.

Dear Mr. Chand,

I wish to call your attention
to the strike at Rose Hall,
which as you are well aware
started on 'Iesday, 15thApril
2007, with no apparent end in
sight, and continues to this
day, Saturday, 19th April. It
has resulted in a total shut-
down of the estate, caused by
a standstill in harvesting op-
eration. This strike has
spread to Albion and
Blairmont estates, but as of
today, there has been satis-
factory resumption of har-
vesters at Albion. At
Blairmont, the representa-
tives have, this morning, as-
sured the General Manager
that there would be full re-
sumption tomorrow, Sunday,
20th April.
The genesis of the strike at
Rose Hall had to do with their
workers concern about the high
rates for electricity, the rising
food prices and issues pertain-
ing to the processing of claims
and pensions by the National

whih y u ol ccd is o
any relevance to the Corpora-
tion or even industrial in nature.
The workers at Rose Hall have
demonstrated through the
streets of New Amsterdam voic-
ing their concerns on the issues
affecting them.
The strike at Rose Hall has
caused approximately 400
punts of canes to be languish-
ing in the fields for the past 7
days, which when converted
could have yielded almost 215
tonnes of sugar or G$140M in
revenue. These canes have de-
teriorated to such an extent that

They are simply making


I AM tired of seeing Freddie
Kissoon referring to me in
his articles. In his response
to Ravi Dev on 17 April in
Stabroek News, this is what
he wrote:
"Did Dev have in mind
those who turned their backs
on the country of their birth
like Dr. Randy Persaud and his
brother, Walter, David
Dabydeen, Rickey Singh,
Vishnu Bisram and countless
Others who live and work in
classy environments in post-
modern countries and use ultra-
modern washroom facilities at
their work place while in
Guyana..."
I don't know why
Kissoon writes such things
about me or why I am an ob-
ject of his "immense resent-
ment.
Anyway, whatever the
reasons for his intense resent-
ment, I would like to ask Mr.
Kissoon to desist from making
references to me in his future
columns. My reason is that I
believe his writing is not con-
structive. More often than not,
it seems to be deliberately try-
ing to aggravate people and
sow conflict in Guyana. He
and Sharma seem to bebedfel-
lows. Whatever may be his
problems, one thing is for sure:


he has become a liability to
Guyana.
Moreover, Mr. Kissoon
ought to take a good look at
himself in the mirror when he
goes about condemning one per-
son after another, all of whom
are more qualified, successful
and honorable than himself.
About turning my back
on Guyana, well, destructive
people like Mr. Kissoon
have indeed made Guyana a
difficult place to live. It
makes constructive use of
my knowledge and experi-
ence difficult in Guyana, and
tolerates all forms of vio-
lence that are inimical to my
nature. Mr. Kissoon can cel-
ebrate this achievement if he
likes; that is the kind of
thing he works for.
Meanwhile, I am very
happy where I am and all I can
say to Guyanese in Guyana is
that I feel sorry for you for hav-
ing to put up with a destructive
person like Mr. Freddie
Kissoon.
Again I would urge his
boss to give him a long holi-
day to sort himself out. He
deserves it.

DR.WALTERH.
PERSAUD
THAILAND


they would have to be discarded
at an additional harvesting ex-
pense. Great costs have been in-
curred in the nurturing of these
canes, only to be discarded as a
result of workers who chose to
use the strike weapon to voice
concerns over matters that have
no relevance to the Corporation.
Neither your Union nor the
workers have given any indica-
tion to management that they
would be proceeding on leave;
thus leaving the estate with 400
punts of burnt cane on its hand.
The act of proceeding on strike,
in this circumstance, could be
considered to be mischievous and
senseless, aimed at causing great
harm to the estate and the Cor-
poration. Since the commence-
ment of this strike, the estate has
been sending out labour lorries at
the appropriate time in the
morning to all the relevant stops
to no avail. This is a very expen-
sive exercise which the estate has
been advised to cease until the
situation is normalized.
I wish to inform you that the
Corporation would be very wary
to burn any additional canes or to
give any instruction to re-start the
factory, which has been closed
since the commencement of the
strike, unless your Union gives an
official notification of the cessa-
tion of the current strike. It's wor-
thy to mention that the factory
workers at Rose Hall have not
s poted oh xsig sw-ke s
commend them for their good
sense of judgment and logic.
The Corporation, there-
fore, awaits your Union's offi-
cial notification that the cur-
rent strike has been called off;
at which time canes would be
burnt for the harvesters, and
transportation would be pro-
vided from home to work.

GUYANASUGAR
CORPORATION INC.
JAIRAM PETAM
Human Resources
Director

politics under the guise of


THE letter by Khushi
Kumar published in the
Friday's edition of the
Kaieteur News raises some
important points. It ques-
tions whether the threat
made on Channel 6 by a
caller and repeated on three
occasions was illegal.
Kumar's argument is that
the call was made at a time
when fear had gripped the
minds of many people and
therefore should be treated
lightly.
Kumar seems to have more
information than most since he
knows that it is a 71-year-old
woman who made the call. But
the reason for the action as
pointed out by the President
and supported by two other
notable persons in the broad-
cast media (Adam Harris and
Tony Vieira) was the re-broad-
cast of the call.
I am not sure that Kumar
heard the call, but I did. To my
mind it had the potential to in-
cite persons to commit the act,
so even if that person did not


commit the act she could have
caused some one else to act, the
fact that it was repeatedly
shown made it even more vola-
tile.
Abu Izzadeen or Omar
Brooks, a British citizen, was
found guilty in a British court
of 'inciting terrorism overseas'
for a speech he made at a
mosque in London. He had pre-
viously heckled the Home Sec-
retary John Reid during a
speech in London. He and five
Others are facing the possibility
of life imprisonment that is
the UK today. If something like
that had happened in
Georgetown, Guyana, the Op-
position and all other critics
would have been protesting and
claiming discrimination.
It is good to forgive, but
when persons are bent on
leading innocent persons to
commit all manner of evil
due to their ignorance, they
must be dealt with or there
will be anarchy.

EDWARD SIMON


defending freedom of expression, and clearly disinter-
ested in any attempt to show their own understanding of
the dangers in trivialising the terms of a broadcast licence
and, most certainly, to avoid criminal threats dunng a live
broadcast, as in the relevant case that identified Presi-
dent Jagdeo as a potential victim.
In contrast to the bellicose shouting of Corbin,
Sharma and others, the slogans on placards carried by
a few employees of Channel 6 spoke encouragingly with
pleas for reconsideration of the period of suspension.
One such placard, pleaded- "Mr. President please reduce
the penalty"'. Another said, "four months suspension too
harsh".
While Corbin and Sharma are doing their own politi-
cal thing, President Jagdeo and his advisers would do
well, as we stated earlier, to keep the channels open for
an urgent review of the suspension period with the like-
linood of a significant reduction.
Such a review could be associated with a written apol-
ogy by CNS Channel 6 for the offence committed and firm
assurance to honour the letter and spirit of its broadcast
licence. A spirit of compromise can do no harm.


Page 6 & 27.p65


The Corporation

awaitss your Union's

Official notification


Putting Kissoon


gon warn*,


Those who incite


VIO le nce must be


d ea It w it h








SUNDAY CHRONICLE .April Po Poor8


--UK toucr oy erator


Ban pit bulls now


Thanks 01r depressing your vIW iew and oio

lIhrUgh What ur eadersSby

Spa0e lm 8 atso may gtate how~ many 0r youI
letterss We pubiish0 inS sigl ei 8 00, butd (1 eep 00
ri in.
6e 35k Only that you be as bridt as possible and

tha V 0 deal W th Issues rahe tan with
p180Mliis.


ined that it would have been
burnt down, but-there is so
much pristine forest that it's
really impressive," he said.
Further, he noted that his
company will be bringing
groups to Guyana, because of


Georgetown and then move to the
deep south covering areas such as
the Iwokrama Field Station and
Canopy Walkway; Fair View Vil-
lage on the edge of the
Kurupukari River in Region Nine;
The Rock View Lodge, Aranaputa


"THE potential is massive;
you have got everything
here that you simply need,"
Phil Farmer, a British tour
operator declared yesterday
as he participated in the
fifth tourism
familiarisation trip for
short which began at the
Botanical Gardens, in
Georgetown.
Eight international tour
guides and one travel and wild-
life journalist toured the gar-
dens yesterday morning where
they saw scores of fascinating
birds, some of which are en-
demic to the Guiana Shield.
Andy Narine, a local
birding expert, and Judy
Karwacki of the Guyana
Trade and Investment Sup-
port (GTIS), are leading the
tour.

Karwacki noted that
familiarisation trips, or 'Fam
Trips' as they are more popu-
larly known, have been very
successful to date, since over
30 international tour opera-
tors are currently selling, de-


group, Karwacki said: "Of
course, you could not help but
be wowed by the dozens of ma-
caws, parrots and other birds."


I was one of the many who
attended the meeting
organised by the Guyana As-
sociation in Barbados at the
prestigious Sea Breeze Hotel
owned by prominent
Guyanese businessman Peter
De Freitas on Wednesday
July 4, 2007.
President Jagdeo arrived be-
fore his delegation telling the
few present "I always like to be
on time". By the time he was
in swing, the hall was crowded
with Guyanese of every de-
scription, lawyers, doctors,
teachers, economists, nuns and
general workers. Even the Bra-
zilian Ambassador to Barbados
was present.
It was like Guyana of old,
with East Indians, Africans,
Chinese, Portuguese, Mixed
races and one solitary
Amerindian with his camera
greeting the president. The
president was so convincing


that the meeting ended with a
party. Everyone waiting for an
opportunity to shake his hands.
C.N Sharma would have been
proud to be a Guyanese living in
Barbados.
Cecil Pilgrim showered
praise on the interviews given
by our president, both in Bar-
bados and in Washington. His
views were echoed by Pat Th-
ompson, Elsie Young, Ann
Roberta Hanoman, Frank Da
Silva and many others. I
asked the Amerindian why he
did not use his camera during
the ceremony, his reply was
funny; "Me want somebody
fu take out wan picture wid
me and am".
Mr. President you made us
Bajan Guyanese proud. Mr.
C.N Sharma please give our
young president a break.

LATCHMAN KISSOON'
J.PATTORNEY-AT-LAW


Mr. Sharma give





president a break


There he is!


One hundred and seventy-
nine species of birds are located
in the Botanical Gardens alone,
out of a possible 200 species in
Georgetown.
"I don't think that I have
ever been to any city that has


the vast potential for birding
tourism here.
A tour guide from Ecuador,
here in South America, said that
she was surprised to see so
many birds in the gardens. "I
have a list of birds that I want


and Surama Villages, which are
also in Region Nine, but in the
North Rupununi; Karanambu and
Dadanawa Ranches, in Region
Nine too but in the South
Rupununi; and the majestic
Kaieteur Falls.


THE killing of the security
guard by dogs in the Ogle
area has re-raised many ques-
tions in my mind and many
dangers that are posed by
dogs.
Dogs straying on the roads
often attack pedestrians and cy-
clists. On many occasions
people are bitten by these beasts
and cyclists thrown to the
ground, often enduring injuries
and trauma.
We must return to having
dog catchers and putting away
the dogs that stray on the roads.
I do not know why we have
to have things like these hap-


opening to us before we deal with
issues.
SIn the UK and neighboring
Trinidad, pit bulls are banned. In
the UK, they do not consider pit
bulls as dogs but as vicious ani-
mals. These 'dogs' should have
been banned a long time ago.
I hope that the authorities
will take action now to pre-
vent a repeat of this terrible
tragedy.
I extend sympathy to the
Roopchand family and hope
that his tragic loss will lead to
changes in regard to pit bulls.

OLIVER SAM


Tour operators having a whale of a time in the 'Gardens' yesterday looking for birds.


signing and bringing tours to
Guyana.
Noting that Guyana is
also now in every major
birding publication in the
United Kmngdom, she said:
"Everybody loves Guyana,
they might not have known
about it before, but since they
have come they love it."
The two birds that most
captured the attention of the
birders were the Blood-
Coloured Woodpecker and the
Festival Parrot.
While these fascinated the


so many birds as this. That's
one of the reasons why the
Guyana Amazon Tropical
Birding Society is trying to have
Georgetown called: The City of
Birds," she said.
Farmer, who arrived a week
ahead of the group, said the thing
that impressed him the most was
the pristine state of Guyana's
forest. He said he has not seen
this anywhere else in South
America.
"It's neat; I have been here
a week and flying over Guyana.
There is so much forest, I imag-


to see, and for the few hours
thatlIhave been herelIhave al-
ready checked most of them off
my list," she said.
Participants in the group
are from some of the world's
top tourism companies spe-
cializing in birding, natural his-
tory, and scientific tours from
the United States, United King-
dom, Scotland, Germany and
Ecuador.
The participants will expe-
rience a breathtaking journey
through some of Guyana's ex-
otic locations. Tours start in


The 'Fam Trip is a joint ven-
ture undertaken by the GTA,
GTIS, United States Agency for
International Development
(USAID), and the Guyana Sus-
tainable Tourism Initiative
(GSTI).
The group arrived here
Friday and will be leaving next
Sunday. A United Kingdom
production group was due to
arrive last night to begin film-
ing a series called 'Unbreak-
able' in the Guyana forest.
The group will comprise 21
persons.


4/19/2008, 10:42 PM


Guyana has massive potential











I


C4~1
i ii




~P~ J;Y~4~~~ .~., ,~"'..


4Francia McLennon 34Cowan Street, KnsoGogtw
4 Reanna Sugrim 11 Charles Street, Charlestwon, Gogtw
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4 amella Hwod 136 North HsitoEast Coast Demerara
4 Noscila Layne 75 Norton Street,LoeGoetn
4 esaRoach 53Bent Street Wort-man-ville
4 aneisha Baird 4 oneStreet, Victoria VilgEast Coast Demerara
4 aelDaniels 37Linden Drive, Melanie Damnishana, East Coast Dememrar
4HesaGriffith 18 C'Field South Spi.Tree
4 RnetaPhladlpia 85Miller Stet rupEast Coast Demerara
4 Chadraui Shvmanal 4East La Penitence, Gogtw
4 uoini Sookhan 70First Field South CmnsLoeEast Coast Demerara
4MrsaPersaud 29Block 8Mon ReoEast Coast Demerara
4JwlBaird 23 Public Road, SedkEast Bank Demerara
4 OiaClement 5Back Street, SedeEast Bank Demerara
4 TrliaMorrison 96Vicoria VilgEast Coast Demerara
4Amin Simon 97Mora Street, South~rhi' Lust, East Coast Demerara
4Desa Cumns9Section C Nabaclis VilgEast Coast Demerara
4ScyAnn Charlie 29Fourth Street, Alexander VilgEast Bank Demerara
4 risha Sig 4East Ruimveldt HsigScheme, Greater Gogtw
4 Naesh Vanyke 102-03 oesdkeEast Coast Demerara
4DaeClement 74 Area 'C' North Melanie Damashana, East Coast Demerara
4NnaaPooran 34belvedere, D ooMahaica, East Coast Demerara
4 KetineBarcay 4 OgeStreet Tumh Eas(Coast Demerara
4eianaVancooten 90VgedsLust HungScheme, East Coast Demerara
4 ciaWaldron 23Pike StreetKttGoeow
4 SamnthaBen min 7 Canes Street, Meadow Bank, East Bank Demerara
4CniyCharles 19 hrd Street, CavleEast Bank Demerara
4NkisaGordon 18 GamettStreet, Cmblil.Gogtw
4 eiaLebrun 34 umnsStreet, South CmigbrGogtw
4SsaRamcharan 29 needneBoulevard La Penitence,Abosow
4NctcaSmnith 49 iddle Street, McioEast Bank Demerara
4 Deadrea tapleon 31Gamette Street, CmblilGogtw
4 eeaWickham 3East Ruimveldt SutngArea, Phase2,Goetn
4 Anglia Fnlaysn 41Side Line Dam, Nabactis Vilg, East Coast Demerara
4 Anatha Saley 9 Voozigtiherahaica, East Coast Demerara
4 andika Dundas 102 FidspViaeECD
4Rhea Rua 0St SeensStreet, Charlestown, Gogtw
4 Tls arine 65Lamaha Street, Newtown tyGoeow
4TfiyWeekes 31Nelson Street, Mocha VlaeEast Bank Demerara
4RfeaAli 6BtvewtngHungScheme, East Coast Demerara
4Leana Bradshaw 87Samatta Point, Grove. East Bankc Demerara
4 An Feruson11 Coverden, East Banke Demerara
4 Renee Gidings 699Front Road, East Ruimveldt, Gogtw
4RsnaKirton 78Mon ReoEast Coast Demerara
4Padmine Rakmr 12 Faoy Road, Non Pariel, East Coast Demerara
4Kholeah Rmaop 190 'B' Church Street, SouthCumnsu
4 Kimika Sancho 717GoedHoeHusn Scheme, East Coast Demerara
4Savitrie Tulse 146 Grove VilgEast Coast Demerara
4 lShawn Clarke 41Field 5 Section'B' Pattensen Tree
4 Stanley Fug 33 Coppy'sLane & Durb~an Street,LoeGretw
4 Naudia Grant 63Ann's Grove HungScheme, East Coast Demerara
4MoaHamer R 10-565 Conciliation Street, Tucville, Gogtw
4 AmnaHnly66Tucville'N' East La Penitence
4EnHuston 57VriiaVlae Cane Grove. East Coast Demerara
4Aatia Johnson 44Samaroo SreSouth Shi.Section '8' Field 4
4 LvnaKeiler 2Blocks 15'A' & 'B' ViiacBladenhall HsngSceheme
4Nalanie Latchan 56Land of Canaan Gardens, East Bank Demerara
4 Rhodel Legall 2429Cul-D-Sac Street, North Ruimveldt, Gogtw
4 esaNelson 47Bee Hive. East Coast Demerara
4YeteWalker 148 Second Street, Grove HungScheme, East Bank Demerara
4Sean Mtne9West Ruimveldt HuigScheme, Georgetown
4 ioePierre 3First Street South RiwyLine, Idsr
SMilika Nelson 49Beehive, VilgEast Coast Demerara
rl Sabrina Rorge 6'C' FnnsiEast Bank Demerara
SKathleen Simoro 15 ReulcDrive, BV, ECD
4 ioaSpencer 38Little Diamond, Sutn Area, EBD
4 Thresy Spncer 27 Eastville Annadale HsngScheme. ECD
/ eieTapi aba Street,KitGoeow
SFicaThom 73Section 'B' Pattensen, TrenECD
SSvoneTodd 23Rabindra Street, Annadale South, East Coast Demerara
SJniaWatsonl 107 Ugh Street, Bourda, Gogtw
SRbnWhitfield GodnGrove Mae.East Coast Demerara


Re io#1 Name of A lcatAddress
1 KaeaGouveia 47 Mabanrma Twsp, North, West District
1 WnyAbraham 4Miles Kumaka Road, MorucaSu-eon
1 ChnlnAbrams Waaui Mission, Moroca River, Clo AqeoP.O. Barima Waini
1 AsniAsh HevnHill, Matthew RigBarima Waini
1 BnolAheMaamaTwsiBarima Waini, North West District
1 LoenDaSilva MaauaSettlement, Barima Waini
1 EshrDmnoPrkeeIsland, Moruca, North West District, Clo AueoP.O.
1 SaoneDmno PakseIsland, Moruca, North West DsicCloAqeo P.O.
1 Venus Jordan Mbrm Settlement, Barima Waini
1 Kisou an aauaKumaka, North West District
s ane oer sro, zlarima Waini
1 UreeDavid ForMiles, Port Kaituma
1 Vee ejmnMrcNorUWest District

Rein# 2 arlaComelius 76CaiyExtention HsigScheme. seub Coast
2 uheaBhola 09HmonCourt, seub Coast
2 hslJairam 15 Public Road Queenstown. seub coast
2PvenLall C.Lima EsuboCoast
2BvnePrashau 193 Richmond HsngScheme, EsuioCoast
2 soaPigo ErovllZora VilgEsqioCoast
2 mlaRamnauth 151 Three Friends, EsuboCoast
2 Gmwati Rama TheeFriends, EeuioCoast
2 ShneaMohamed 16Riverstown VilgEsqioCoast
2 nontaPheonix 43Good HeViae EsqboCoast .
2 AmeaCam ran GatAnnsa RinLower Pomeroon River, Esqlo

2 rshlePaul 18 Rivers Town EeuboCoast
2 oanWatson 120 CatyAmazon, EsqboCoast
2 Aana Capele CartyBack Street, EsqboCoast
2 siDookhit 73Zora EsqboCoast
2 Shnda Gerge119 Henrietta HsigScheme, EsqboCoast
2 Tracia Glen 37 CaiyNew Extention, New HuigScheme, seqio
2 SmataSinh outyHall, seub Coast
2CrtaAlves CaoyLake, seub Coast
2 arunie Natine 47 William Street, Danielstown, EsqboCoast


3 aiaBudhram 24Zeelandia VilgWakenaam Island, EsqboRiver
3 C arl ic oHusn Scheme, West Coast Demerara
3TfayJackson 63Stewart Ville, HsngScheme. West Coast Demerata
3 Masa Josph 21Best VilgWest Coast Demerara
3 Anataia amso 1Samaroo Dam, PdronWest Bank Demerara
3 akSeeram 88Tuschen HsngScheme. East Bank Esqio
3 inesha Wsito 18Church Street, SaetonWest Bank Demerara
3 MaianaZepania JOLenora, Groenveldt, West Coast Demerara
3AaaWilliams 11 Goed Intent VilgWales West Bank Demerara
3 lrneJames 2FeowhpStreet, West Coast Demerara
3 asaBacchus 41La Bgtle eun
3 Sopha Mc~ugal 189 #rd Street Patentia, West HuigScheme. West Bank Demerara
3 NaeneBoodram 32Butcher Street, Parika, East Bank Esqio
3 SrnaSulaman 35Sisters VilgWest Bank Demeram
3 adneNarine Parika Back Dam, East Bank Esqio

Rein# CinBnamnPerth Vilg.East Coast Demeram
4 CrsieBnmi 41 Russell Street, Charlestown,Gortwn
4CytlBenn 159 Sundlower Circle, South Ruimveldt Park
4LeseBrowne 197 Second Street, Kaneville, Grove. East Bank Demerara
4 AelaCharles 16 KelyStreet, Charlestown. ereon
4 ShvnaFrank CoGPHC, NsigServices
4 KvnFraser 100 'A' W~amara Road Meadow Brook Gardens
4 LenaFredericks 71Front Road, West Ruimveldt,Gerton
4 SemvaGarner 36John Street, Lde ereon
4 SdeqhKhan 44Section 'C' Clonbrook VilgEast Coast Demerara
4 SuaLoa33Norton Street, Wortmanville.Gerton
4 JataMarks 8First Street, Albertiown
4 ShrlnMarks 14 Hadfield Street, Lde ereon
4 YuigMaxwell 195 Simeon Jacobs Street, SouthSoiaGerewn
4 RanMno1325 Block 'X' Section 'B' Great Diamond, East Bank Demerara
; MeissaMorgn 23Rabindra Street. Annadale South. East Coast Demerara
RnMorris 39 Norton Street, Werk-en-Rust.Gorewn
Lacm Persaud 129 E 1/2 Lamaha Street, Newtown, Kty ereon
Naci Richlmond 9Perth VlaeMaicy East Coast Demerara
Chia orge 100 Noble Street. Friendship VilgEast Coast Demerara
< enr Wishart 146 West Ruimveldt HsigScheme,Gerton
4 on Welch-Braithwaite CoGPHC. NrngServices
4 Terrizina Drepaul-Saul CoGPHC, NrngServices
4 akKn 6 East LaPenltence, GreaterGerton
r;Jnel Tnm 2 Bachelo's Adventure, East Coast Demerara
4 Wnt Narine 113 Side Line Dam, Hunter Street. LaPenitence. ereon
4 BanaMcintosh 1973 William Staad Street, North Ruimveldt,Gereon
4 NoaaSimon 43 lock 'Y' Sectlon A' Two Friends, Ann's Grove VilgE.C.D.
4.Fenella Nestor 135 Melanie Damlshana, East Coast Demerara
4 LsRoes21 East La Penitence, Gogtw


ILirl I ~~eY9-s1;9=~IC---~--- --wN Bl~a~Pcrsr~a;~~~;~5S~a;


jy~klilBSE3;riErLCdIslF~iisP1IB~-~i~Jin ~as~Piiir~r~ ------~ ~


Page 8 & 25.p65


SUNDAY CHROillCLE April 20, 20C


Ministry of Health


Brickdam


Georgetownr

Telephone No. 22-61861 -5


The persons whose names are stated below have been identified for possible selection to pursue the Professional and Nursing Assistant Training Programmes which should
commence in May 2008. The selection of students is subject to the verification of their academic and birth certificates. Persons are required to report to the Personnel Division
with their original birth and academic certificates for verification from Monday, April 21, 2008 to Friday, April 25, 2008. Those who have had their documents verified need not call
again.
Persons identified from Regions 1, 8 and 9 should bring along their birth and academic certificates on date of orientation (which will be announced
later) for verification.


Professional Nutrsing








J. st blllaULL BUMl ft it


beet, Bush Lot Village, West Coast Berb~ice


293 Bullet Wood Street, McKenzie, Linden
iF t All Hill Wi Li d


1 401 rs ey smar, n en
e 04Central Amel 'sWa dMcKenzie, Linden


'est Coast Berb~ice


Rgo# 5 Safraz Bacchus

5JnlHall


_I______~_ I


10 Simmone Rose 11798 Central Amelia's Ward, Mckenzie, Linden
10 Camain Thom ICoomack Mines, Upper Demerara River, Linden
10 Lshana Glsgow 1041 First Alley Hill, Wismar, Linden
10SelnBowman 1546 Block 22. Wismar, Linden
10 Candida Seetram 116 Constabulary Compound, McKenzie, Linden
10 Sheema Richards 151 North Blue Berry Hill, Wismar, Linden
10~macia Petty 112 Wisroc, Housing Scheme, Linden

10 Descia Adolph 185 B Half Mile. Wismar, Linden
10 Candida Seetram 16 Constabulary Compound. McKenzie, Linden
10 Charmaine Jacobis 10 Old Kara Kara, McKenzie, Linden
10 Kesha Moore 1125 One Mile Wismar, Linden
10 Dacia Sullivan 130 John Ally Christianburg, Linden
10AdonicaASampson I~san Ios a i thimmea, 'Lidrd Lnden

10 Rosalien Allicock 124 Chomondely Hill. Wismar, Linden
10 Onessa Duesbury 139 Wisroc Housing Scheme, Linden
10 Deborah Fordyce 1101 Second Street. Slivertown, Wismar, Linden
101 Odetta Jackman 1135 Hipani Oval Retrieve, McKenzie, Linden
10 Mickene McLean 117 Section C Christianburg, Wismar, Linden
10 Pamela Reece 13 Friends Mines. Upper Demerara River, Linden
a0~moe ats 1 98R Cntral A elia's WardKMcKenzi Linden
10 Shemeka Dover 1191 BlueBerry Hill Wismar, Linden
10 Vlemey Benjamin 191 BlueBerry Hill, Wismar. Linden
10 Charie Burnette 1147 One Mile Ext. Wismar, Linden
10 Melissa Clarke 1605 Half Mile, Linden
10 Shaneza Foster Si1 Half Mile, Wismar, Linden
10 Rhonda Gordon 1372 Dakama Circle, McKenzie, Linden

O0Iew I r iydera 1129 Wismar Housing Scheme, Linden
10 Statia Mentor 1419 Independence Avenue, McKenzie, Linden
10 N~atisha Mohamed 1290 Bullet Wood Street. McKenzie, Linden
1RocaMoore 1589 Half Mile, Wismar, Linden
10 Alcia empl 467Block 22 Wismar, Linden
1JaiaTaylor 169 Dageread Avenue McKenzie, Linden
10 Rhonda Thomas IM 5 Green Valley, Wismar, Linden
10 Stacey Vigilance 1252 Block 22 Wismar, Linden

NU FS ng Assista nt
Rein#1 Name of A lintAddress
1 JoenRomascindo WuaScheme, North West District,
1 MloeChan
1 JuinaWelcome
1 M amGordon

Rein#2 iah Adams JakoPomeroon River

2 raDookoo 26Lima HungScheme, EsuioCoast
2Cln France FredhpCanal, Lower Pomeroon River
2FercaGog92 West Br EeqioCoast
2 AmnaSnh9Danielstown EsqboCoast
2 AnieSnh103 Lima Koker Dam, EsuioCoast
2,Aes Venture 76John Street D eraQueenstown VilgEsqioCoast

2CmleGrant


Rein#3 AvnlAlye172 Church Street. ivut West Coast Demerara
3ElcaBaird 176 Church Street. UvugWest Coast Demerara
3 SeneCaines 22Goed Intent, West Bank Demearara
3 SceCumns8H ueFront. West Coast Demerara
3 LaoaFelix 3 lnebrWest Coast Demerara
3 reeeJowaheer 242 Parika Rala, East BankEseub
3 arhChan 29Block 8 Tuschen, New Scheme, East Bank Essequibo


3Si Devi Persaud 27Patentia HuigScheme, West Bank Demerara

Rein#4Kes aca 102 ReulcDrive, Beevratn ilgECD
4 lcaClarke 81Poinsetta Lane, Roxanne Bumbam Gardens, ergtw
4 MaiaCag36West Ruimveldt HuigScheme. Greater, Gogtw
4 SamlnCroal 64Sixth Srt Alberttown, Gogtw
4 ClcaHgns17 GereStreet, Werk-en-Rust, Gogtw
4 CrsohrJames 41Mandela Avenue. West Ruimveldt HuigScheme
4 Jauvana effrey 28Duncan Street,CapevieGoeow
4 LaoaKellman 48Prince William Street, Plaisance, ECD
4 RooaMichoo 21RiwyLine, Two Friends Vig, ECD
4 AuryNorthe HHBent Street. Wortmanville. Gogtw
4 MuenPollard 68Hadfield & HeyStreets, Wortmanville, Gogtw
4 NdaQuimbie 5South VrhisLust, East Coast Demerara
4 Rihr ony14 RlwyLine. Idsy, East Coast Demearara
4 ArtaSmsn1617 Reliance Place, South Ruimveldt Park, Gogtw
4 MaeaSae 6Yoritged Mahaica, East Coast Demerara
4 ShnelSmsnFrederick 93Lord Street. North East LaPenitence, Gogtw
4 La aThom 50Cove & John, East Coast Demerara
4 LieneChalmers Tucker 1634 Guidance Place, South Ruimveldt Park, Gogtw
4 DenWilliams 25Princess Street, Wortmanville, Gogtw


4 EsnGrimes
4 AnraHoward CoGPHC. Medical Lbrtr
4 IMichelle Lewis
4 Tanisha Peters

4 MaionSpecerCloGPHC, usn Services
4AhniWharton
4 eelyDowner
4 Queon Spellen 22Durban Street,LoeGoeow
4 RoeaySagr 27 Timehri Public Road, East Bank Demerara


5ScyJames 14 EecainNo.9ilae West Coast Berbice
5 eeia Woodroffe Onew ,West Coast Berbice
5LnaMothlall 94 2, Waterlco, Bathsettlement, West Coast Berbice
5 JsonJanarne191 AlyStreet, urh Dam, oinlVlae West Bank Berb~ice
5SvneRai 64F Waterloo, Bath, West Coast Berbice
5AnaSaul 15, No. 41 VilgWest Coast Belt~ice
5 eaAllen 49Ithaca VilgWest Coast Berbice

Rio RaoaDasrat 6Section A. Letter enyVlaContn Bebite
6 eoiaDowlatram 18 Johanna North, Black Bush Polder, CoetnBerbice
6PiiiaFedericks 4SanetnNew amsterdam, Berbice
6 erneRoss 4StneonNew Amsterdam, Bertaice
6 Eic Wlliamns 5StneowNew Amsterdam, Berbice
6SaniRamkhelawan 392 t Street, wm Section, Rose Hall TwBerbice
6TfayCameron 37Savannah Park, New Amsterdam, Berbice
6 aaeAdams 4Mount Sanai, New Amsterdam, Berb~ice
6NklaGordon 4StneonNew Amsterdam, Berb~ite
6 hvneLindie 4StneonNew Amsterdam, Berbice
6DanaHicks 28Tucher PrNew Amsterdam, Bertaice
6anleCoriette 2 vrolVlae oetnBetice
6 Canraatte aiangl 45Ankerville Port Mourant, CoetnBerbice
6TsdeiSukram 14 Mibicuri, North Black Bush Polder, Coetye erbice
6NaovSukdeo 49Sixth Street, SapSection, Rose Hall Town, CoetnBerbice
6 tNicholson AoyAvenue, New AmtraBerbice
6 eeaEdwards relailaeConynRiver
6 saEdwards Tmes Dam, Agy Avenue, New Amsteillam, Berb~ice
6 Joseph10 BUlverstownVileCrnne Berbice
S aha Mnroe UvsonVlaeConynBerbice
6 qeQuinn 28Ulverston Vilg oetnBerbicO
6 nSatrohan 2E am alStreet, NigSettlement. Coetn.Berbice
6 Hem~ngh 28Section'A' No.70Vllae ornye Berbice
6Mcia Welcome U~eso ilgCrnyeCoast, Berbice
C aCoriette LacelrVlae oetnCoast Bertice
SDbie North 1 sngoViae.East Bank Berbice
6 esaDasratt 9A CapelStreet, Belvedere Settlement. oenye Berbic
6 aiaSiland 6rmnsErven, NewAmsterdam, Berb~ce
( NtahaEqbdit 08Susannah VlaeConteBerbice
( LaannaEwaving Timmr'sDam Mount Saint New Amsterdam, Berb~ice
E enleBarker GsoViaeEast Bank Berbice
( AreneBalrp 5West Reliance Settlement, Berb~ice
SCeneBasil 10 Livepo ilgCrnye Berbice
t ioaBenn Liepo ilgCrnyeBerbice
( aulBenn 70East Cane Field Settlement, East Cane Berbice
( ohleBostwain
(MlnaBovell arc Dam AnosAeuNew Amsterdam, Berbice
f onCeasar 1GasoVile, East Bank Berbice
(NksaChisholm 1Vyhid Lust Road 5th Caracas Scheme, New Amsterdam, Berbice
SUcaBrutus 72Errl's ville HsngScheme, UrmnsErven New Amsterdam
.TmkaDeCunha JonStreet, AnosAeuNew Amsterdam, Berbice
(1MnqeGrimmond 99West Cane Field Settlement, Berbice
(KesaMoore 15 Fort Ordinance, East CajBerbice
tiGteMunroe 2'E Canfield Settlement, East CajBerbice
0.SaneMunroe 2'E Canefield settlement, East CajBerb~ice
ci DnahRaligh 2 SythField, New Amsterdam, Berbice
tiFeliciaSomrah BrgtnVlae oetnBerbice
ii AbilsiaStehen 29A Nurseville HungScheme, New Amsterdam Berbice
WiRo da adron 1Winkle Road, New Amsterdam, Berbice
siBbiYacob, 1159 New Area East Canfield Settlement, East Ca ,Bethie

ReinMeid ovell
7 oiaDeCunha 27 rd Avenue, Bartica
7 eaAllen Moui Essequibo River

7 al aT s dagr Ri e er Mazanini District

Rein a n arraon i e amrn River, pe Mazanmi District
9 KaeiJames Aihlo ilgsouthRunui
9ClcaThomas SakCreek VilgSouthRuuni
9 KenWilliams Aihlo ilgSouthRunni
9 MisaHamilton Awrwua ilg.SouthRpuni

Regon risenBasdeo 76'D' Soutr Amelia's Ward McKenzie. Linden
10 Ttnyayy1228 Cebtral Amelia s Ward Mcl~enzie, Linden
Shmc Beaveb 06e9 C ne ila iit Aeii s Ward, Linden
1 Todd Charter 1742 Central Amelia s Ward. McKenzie, Linden
10 ok Griffith 12 Amelia's Ward, Mlclenzie, Linden
1AlcaHarris 163 Damon Avenue, Mci~enzie, Linden
10AihaHopr1 South Amelia's Ward, Linden
1Aexis Jones 547Canvas Ciy.Wismar, Linden
1SaeLewis 85 lue BryHill, North Extension, Wismar, Linden
10 ShfyeMcintosh 47Yuriball Street, Retrieve, Linden
10 Alici ichand 8WodckrLane, Amelia's Ward, Linden
10 evnMohabir 95Cinderella Ct, Amelia's Ward, McKenzie, Linden
10 CaltaMonkhouse 154 Fraser Drive, Kara Kara. McKenzie. Linden
10 NtsaPile 68Block 22 One Mile. Wismar. Linden
10 DyiRap119 Q, Wismar. osn Scheme, Wismar
10 Aden Tomas 89Blue BryHill, Wismar, Linden
10 MakWalker 36Pwi's Cresent. Amelia's Ward Mckenzie, Linden
10 LvlnCarmichael-Browne 26South Amelia's Ward Mc Kenzie, Lmnden
10 NioaCeasar
10 CaaCharles 8Amelia's Ward, Mc Kenzie. Linden
10 AntaPlass 07Half MIIe, Wismar, Linden
10 amnaDeAbreu 11475 Central Amelia Ward. Mckenzie, Linden
10 Shlo ane 471 Canvas CiyWlsmar. Linden
10 AsneSauers Kwkai Park. Berbice River
I0 Evanne Sgh2West W~atooka. Wismar
10 N~adia Braithwvaite 86 Vcr Vale Hill, Wismar. Linden
10 NasaCameron Slivertow~n. H-ill Foot, Wismar, Linden


~r-~-sr~na--- III~--- IP ~-C -~- --ar- -- I1ICl II '1 I


'erriha Francis
liketa Glasgow
lnnae Lnghon


17 Church Dam. (


7 SouhAei ad. Lde


!01900OL8 328PM'N


IVIin istry of Hea Ith


CONTINUED ON PAGE 10







lu SUNDAY CHRONIICLE April 20, 2008


MEDIA-FREEDOM


Cont d
Min ist ry of Hea It h
Reion # 5 AnaiaChester PlnainYeoville, West Coast Berb~ice
5 tpneFrank #40 VilgWest Coast Berbice
5 Heermattie Kbadent 114 Section C, Bush Lot Vlae West Coast Berb~ice
5MhrneRamnarine 24 Good Faith, Mhioy
5 byIsaacs
Preival

5PecaEdwards 32Backstreet No. 2 Bel Air, West Coast Berbice

Rein# 6 ueAnn Archibald M chseViaeCrnyeCoast Berbice
6 AksiaBenjminKiltam illab. orenyneCoast, Berb~ice
6 adtaCarmichael 12 VqedWest CaiBerb~ice
6DseeFrance HtbmVile.East Bank Berbice
6 ioaThom 1010 GaowHuigScheme, East Bank Berbice
6 Ro Whye 2 GlagowVillgeEast Bank Berbice

6MrsaBrtus 7 Errol's ville HsngScheme, Uma's Erven New Amsterdam

Rein# 7 hnelDutchin 33HuigScheme, Bartica
7 AmnaSimmonds
7 ShlyAnn Bobb Fourth Avenue, Bartica

Regio 8R ReidLeemRpni
9 Rebecca Paul
9 CdceLknWilas LteRpun

Rio#10IKeishaAnderson 109ne Mile Extension. Wismar, Linden
10 VnckBaird 29John Aly hitabrLinden
10 Tashana Bentick 25Blue Berry Hill. Wirsmar. Linden
10 Osel odn wkai Water Front
10 CnaiHer40Cinderalla Cy, Amelia's Ward, Linden
10 S im e fill 8 Wood Pecker Lane, Amelia's Ward, Linden
10 ShuaKirton 5HhwyBoulevard, Amelias Ward, Mc Kenzie, Linden
10 CrlLowe 22Green Valy Wismar, Linden
10 HaashMarks 1221 Central Amelia's Ward. McKenzie. Linden
10 Felita Mason-Paul 31 Block # 1, West Watooka, Wismar
10 KvnMc Lean 18 Section'C' ChitabrWismar, Linden
10 DaaPowers 24 Block 22, Wismar, Linden
10 StcySamuels 415 Block 22, 0ne Mile, Wismar, Linden
10 MnteSamuels 72Well Road, South Amelia's Ward Linden
10 MihleSug 17Central Amelia's Ward. McKenzie, Linden
10 YonnetteTobin45 One Mile. Wismar, Linden
10 Lrl Williams Ol nlnUprDemerara River, Linden .
10PtlM oy Williams 11Blue BryHill, Wismar. Linden
1BibiBlair 511 Canvas Ct, Wismar, Linden

10MznMcBean
10Mis Clarke
10JwlJardine 129 Wismar HsngScheme, Linden


The


I~mmmn~'nrwraucl~rrr~r~rurrrrrl;~m,~rrm


Car nwe do it ? I.~l


Ye Swe can'.


THE RIGHT TO press free-
dom and the wider freedom of
expression is best protected
by an obligation on the part
of journalists and media en-
terprises to appreciate how
indivisible are freedom and
responsibility.
Over the long years of my
involvement in Caribbean jour-
nalism and working relations
with regional media enterprises,
I have been increasingly
sensitised to the twin pillars of
freedom and responsibility and
how well the concept serves the
interest of the media profession,
media enterprises and the pub-
lic we seek to serve. I am grate-
ful for the education.
I have also been exposed to
the irresponsible behaviour of
some media practitioners and
media houses that often betray
a penchant for irresponsible
journalism that shows contempt
for the concept of 'freedom
with responsibility'.
They are among those quick
to passionately shout "denial of
press freedom", or "danger to
freedom of expression", when
their individual/collective abuses
are challenged and threats of
sanctions are raised, or enforced.


Why am I engaging in such
observations at this time? It re-
lates, primarily, to two separate
media developments of current
interest and debates-one in Ja-
maica, the other in Guyana.
Both are examples of what
can happen when owners/op-
erators violate the letter and
spirit of a broadcast licence
to the serious hurt of private/
public individuals in facilitat-
ing reckless abuse of free-
dom of expression by failure
to ensure application of rel-
evant regulatory mecha-
nisms.

JAMAICA EXAMPLES
The first case involved the
Broadcasting Commission of
Jamaica (BCJ) and Universal
Media Company (UMC), op-
erator of "NewsTalk 93FM"
jointly owned by the Univer-
sity of the West Indies (Mona
Campus) as majority share-
holder, and Breakfast Club
Limited. Managing Director of
the radio station is Anthony
Abrahams. '
As broadcast licensee,
UMC was accused by the BCJ
of having committed "an ex-
tremely grave breach" of


Jamaica's 'Television and Sound
Broadcasting Regulations as well
as the "Children's Code for
Programming" in the transmis-
sion of its "NewsTalk" broad-
cast on January 2 last.
The highly reputable
BCJ, currently headed by Dr
Hopetun Dunn, a media and
communication specialist, con-
ducted an investigation into the
offensive "News Talk"
programme. The probe revealed
that the programme hosted by
Dr Kingsley Stewart, had in-
dulged in an "uninterrupted
monologue" lasting in excess of
half an hour, laced with "highly
derogatory, shameful, shocking
and improper language" against
a female administration staff
member of the UWI.
While in the process of con-
sidering recommended sanction,
the UMC's "NewsTalk" call-in
programme, again with Stewart as
host, further complicated the
problem of violations of its broad-
cast license, by permitting the
transmission of "racial slurs and
derogatory remarks about persons
oflIndian descent tin Jamaica)..."
The regulations prohibit
transmission of "any statement
or comment upon race, colour,


creed, religion or sc1 of
any person which is abusive or
derogatory. It also violated the
'Children's Code for Program-
ming' with the use of prohibited
language..."
Significantly, as noted by
Chairman Dunn, it was only af-
ter the Commission had made
recommendations for suspen-
sion of the UNIC's licence, un-
less appropriate disciplinary ac-
tion and remedial measures, in-
cluding internal relevant internal
controls, were pursued, that
some efforts were made for
compliance. There are provi-
sions for suspension of a li-
cence for up to three months, if
necessary.
However, following the
intervention by Minister of
Information, Olivia 'Babsy'
Grange, the path to recom-
mended suspension of licence
was avoided, based on an un-
derstanding that disciplinary
action, remedial measures
and effective management
oversight will be undertaken.
For a start, Dr Stewart was
not hosting the "NewsTalk"
call-in programme- at the
time of writing.


GUYANA SCENARIO
While Jamaicans were fo-
cused on the BCJ's case against
UMC's violations of its broad-
cast licence, controversies were
spreading over the decision last
-week by Guyana's President
Bharrat Jagdeo (who holds re-
sponsibility for information and
communication), to suspend for
four months the operational
licence of the privately-owned
television station, "CNS Chan-
nel 6".
The core of the dispute was
that the station, owned and op-
erated by Chandra Narine
Sharma, a businessman, opposi-


why his broadcast licence
should not be suspended.
When he failed to show up
for the meeting with Luncheon,
another was arranged with
President Jagdeo. By then
Sharma had moved with his
lawyers to the court to prevent
the contemplated suspension
sanction.
As Head of Government
and holding responsibility for
information and communication,
Jagdeo felt there was really no
remorse by CNS 6 for the trans-
gression that had taken place
with the threat to commit a
criminal act. Therefore, he sus-
pended the station's licence for
four months.
There is no doubt about the
recklessness on the part of CNS
6 and the politics being played
out in a country that stands in
great need for appreciation of
the concept of media freedom
with responsibility.
Yet, the four-
month suspension seems very
harsh--even for a licensee like
Sharma, noted for unpredictable
behaviour. It deserves to be re-
visited. The suspension case
has reached the High Court and
the Attorney General,
Doodnauth Singh, is scheduled
to make a written submission to
the presiding judge by Wednes-
day.
Whatever the outcome of
the CNS 6 suspension
issue, it is evident that, as in
the case involving "NewsTalk
93FM" in Jamaica, there are
lessons to be learnt by the
broadcast media and all advo-
cates of freedom of expres-
sion to have a regulated en-
vironment that respects the
necessity to blend freedom
with responsibility.


OVER the past few weeks, we
have been inundated with
news of rising food prices
around the Globe. This is a
phenomenon that has grave
social and economic implica-
tions for every nation, but
particularly, developing na-
tions like Guyana. Food scar-
city and rising food prices are
not necessarily recent con-
cerns. The signs of this cri-
sis have been with us for a
very long time; it is just that
we were not paying attention.
In the rest of the world,
there is growing anxiety or
should we say terror about
having enough food to eat.
Food riots have occurred in
Egypt, Ethiopia, and Haiti and,
among other countries, and two
of West Africa's more demo-
cratic lands, Cameroon and
Senegal. World Bank President
Robert Zoellick warned that ris-
ing food prices place 33 coun-


tries, including the Philippines
and Indonesia, at risk of up-
heaval.
Zoellick, the U.N. World
Food Programme and U.N. Sec-
retary-General Ban Ki-Moon
have appealed for US$500 mil-
lion in emergency aid from rich
countries by May 1. That's just
to avoid cutting aid to some of
the most desperate fireas. It's
encouraging that the Bush ad-
ministration has ordered release
of an extra US$200 million in
food aid.
Guyana exported 269,000
tonnes (244,000 metric tonnes)
of rice last year, a third of it to
Jamaica and most of the rest to
the European Union. Local con-
sumption accounts for about
360,000 tonnes (327,000 metric
tonnes) a year-
This level of export un-
doubtedly has had severe impact
on the availability of this com-
modity on the local market. As


is expected with the global scar-
city of rice, greater demand is
placed on the rice producing ca-
pacity of countries like Guyana,
which inevitably affects the
supply and price in the local
market.
The call therefore made
by the Honourable Minister
of Agriculture Robert
Persaud, to grow more food,
comes at a very critical time.
The challenge however is,

Please turn to page 11


Page 10 & 23.p65


~LJI ~ L~ I II Z I ii


CO lumn

tion politician and host of aregu-
lar "Voice of the People" call-in
programme, had transmitted a
broadcast on February 21 that
contained criminal incitement,
specifically against President
Jagdeo. Worse, it was th jce re-
peated without any editing of
the offensive remarks, in par-
ticular a threat to "kill Jagdeo".
The offensive broadcast by
CNS Channel 6--ne oif some
dozen television stations oper-
ating in an unregulated, wild-
west atmosphere in Guyana-
in direct contrast to what ob-
tains in Jamaica--had touched a
very raw nerve with one female
caller making the threat: "I am
going to kill (President) Jagdeo
if anything is going to happen
to my family..."
That programme was first
broadcast at a time of wide-
spread tension and fear against
the backdrop of the massacres
at Lusignan and Bartica that
sent President Jagdeo engaging
in public meetings with appeals
for peace and assurances of firm
actions against armed criminals.
Having offered an apology
for the offensive threat to "kill",
following an intervention by the
Advisory Committee on Broad-
casting (ACB)--which has nei-
ther the stature nor power of a
regulated body like the Broad-
casting Commission of Ja-
maica-Sharma's station was to
repeat, unedited, the controver-
sial programme--THRICE,
only to offer some clumsy ex-
cuses, including blaming staffers
for errors made.
In the circumstances, and
given the gravity of the threat
to "kill" the President, Sharma
was invited, first by Head of
the Presidential Secretariat, Dr
Roger Luncheon, to show cause







-~tll~lW-eCIRBW~Ctf-April-20;--2888- ---------- ----------- -------.-~ ..~......~...~..... ..~ .............._.. .~ ~.~~~~~_~_ ~~~~ ~~_~_~~ ~~ ~~~~~~~~~ ~


TABLE: HOUSE LOTALLOCA TIONS, 1993-2002
REGIONS INDIANS & Others (% AFRICANS (%) TOTAL
1 9 (8) 101 (92) 110
S1,945 (76) 631(4 2,576
3 8,164 (55) 6,748 (45) 14,912
4 12,151 (54) 10,413 (46) 22,564
5 1,710 (91) 177 (9) 1,887
6 5,I72 (74) 1,796 (26) 6,968
7 Ill (13) 737 (87) 848
8 7 (12) 50 (88) 57
9 10(9) 101(91) Ill
10 8 (<1) 5,056 (100) 5,064
TOTAL 29,287 (53) 25,810 (47) 55,097
Source: Ministry of Housing & Water


lu~:nuu3nuur~s


Table: Lot allocation & Infrastructure projects in housing
Year Infrastructure Projects Areas G5
2005 1. 5,000 lots Four Miles Bartica, Vigilance. Wisrock, Sophia 1.3B
2. Roads, drains Block A, B, C, Tuschen North, Williamsburg
3. 4,285 Titles approved South, Hampshire South, Beveder South, Block
22 Wismar, Kaneville, Zeelugt North. Parfait
Harmonie
2006 1. 23,700 lots Zeelugt North, Blocks, AZ. B, C, Sophia, 1.1B
Westminster, Belle West. Plantation Glasgow,
Cumming's Lodge, Vigilance South, Amelia's
Ward, Vryheid's Lust, Block 2 Enterprise
2007 1. 5,489 Iots improved Cumming's Lodge, Westminster, Sophia, 1.5B
infrastructure K~aneville, Wismar. Parfait Harmonie


2. Roads, drains in housing
schemes Hope Lowlands, Enmore, Linden, Edinburgh,
Groenveldt.
3. 724 lots allocated
2008 Projections. Parfait Harmonie, Westminster &: 1.5B
1. Infrastructural works for Onderneeming, F~armer's Field & Plum Park.
-3,000 lots in housing Sophia, Hlope.
schemes
2. 2,000 low & middle
income lots to be allocated



PUBLIC SERVICE MINISTRY


NOT"ICIE, OF AWARD

The Government of Guyana in collaboration with the Republic of Trinidad and
Trobago is offering a limited number of Postgraduate under the Commonwealth
Scholarships and Fellowship Plan in Trinidad and Tobago for the 2008/2009
academic year.

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for consideration to
pu rsue stud ies i n the field opf Ag riculture.

Applicants must have obtained a Bachelor's Degree with at least a Grade Point
Average of 3.0 or above in the intended field of study, preference would be
given to candidates who have obtained a University Degree within the last ten
(10) years.

Application forms can be uplifted from the Public Service Ministry, 164
Waterloo Street, Georgetown and Training Division, Durban Street and
Vlissengen Road.

Completed applications should be sent to the Permanent Secretary, Public
Service Ministry, 164 Waterloo Street, Georgetown.

Closing Date for receipt of application is April 29, 2008.


Permanent Secretary
Public Service Ministry


who is really listening? The impact of industrialization on communities like ours has seen
a sad exodus of many of our people, and more significantly our young people, away from the
vocation of cultivating of the land. Farming is not seen and celebrated as an honourable voca-
tion anymore. And this is extremely fatal to this economy.
If there was ever a time for Guyanese to return to the land it is now. If there is ever a time to put
down the pen and take up a hoe, it is now. I am not suggesting that the roles of clerical and white
collared professions are no longer vital. What I am recommending is that, not just for the food security
of our beloved Guyana, but also to rise to the challenge and seize this moment to prove again to the
world that we have the capacity to feed not just the Caribbean but the world.
We have an abundance of land and water, and lots of youth and opportunities. Putting those four
components together, we can become the solution to a globally escalating crisis. Government is com-
mitted, if I may take the liberty of saying so, to creating the environment to facilitate substantial agri-
cultural initiatives around the country.
But it begins with us, firstly understanding the magnitude of the crisis facing our planet. Food is
short, and it will get worse, Guyana! Now is the time to act. Now is time to get involved. Get back to
the land. Begin to cultivate. Become self sufficient.
One very important consideration that should be addressed is the possibility of introducing the
concept of a daylight saving time as is currently enforced in Suriname. This measure provides for the
work force to begin the working day earlier; lets say seven am, and ending earlier, about three pm, thus
affording them the opportunity of at least four hours of daylight after work to engage in some degree
of farming activities.
Opportunities of a lifetime must be seized in the lifetime of the opportunity. This is
Guyana's opportunity to become the bread basket of the region again. Can we do it?


MINISTRY OF HOME AFFAIRS


NOTIFEICA~TION MADE UNDER
THE PUBLIC HOLIDAYS ACT
CAP (19:07) -

PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF SECTION 3 (1) OF THE
PUBLIC HOLIDAYS ACT, CHAPTER 19:07 OF THE LAWS OF
GUYANA, LABOUR DAY, THURSDAY, MAY 01, 2008 AND
ARRIVAL DAY, MONDAY, MAY 05, 2008 ARE DECLARED
PU BLIC HOLI DAYS.


CLEMENT. ROHEE, M. P.
MINISTER OF HOME AFFAIRS
MINISTRY OF HOME AFFAIRS


IN 1992 when the PPP/C
formed the Government,
there was no national policy
on housing. The 1976 PNC
Administration's slogan
'Feed, Clothe and House the
Nation' had minimum impact
on national housing needs.
And the PNC regime in 1983
pulled out the housing port-
folio of the Ministry of Works
and Housing and placed it in
the overloaded Ministry of
Health and Public Welfare.
A National Housing Plan
was drafted in 1986, but it was
not operationalized. And the
Ministry of Housing was dis-
banded in 1990, and its func-
tions transferred over to the
Central Housing & Planning Au-


thority (CH&PA). In short, no
national policy on housing ex-
isted in 1992, suggesting mini-
mum political commitment to
the housing sector.
The PPP/C Administration
formulated a national housing
policy in 1998, and created the
Ministry of Housing and Water.
This Ministry's mandate is to
"formulate policies in the Hu-
man Settlements and Water Sec-
tors and to monitor the Imple-
mentation of Plans, Programmes
and Projects designed to satisfy
the Housing and Water needs of
the population."
Land distribution for shelter
and settlement and house lot al-
location are the responsibility
of CH&PA which is statutorily


mandated "to make provision
with respect to the housing of
persons of the Working Class
and purposes connected there-
with" (Housing Act Ch 30:20).
The CH&PA has representa-
tives from the six municipalities,
the Guyana Lands and Surveys
Commission (GLSC), the Envi-
ronmental Protection Agency
(EPA), the Central Board of
Health, the Private Sector, and
the main Opposition Party.
The PPP/C Government
implemented several land re-
forms that produced significant
benefits. One, the GLSC, with
a diversified governing Board of
Directors, is an autonomous
Commission and is no longer a
department of the Ministry of


Agriculture. It has responsibil-
ity for public land distribution,
an important component of na-
tion building. Two, tenure of
state land leases rises from 25
to 50 years, enabling lessees to
access bank loans and to convert
to freeholds of up to 15 acres
of land that had a land use for
25 years. Three, there is a na-
tional tenure regularization
programme for providing titles
for occupants of state lands.
Four, a public lands register is
now in place.
Equity and transparency in
the land distribution process,
enabling all Guyanese to become
beneficiaries, are important prin-
ciples of good governance. We
now examine the data on house
lot allocations to determine the
implementation status of these
principles.


Indians and Others received
53% and Africans 47% of
house lots in the ten (10) Re-
gions between 1993 and 2002.
Indians and Others were the
beneficiaries of the largest pro-
portion of house lots in Regions
2, 5 and 6 while Africans found
their largest allocations in Re-
gions 3, 4, and 10. In fact in Re-
gionl10, Africans received almost
all the house lots allocated. The
Amerindian areas have benefit-
ted from a small but growing
number of house lots.
Over 70,000 house lots
were distributed between
1992 and 2002. The major
ethnic groups are recipients
of fair proportions on the ba-
sis of their respective demo-
graphics, as evidenced by the
Housing statistics. 91 hous-
ing schemes and 65 of the


120 squatter settlements re-
ceived regularization status
at the end of 2001. Also, there
is a strategic plan to issue
about 7,000 land titles per
year. In March 2002, the Min-
ister presented a White Paper
in Parliament, addressing na-
tional land distribution policy
for all Guyanese.


FTOFI Jpag& JO


4/19/008, 9:16 PM


WHERE IS MARGINALIZATION?


PART 3- 110US111


Ca nwe do ...


LABOUR DAY:
ARRIVAL DAY:


THURSDAY, MAY 01, 2008
MONDAY, MAY 05, 2008








17 SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 20, 2008


_ __ __ ____ __ _ _ __ __ ___ _ __ _ I


ollofe ht win a ointment f


- --' C -I-~~~ V Vllr


g pp p as o erwse s ae appo 8.


NURSERY
HEADMASTERSI MISTRESSES


SECONDARY


HM GRADE A

NAMIE OF SCHOOL TO R# NAME OF TEACHER APPOINTED PREVOUS SCHOOL
NoWHICH APPOINTM#ENT


01 St M3rys GT Roaxanne anya-ew. Gr-IM SI Bamabasspecial GrdC GT
0 rFIrt u~mvdal GTI Dwn PeBeSs GDHM NortnnlumvrloerSec iiradeA~ GT
03 Dol.rn GT M~3a~rdie St Hill GDHM DlhnSte: Grade A. GT
04 Bu Hl Lot 5 athenne Beelon GDMM Golden GrousF See Grad BRa i
0!5 1 C Chndiangh 0 Barbar Hamatoin GDI-tM J C Chana~l-my. Se: GadeA R # r6
06 Watug10 CnnCatbr GDHM WbugSac CracleA AR 10
HEADMASTERSI MISTRESSES


01 St. Winehride a GT Nela Adarrs GDHMl PlaiLsance CS Grade AR S4


COMmMrt HIGH ~SCHOOLS


CM.HM YGRADE A

No. NAME OF SCHOOL TO RS AME OF IEACHER APP018ED PREVIOUS SCHOOL
WHICH APPOINMlIET
ISAMAD
01. BerewlngCHS 4 Roolarnin Persed GDHM Beeegaln IC Grade A R #4
02. LdeCHS G)T Glents I~qGDHM LdeCHS Grade A GT
(IEDMAUSTERSI IMISTRESSES

01 Q~ueenstownCHtS GT oyHector GDHM Queenshwn CHbS Grad B GT
HEADMASTERSI MISTRESSES
HMW GRADE C
01 51 Johlns CHS 3 QaGron Gb GDHM Vedn opCHS GradeA AR# 3


PRA~ICTICAL INSTRUTION CENTRES
HEADMASTERSI MISTRESSES
PIC- HM GRADE A

No. NAMlEOF SCHOOL TO RS AME OF TEACHER PREVOUS SCHOOL
APPOINTED

IS MADE
01 Durban Backlands Ar PIC GT Mar Dogla NGDHMd Duban Backlan~s PIC Grade A GT
02. Agricola (Indust. Tech) PIC OT DellioahShrtl-Parkr GDHM Agricola PIC (IndusLTech) Grade A

0)3 BeevrahgPIC 4 Mgiv Ines GDHM LuinnPIC GradeA AR #
04 HoeonPIC 5 MaFrli nls NGDHM HoeonPIC GradeA AR #5


HA -HOUSING AVAILABLE
NHA NO HOUSING AVAILABLE

NURSERY
HEADMASTERSI MISTRESSES

No NAMIEOF SCHOOLTO RS NAMEOF TEACHER APPINTED PREVOS SCHOOL
WHICH APPOINTMENT
IS MADE
01 Sania Rosa (NA 1 hre Mnoc GSAM Santa Rosa Nur. GradeC CRI I
02. Queenslown 2 jShondeleHerculeas NG5AM Oueenstown Nur. Grade C R #2
asi 2008-02-01
03 Vreed-er..Hoop # 2 3 Pooneda Persaud NGHM Independerce Nur GradeO DR 3
014 ICanall # 2 3Wandinee Llah Hansj GSAM Canal a2 Nur GradeC CR 3
05 Anna rCalthena| 3 L~eoneNeds>Ince GHM Farm Nur. GradeD DR1 #
(J6/ La Granle 3 Learna Short NGSAM Slsters Nur Grade BR #3
07Vagii 4 :Govrcomarie Persud NGSAM VIirgiea Nur Grae CR # 4
08 Kuru Klurur 4 Djr~ere Bowman GSAM Craig Nur GradeC CR#4
OJ Pllfid~la 4 Be. Salama Mohameda NGSAM Plrn~ola urk GradeC CR 4


I



-I-


No NME OF SCHOOL TO R# r
I WHICH APPOINTMENT
IS MADE




99 I

"9SirmF; ___
i"~~~~ l i3


NUIRSERY
IIFADMASTER~t MISTRESSES
_ ___ HM GRPDE is -


02 Palenba ~ 3 Caralone Cha~rle GHM Stne on Nur GradC CR #3
03 IHelea | yn Adami GjHM Hand-6erM~ea Nur GradeD DR d
04 Samalta Poini 4 Charter~e Mlcheal GSA\M Samella Pont Nur GradeB BR 4
05 AclaGT Canne Azar NG5AM AclaNur. GradeB GT
06 EerneGT Glora~ StehesGSM Heanstrl Nur Grade A GT
07. Alexanvder Vlae GT BeelySmsnGSM East La Penrnace Nur. Grade C GT
0r8. Turee GT Dely damS GHM Quamilna Road Nur. GlradeC CR 4
09 LbryHal 5 haunnell Alfr GHM Ilhaca Nur GadD DR #5

PRIMARY
HEADMASTERSI MISTRESSES
HM GRADEA

NAME OF SCHOOL TO RS NAME OF TEACHER APPOINTED PREVIOS SCHOOL
No WHICH APPOI~NTMENTI
IS M
01 CV Nunles 2 15te Brano~r, NGHM Hampton Court Pt Grade CR 2
02 Mar. Repo~s Ir Venr.iah Rodn6; GDHM Luus~iiga Pn Grade AR #4
03j Grave .5 Mdcn Bomr nned W Kureuriunra Pn~ GradeCA #t4
04i Heler.3 4 Irjh T~rwar NGDHM HelenJ Prn Grader AHad
i15 Coreneraus 1; Ja ICEIninribarrow GHM St Andr.-IK Pn G;lrae B GT
06n I SophiJ G CT I 5,'6; Thojmg)On GDHM eopn~aR PrerPl A T
OF; b Pl ui 3. aeceGDnHM St PluiF.Is GlraeA Gr
06r St ngl sTCnae~bl~ hrederdsj LL ~hamnt NGDrHM Ramja Kninr Pr~ GlreaeA GT
09 FE Pollara GT Mjaple ~Lmone GHM~r 51 Annet pa GrdeC GT
10 Cotion Tree 5 EthreenGrnitl~ b GHM Woodrl / Parl Pn GradeB BR #5
11 LaUcnmaunsinglh lj Blanche Mr Pnerso~n NGHMd Bellsdrum Pro GradeB BR #
12 Cumbedland 6 5herock B~ar NGHM FRsanail Estale Pn. GradeB BR #6
13 St. Alanj to 10 Crol Fantersie lle Brwne NGHM Mac~enzi Pn GrsaeCR # 10
PRIMARY
HEADMIISTERSI MISTRESSES


0 t Sudose r IVysiirca Pa pea ud ~ __ GDHM 5~_udde Pn Gr~ ad Ro & 2
02 Greenwich Palit Earread EvEdrty INGHM San Sow Prl Grade CR #3
03 Zeeluyt 3I 8.0, an1J~t Njl ~ IGDHM SarasulalPr. GradeB R#3
04 Comelte J rd 3 agre ~.:CdNHM UIIVIngrPIn GradeC CP #3
015 Wlrndsor Forest I Ar~n Biame NODHM Correfra Idi Pit Gradet BR 3
06g Gaed Forman I I Cla.M ~Mric.ld rrGDHM Goord forturn Pr GradA AR #3
017 i aJall 13 rrlaa Daj / NGnl.1 Endeavourr b tre Commosr~i Pr. GradE
CR#?!
018 pnalladelph~a 3 Vpms J rhnson r IGDBM Leonral Pr. GradB BR 3
i19 Palenta Bndlller~ Drk GDMMl Palent Prl GraB BR #3
10.~~ ~~ MarreTot I]~ Ram Bird~n IJGM~M Tr Br~othrs Pro Grade DR itJ 3
11 Fiensh t:-*e Lue GM rC~egnz Road PrgC g-a R
12 Prmaovene 4 pjth, 13. nne NGOHMn Olami~rwa Pn GradeB BRI


| NGDHM Pro.ldE'Tlr ePn Girje P#4J

--I
GDHMi~n iuea.emlsr Pr Grad~e B T
GDH Tu.~~r ..~mne Pn Gradoe H ty
laGDrHiL Praijmon Pn Goderi PTa 5 ~

_____l~;H 1 ~ellr Ahlp Pn Grade8 R #6 I

rIII.IH ul IIGHF.1 4.0.30Pr GBO 1 P
___ ooL~nr. ircrll ~_Ly Pn GrieB P~elo


1


NGSAM Marxh-n-Verdi Nur GradeD R#a
GSM Camptells Truel Nr Grade AR 4d
GSAM CarmehraNur GradeC GT


-~ -~R~~~ -- ~L-IL- ---4L---L- B~B~-~---~1~-91~-~1I~iU 1 I_ --~iPTB~B----


NAME OF TEACHER APPOINTED PREVIOUS SCHOOL




DqlFl:"A~~ G~_~_ ~ HM Em.l.. for GaeC e
ijld HRn~n. dlIrrn Enm..ell dri.*rI1 flur rOdP( (>1

8 .ilcs :!~l GHI il. 5N .C..ec n


01 Il De K rarn


Boer3 Ramnauth


NGHM U.reluqt Nur Grade
C FI a 3


GLHMl E.:des Pn Gradee Bjad


1) I Ecacrs
11 I roer.IGaidir. I
ry e 5LU I I-
16 I R'ejdemir
17 St Arnrose
id Bla~mrment


21S SCI __0015




14 1 remj ~ _~_


uT bandra trncuss

B iEn',w~l nts






10 r.i r


Suply(~ ECD)1 4 .Iseq:&iner amben
Sciescra.~ il 2 Mrchil a Abrarns
Ascensi1 I GT .I.>rndh~rus


age ,--21.p65


TIleaching Ser vice Commission


Arisinq out of the decisions taken by the Teachina Service Commission in response to vacancies advertised in SeDtember 2007. it is now
orD pos d in off r









suilDAY CHRONIC E Apri 20,.?0 13- -...... .~.....



Teaching Service Commission yi

~APPOINTTM[ENTI NOTICE, 2007/2008

NURSERY 8Ihc5 TefdWn NS BahP GreAR5


10. De Hoop 5 Leorain Nobreg GHM DistrictNo 10Prl. Grade E R #5
11 Joanna 6 Twanpersaud Dharapat NGSM Joanna Pr. Grade D 4Ra6
12 LoanaeR( 6 Sheree Rorr NGSM Ovrwnnn Pn rade B R #6
13 Weaaog NA Indra 15aec5 NrGSM Waamd ng Grade D R #7
14 Kamarang HA 7 Stephanle Cramrner NGHM Quebanang Pn GradeE ER 7
15 KuruKutiar (NHA) 8 Vincen Francisco NGSM KurububaruPn GradeD DR #
16 Mandla (HAl 8 Pamela Bassoo NGHM Butukan Prl Grale E Ra 8
17 St ignalsus INHA) 9 Sharon Murray NGHM To Prn Grade E R # 9
18 Alreama IMA 1 Emmereneg Smuml NGcHM Hururu Pn Gra~e ERN 10
PRIMARY SCHOOLS
HEADMASTERItMISTRESSES
HM -GRADE E
liI Clrinese Lrdy H Eula nenry AM Karabun Pn Grade D R # 1
02 Liberty (MAl 2 Pas araa M Lbrr Pn G~reae E Rl 2
,,3 V e-a-LForrce 3 Colursg Deln SM Crane Pn GradeC R #3
04 Blan~enburg~~~_~ ~ 3 Raiwatte B~Jw4ge1tr NG5i;AMr PanJerla n Pi radde EPs 3
05 Cans Ca~lnl tHI arney FuLsell NGSAMd Gau Ho~pePn GlraCe1 GRa
II)ti L~nsaballi(HA)~ 3 rradlr Iyaphase~n NrGSAMI Co~rnillu daPrl Grsue Cn 1;
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PRIMARY SCHOOLS
DEPUTY HEADMIASTERSIMISTRESSES
DHM GRADE A
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07 ell, T Aualrey Hors NG5M P'alenlna Pro Gradet BRa
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114 CurrltHennd 6 Avis Edwarsds NGSM Cumberiard P r. rsde AR # 6
15 W~fvsmar Millrn~l 10 Jo, Watbo NGSM W~smr H~IllPr i GradI AP 101
16 St A~djn 10 Barbara N~uirs NGSM One M.Ie Fn GradeA ARn 1
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DEPUTY HEADMASERrSI~MISTRESSE5
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01 K~awall 3 Hardal.l AI GSM Two BrothrrS Pn. Graen D Ra
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11 Regm 10Marr Hawo. NGSM Rega 0 Godae 8 Ra

SECONDARY
DEPUTY HEADMASTERSI MISTRESSES


01] COrton IS ,'1 SlCIa P~erraudl GcM Caitlon Field SetGrje ARR 2
02? Zetug3 RnadtPos GHCOD 'esoury 5 Gradei ARa 3
!03 StewarIvllia 3 Kathlmn. Amrmstron TGHODg Lon;orj ..-. Gn.16 A P. a3


13 Housion GT GwynenGasgo GSMI Gacestock Nur. Grade A GT
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17Aouytw GT Bei~nda Cameon GCAM Abaouystown~ Nur Grade C GT
18. Carme]rra GT Manvn Alleyne NGSMd South Rwoa Nur Grale A GT
19 Blairmont 5 Pataca MCPnerson GHM Srath Campt~e#ll Nr Gade DR #5

20 Fns Road 6 Dawn Johnson NGSA Manctiestr Nur GradeC CR 46
21 Hit~iscu 6 DOnnab Davidson NGSAM Culmbernd Nur GradeC R #
22 Nro 2 6 Deborah Ahl NGSAM1 No2 Nur GradeC CR #6

23( Wilhamswurg 6 Judy Ulsher GHM Les~enolden Nur Gr~ade0 DR 6
24 Walooka DaY 1 yet e GSAM Walcoha Day Nur Grbad C R # 10
NURSERY SCHOOLS
HEADMA~STERSfMSTRESSES


01 Sheba (NHA) 1 Dionn Persaud AM Materu~maNUr Grde CR # 1
02 Beter Su;CEss 2 Dearke Vanlesm NlGSAM Canty Nur GaraeC Ra &
035 Rlmchred 2 Funnda Mesrrunus NG.ISAM Rrlnna Nuhr Grade D P # 2
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018 Perthr 5 Shelly Wlmer I~NG5A UntyNra CradeCR 4
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14 outh Arrah s Weal 10 Aure WetrrKNISM On-:Ae Mac r Gradei ER 410


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HM GRADEC
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4/19/2008, 10:29 PM


DAEH MA5YERSt MISTRESSES
HM-GRADEC


Continued











Berlusconi: 'A


SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 20, 2008


a


5 *r ~~



C


I )

Sales Representatives

TTo work on

commission basis.


IlliereSted persons

Should send


applicatiORS t0:

P.O.Box # 101~20


ClOSIng date: Friday


M/ay 2, 2008.


1 i -------~ ------- r --~------


GDHM vr,-e.34n Hoop CHS Grade ARa 3


COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOLS |
DEPUTY HEADMASTER5!MIJISTRESSES
as DHM -GRADE A
01 Bewa.erw~agiig H 3 rvet rn- __ BTnr erervereI~autury CH rade 4 iR
COMMNI#rTY HIGH SCHOOLS
DEPUTY HEADM#ASTERSIMISTRESSES
CHS- DHM GAE

rol Ar.n ~re r.S I Loree!.ni~jy~~ n lah GSM Seg~orval: e Gradest P""


0.'' Ang-:tor~cH ral-,.mjr..SasruQTl IG~SM Tuto-njlHlh Grjded4 GT


PRACTICAL INSTRUCTION CENTRES

: : ~DEPUTY HEA~PDMASTER8t MISTRESSES I

I /0.Aca P IC norn.. E.:,niom~~ I GTI Ziska Samuels NGSMA Agricola P.IC (om Econ.)Grade rS A Agc~PICHm cn)id


(hutchlin@gmail.com)

GUYANA has had its share of
tragedies involving children,
the latest which occurred
when brazen gunmen in two
separate massacres on
Bartica and Lusignan merci-
lessly rained bullets on the
bodies of young children,
even as some of them were in
the depths of sleep.
It's a tragedy that Guyana
- nor the Caribbean-will eas-
ily forget and should not forget.
In Jamaica, it's too com-
monplace to hear of children be-
ing killed alongside their entire
families; killed by bullets or
hacked to death.
In Trimidad and Tobago, we
have our share of tragedies in-
volving young children and last
week we were once again jolted
into horror when a father tried
to murder his two children be-
fore taking his own life.
What madness got into 40-
year truck driver Sharma Keith
Sieuchan that caused him to
conjure up his maniacal plan to
kill his children with Lanate, a
powerful weedicide, which he
mixed in their Sunday lunch of
dumplings and meat?
The insane act was commit-
ted after the police served a re-
straining order on him, obtained
by his wife, after constant beat-
ings, particularly after he used
cocaine.
Thankfully, his children
Sean and Sarah survived the
poison but no one as yet knows
what psychological impact this
attempted murder by their fa-
ther will have on them for the
rest of their lives.
whatever the reason for
Sieuchan's insane act of trying
to kill his two offspring has
once again brought to the fore
the need for urgent action to
protect our children.
So it was welcoming news
that the Council for Human and
Social Development
(COHSOD), at its Twelfth Spe-
cial Meeting last month in
Georgetown, focused their at-
tention on the state of children,


under the theme, "Building a
Region Fit for Children."
The Georgetown Declara-
tion spoke about ensuring the
right of every Caribbean child to
survival, development, protec-
tion, dignity and participation
within the Community.
Those are great ideals that
must now be reflected in action
by every country within the
Community.
Nils Kastberg, Regional Di-
rector, UNICEF, also addressing
the meeting, pointed to the un-
acceptable levels of violence af-
flicting children and adolescents
and called for careful analysis of
the goals set by the Commu-
nity, as well as the extent to
which it is committed to achiev-


"This is a wise country, a
country that knows when a
person is tired and has
turned vicious, when it is
tune to turn over a new leaf."
That was the upbeat assess-
ment of Walter Veltroni, leader
of the centre-left Democratic
Party, just before Italy's na-
tional election last weekend. So
what did the wise Italians do?
They elected Veltroni's adver-
sary, billionaire buffoon Silvio
Berlusconi, to a third term as
prime minister.
TO elect Berlusconi once,
as Oscar Wilde might have put
it, may be regarded as a
nusfortune. To elect him twice
looks like carelessness. But to
elect him THREE TIMES is
beyond a joke, for he is the most
transparent fraud to have held
high public office in a major
European country since the
Second World War. He even
makes the late Boris Yeltsin
look serious and competent by
comparison.
What can the Italians have
been thinking? They were, I
suspect, thinking that the situ-
ation is so bad that only a self-
proclaimed miracle-worker like
Berlusconi might have the magic
to fix it. He managed to turn
himself into the second-richest
man in the country; maybe he
can do it for the rest of us, too.
And if the magic doesn't work,
well, at least he's entertaining.
BerTusconi truly is enter-
taining, in a crude sort of way.
He is a compulsive clown, once
making the sign of a cuckold's
horns behind the head of a fel-


low dignitary in a group photo
of national leaders. He
rubbishes foreign cooking ("The
Finns don't even know what
prosciutto is"). He makes pre-
posterous promises, like a
month without taxes ("We prob-
ably wouldn't be able to do it
because it would cost too much,
but as you can see we don't lack
imagination in solving prob-
lems"). He claims his Latin is
good enough to have lunch with
Julius Caesar.
The jokes are deliber-
ately outrageous, and some-
times they are funny: "I'm
sorry for having said Com-
munists eat babies. But if you
want, I can organise a confer-
ence in which I will prove
Communists have really
eaten babies." When all the
other Italian politicians were
busily eating buffalo-milk
mozzarella cheese in public
to prove that it hadn't been
contaminated by the garbage
crisis in Naples, Berlusconi
went to the city, took one
nibble, and started writhing
in mock agony.
At other times, however,
when the topic is women or
gays or immigrants, the jokes
are brutally cruel: "An AIDS
patient asks his doctor if the
sand treatment prescribed for
him will do any good. No, says
the doctor, but you will get used
to living under the earth." It's
hard to imagine any other main-
stream Western leader having a
future in politics after saying
something like that, but many
Italians just think "Good old


Silvio."
One wouldn't dwell so
much on the clown-like
behaviour if it was just the
cover for a serious political
programme, but there is none in
sight. Having made a first
fortune in real estate and a sec-
ond in the media (he owns
Italy's three big commercial TV
channels), he got into politics in
the early 1990s mainly as a
way of evading the bribery and
corruption charges that were
threatening to bring him down-
So far, there have been eleven
prosecutions brought against
him, and both of his closest
business associates have been
convicted.
Much of the legislative
effort during his previous two
terms as prime minister was
devoted to re-writing the laws
to help Berlusconi escape
conviction: changing the stat-
ute of limitations, for ex-
ample, so that the charges
against him suddenly ex.
pired. For all his promises to
bring a successful business
tycoon's methods to the task
of fixing Italy's ailing
economy, he made few sig-
nificant changes, and the slow
decay of the Italian state and
economy continued.
By now it is getting very
serious. The national airline,
Alitalia, is about to collapse,
and Italians were recently
shocked by the news that Spain
now has a bigger economy de-
spite having 15 million ~fewer
people than Italy. They were
even more startled to learn-that


the average income in Greece is
now higher than in Italy. It is a
very long time since the Italian
economic miracle of the 1950s
and '60s.
So why did Italians give this
71-year-old charlatan a comfort-
able majority in both houses of
parliament in this election, es-
pecially when the worst of the
decline happened during his
previous time in office? Perhaps
the best answer lies in some-
thing written recently by politi-
cal scientist and opinion poller
Ilvo Diamanti: "Italian society
has been hit by a real 'collapse
of the future'. Almost two out
of three Italians believe that in
the near future the young will
have a worse social and eco-
nonuc position than their par-
ents."
This is despair. People in
this frame of mind do not al-
ways make rational choices, and
in choosing Berlusconi they are
looking for magic.
But he doesn't have any
magic, and after rive more
year ss""hhi jt ithe hellms-

fu' tteram ---it is quite Hikel
bail out of the euro. The Ital-
ian state is slowly collapsing
bef ore our eyes,


Gwynne Dyer's new book,
"After Iraq", has just been
published in London by Yale
University Press.


ing those goals.
A UNICEF report Vio-
lence against children in the Car-
ibbean region, regional assess-
ment' two years ago points to
some worrying trends that are
occurring and impacting on chil-
dren throughout the region.
Available data on the extent
of child abuse and neglect, ac-
cording to the report, indicates
that the problem is very serious
in the Caribbean region and that
large numbers of children are
believed to be affected.
Surveys of adults and ex-
periences of abuse and ne-
glect reported by children
generally reveal that the
prevalence of violence against
children is higher than offi-
cial figures indicate, suggest-
ing that there is significant
under-reporting.
Reports from Jamaica and
Guyana show that child abuse
and neglect occurs across all
socio-economic groups and fam-

"Int theunmse of sexual abuse,
the vast majority of reported
ca:s showed the victims as
A study of the Pan-Ameri-
can Health Organization cover-


adolescents who had sexual in-
tercourse, almost half reported
bhi.ther eist sxual experience
The proportion was high
f:or bhdgil and bos r8pe
tively.
,.g:-gibin hominde a
twice as high as the world as

Please see page 19


Cont'd


SECONDARY SCHOOLS
DEPUTY MEIUDMA5TE RSIMISTRESSES /.
DHM GRADE B
01 To na JT iolanneHing cau Lr .sacH Gradei A 3T
02 st or des GT uedra ueralGSM ihrlst crurrch CS: reA T
03 Tulony Pcdmy c Tync syus __ NG.5M _Tutona~lA..ac emsa Gradet BP i

COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOLS --
HEADMASTERSI MVISTRESSES
CHS HM GRADE C


01 St lerrn ECHS


S3 G~lcea GjtyrK


Page 14 & 19.p65


Wise


Country's Choice


Teaching Service Commission

APPOINTMENT NOTICE, 2007/2008













Another good




year for Bisho s'


THE Bishops' High School
has recorded yet another
year of outstanding achieve-
ment, according to Headmis-
tress, Ms Elizabeth Isaacs-
Walcott.
Addressing the school's an-
nual prize-giving ceremony last
February, Walcott said the insti-
tute continues to do well, not
just academically but in all its
co-curricular activities as well.


(96.5%); Mathematics (95.3%);
Economics and Chemistry
(93.3%); Caribbean History
(92%); Physics (81.5%); French
(80%); and Spanish (78.6%).
This winning streak of the
school was also evident in the
results of the Caribbean Ad-
vanced Proficiency Examina-
tion (CAPE) examinations,
with students doing exceeding
well in the areas of Commu-


came in for high praise for its
stellar performance at the Fes-
tival of Choirs, having defeated
Queen's College on their own
home turf to win the coveted
title of 'Georgetown Choir'.
Since then, the choir has
made a number of public ap-
pearances including at the
Opening ceremony of the 'Rio
Summit', the Ministry of Edu-
cation National Awards Cer-
emony, and the opening cer-
emony of the Meeting of Fi-


nance Ministers of the Ameri-
cas.
Besides paying tribute to
those mentors (alumni all)
currently working with third
form students of the school, Ms
Walcott also seized the oppor-
tunity to express her deep ap-
prediation to those parents who
give selflessly to the school,
and the various overseas chap-
ters of the Old Students' Asso-
ciation for their many contri-
butions over the years.


JOB well donel A member of the student body shows his
appreciation on behalf of his colleagues to the
headmistress, Ms Elizabeth Isaacs-Wllalcott.


RIZWAN Saffie receiving his reward for his achievement
in the areas qf English A, Chemistry and Information
Technology from Bishops"'Old Girf', Ms Magda Pollard.


At the last sitting of the
Caribbean Secondary Education
Certificate (CSEC) examination,
for instance, 94.8 per cent of the
students who wrote the exami-
nation obtained Grades I to III
passes iri five or more subjects.
Students diid particularly
well, gaining nothing less than a
Grade III pass, in 16 subject ar-
eas, namely: Agricultural Sci-
ence; Visual Arts; Biology;
Clothing and Textiles; Electric-
ity and Electronic Technology;
Electronic Data Management;
English Language A; Food and
Nutrition; Geography; Home
Management; Utlunan and Social
Biology; Office Administration;
Principles of Business; Prin-
ciples of Accounts; Social Stud-
ies; and Technical Diawing. As
a matter of fact, all the students
who wrote the foregoing sub-
jects were successful.
They were also fairly suc-
cessful at English Literature


nication Studies; History; In-
formation Technology; Carib-
bean Studies; and Sociology.
All the students who wrote
the first three were success-
ful. Law seems to be the only
subject in which they were
found wanting, judging from
the fact that were only able to
secure a 77 per cent pass in
that discipline.
They, however, did signifi-
cantly better in that subject area
at the GCE Advanced Level, se-
curing a pass rate of 85 per cent.
They also did well at Math-
ematics as well, as in Account-
ing, securing 85 and 100 per cent
passes respectively
In the field of debating, Ms
Walcott said Bishops' High re-
mains the winner of the JOF
Haynes Debating Competition,
having given the Anna Regina
Multilateral School a sound
thrashing at the last outing.
The school's choir also


I ru- vlcmorlous Jur rnaynes veonatmg leam. From lex are:
Damall Lovell, Leonle McGarrell, Keithishl Bynoe, and
Travis Braithwaite.


v~slagas, s~agJ~


"~UW~ "~i~~i~ ~~i~!~r.~ ~3~dip, rri~S~~.ib
;~ r7 t=; ~;




4)111332 I csear
the 7L; 3-~ se








lu SUNDAY CHROI


lWESSAGlE FIR~lW DR.I HATHILEENY ISRRAEL

~ PA HO1~WERtREI WINSENYT~A'TIVE!UA~T-U NA ~~


-z--~
. 1.
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Once again, it gives me great pleasult to send a
message to commemorate Vaccination Week in the
Americas. This is the sixth year that the region of
the Americas, including Guyana will be observing
Vaccination Week in the Americas from April 19 -
26. While in general, the vaccination coverage in
the countries in this hemisphere was good, it was
recognized that there were pockets of children
with much lower vaccination coverage than the
national averages due mainly to the fact that they
live in remote hard to smach areas as well as
border communities. This reality, coupled with an
outbreak of measles in Columbia and Venezuela in
2002, prompted the Ministers of Health of the
Andean region to successfully advocate for a
period dedicated to focusing on increasing the
immunization coverage through intensified efforts.

Consequently, Immunization Week in the Americas
was born and today it has the support and
participation of every PAHO member country in the
region of the Americas and has since been adopted
by some European countries as well. Trhe vision of
PAHO/WHO is to have a week devoted to increasing
awareness and coverage of immunization become a
global endeavor. Dr. Margaret Chan, the Director-
General of WHO, in her remarks to commemorate
the event this year noted, "The objective of
Vaccination Week is to promote equity and access to
vaccination," and commended the American and
European initiatives, saying they are "helpful to the
countries in building their own vaccination
programs and reaching out to people in need."

The success of this initiative in scaling up
vaccination coverage and the willingness of


hpTii a wopn og.he PAHO/WHO Guyana Country Office has been
living up to its technical cooperation responsibilities
for public health by collaborating with other UN
agencies such as UNICEF to support the Ministry of
Health in organizing and carrying out national
activities during Vaccination Week in the Americas.
Such activities include, but are not limited to
planning g, resource mo bilization, social
communication campaigns, procurement of
vaccines and supplies, and evaluation ofactivities.

In keeping with the emphasis on reaching border
communities, this year Guyana is partnering with
neighboring countries Brazil and Venezuela to
launch Vaccination Week in the Americas and to
address vaccination deficits in those border
locations shared by the three countries. Similar
activities will be taking place in other countries that
share common borders such as: Nicaragua and
Costa Rica; the United States and Mexico; Mexico
and Guatemala; Honduras and Nicaragua; and
Colombia, Brazil and Peru.

As we observe Vaccination Week of the Americas
2008, I urge and entreat all concerned: national
health authorities, parents, teachers, family
members, health camepmoviders, community leaders
and individuals in general to use the opportunity to
gain as much information as possible about the
importance of vaccination and to do whatever lies in
their power to ensure that all children are fully
immunized. Please remember that vaccination is
not only "An Act of Love" but it can be a matter of
life and death. Let us work together to protect our
children and adults where necessary from vaccine
preventable diseases.


countries to colli~borate in this effort, prompted the
Director of PAHO, Dr. Mirta Roses Periago to say:
'Vaccination Week in the Americas, is an example
and reminder of tite best of Pan Americanism -
consolidating a true participatory culture for
prevention throughout the Americas'. The
extraordinary successes realized since the
commencement of this initiative, could no doubt be
attributed to the fact that disease knows no borders
and hence the need for countries to work together to
f'md solutions to minimize communicable disease
outbreaks, including the diseases that can be
prevented by vaccine. The Pan American Hiealth
Organization is pleased to have played a part in the
progress made since 2002 when Vaccination Week in
the Americas was Iintroduced.
Since its launch~ six years ago, this initiative has
delivered vaccines to more than 195 million people
in 45 countries and'territories. Despite its growth,
the initiative has remained focused on the original
goal of reaching the most vulnerable and hard-to-
reach communities, indigenous groups, people
living in border areas, and geographically isolated
communities, which are often left behind during
national immunizatibn-campaig~ns.
This year ~a record 62 million children,
adults and elderly people are expected to receive free
vaccines againstle~ading infectious diseases as part
of the sixth annual Vaccination Week in the
Americas. Tens of thousands of health workers and
volunteers are slated .to participate in this year's
initiative, which covers144 countries and territories
throughout the Amaericas. This effort is expected to
prevent thousanld@i oif deaths and illnesses from
diseases such las smeasles, rubella, polio, tetanus,
diphtheria, yellow fdver, influenza, rotavirus,


O
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Guyana joins our sisters and brothers throughout the
Americas to observe Vaccination Week of the Americas.
This week in Apnil has become an important part of the
public health calendar in Guyana and the Americas. As
we observe Vaccination Week 2008, we join our
colleagues in Brazil and Venezuela to have several joint
observances, as part of Guyana's efforts to play a pivotal
role in establishing the goal of every relevant vaccine
for every child an achievable goal in the Americas.

Immunization ranks as one of the most important public
health initiative in history. Immunization is cost-effective
and is what shoppers would call a best-buy. It has saved
more lives and prevented more disability than any other
public health initiative. The country that neglects
immunization is the country that is bound to fail its
children and its people. Guyana will not fail our people by
neglecting the immnization program. Indeed, our history
is that we have consistently strife to strengthen the
immunization program, particularly in the'last decade.

Guyana has consistently stated its position: we will never
allow the need for austerity to affect our commitment to
the immunization program and as we observe Vaccination
Week 2008, it is another opportunity to reiterate this
position. Vaccines save lives and prevent certain forms of
disability. It is, therefore, incumbent on us to ensure that
every child is vaccinated against any vaccine-preventable
disease. Whiles Govermunent has a major responsibility,
we each must accept responsibility. I once again appeal to
every mother and father, grandparent and all civic leaders
and faith-based leaders to make it a civic duty to do
whatever is necessary to ensure that no child in our
families or communities is without vaccines.

Some would say that the successes in the Americas should


developing countries have built capacity for the
quality production of vaccines. Guyana is certain that
Brazil Cuba and India have built capacity for the
production of vaccines and these countries can add
significantly to the global capacity, making
accessibility for the poor easier. Whiles these
countries have succeeded in claiming a part of the
market, the production capacity in these countries
could allow a tremendous easing of the present
limitationinaccessibility ofcertainvaccines.

Access, availability and coverage for vaccines in our
immunization program must notbe one of the factors
that contribute to the gap between rich and poor
countries, between the north and the south and
between countries. Vaccines must be seen as a global
good. A child born in Africa or Asia or the Caribbean
or in South or Central America has the same right to
vaccines as a child in North America or Europe. There
can be no dispute about this. If every child counts,
then I cannot fathom such a dispute.

But Guyana cannot find also find any excuse why a
child born in Region 1 should have less of a chance to
become vaccinated against diseases than child born
in Georgetown. Such an inequity between children
born in the hinterland and the coast does exist. The
Government has invested significant sums of money
to ameliorate this inequity, but greater efforts are
needed to strengthen health systems ,so that an
equitable status is achieved.

The New Global Human Order, a UN mandate,
demands no less. Guyana must not fail in our
endeavor for every child to be loved and protected.
Let us vaccinate every child.


permit us to use Vaccination Wjeek as a time for celebration.
For me, as long as a child is still without vaccination, we
cannot celebrate. W~e must take pride in the fact that the
overwhelming number~of our children is vaccinated against
killer diseases:- Buit it is equally true that there are a small
number of our children who are missed. These children must
become our conscience. Find them and vaccinate them.
Only when each child is vaccinated do we have the right to
celebrate.

As we observe Vaccination Week 2008, Guyana has kept its
promise from hist year~of introducing new vaccines that are
now available. WE have already introduced the
pnemococcus vaccine for some children. We must now
consolidate this effort to ensure that access to
pneumococcus- vaccine becomes universal. We are
advanced in preparation for the introduction of the rotavirus
vaccine. Similaikly, the research and feasibility studies for
the introduction of HPV vaccines are being completed.
These efforts must be accelerated for thie earliest
introduction of these vaccines.

I would like to take the opportunity again to highlight the
production capacity for vaccines. In the light of a number of
yellow-fever outbreaks in the Americas, availability of
yellow fever vaccine became a major constraint. There is
presently a shortage on-the world market for this vaccine.
The yellow-fever vaccine situation must remind us that
accessibility to vaccines, especially for the global poor, is
constraint by the rigidity of regulations and other
restrictions surrounding the manufacturing of vaccines. The
mules favor manufacturing in developed countries. Thle rules
actively restrict participation of developing countries in the
manufacturing and marketing of vaccines.
Guyana will never support easing quality measures for the
production of vaccines. But we also believe that some


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ICI.E April 20, 2008 .'..;




. *Trans-border coordination, a tool to promote 1999- Yellow Fever
Vaccmnation Week mn the Americas is a regional Initiative to
Pan Americanism and establish permanent 2000 and 2001- Pentavalent vaccines:
trengthen regular vaccination programs through the relationships between leaders and border
idwanilkatimsel-gpiution writholtee-enesattim--c .- umrmuinnass. x is ma u eaawnlmdi.T-daeattlo 1atgn


RECOMMENDED CHILDHOOD
VACCINATION SCH EDULE INT GUYANA

AGE VACCINE
GROUP

At birth or by BCG (Bacille Calmette :
2 months Guerin)


2 months or 8 1" Dose of Polio
weeks Vaccine(OPV)
1" Dose of Pentavalent Vaccine
(HpttsB +tDPTI + Hib)

4 months or 16 2nd Dose of Polio
weeks Vaccine(OPV)
2"d Dose of Pentavalent
Vaccine (H~epatitis B + DPT +
Hib)

6 months or 24
weeks 3" dose of Polio Vaccine
(OPV)
3" dose of Pentavalent Vaccine
(HpttsB + DPT + Hib)

12 months or 1 Measles Mumps and Rubella
year (MMR)
Yellow F~ever (F

18 months or 1 Booster OPV and DPT
year 6 months vaccines


45 months or 3 Booster OPV, DPT and MMR
years 9 months


15 years -1(7 DT vaccines (Adult)


national border events took place thro ghout
the Region;


located in remote or urban fringe areas, and indigenous
communities and other ethnic minorities. The principles of
Vaccination Week in the Americas are equity, access, and Pan
Americanism.

Each country sets its own priorities based on specific
populationn targets, with support from the Pan American
health Organization, a nd na tionali goals vary th roughount the
Region. For the vaccination initiative, some of the specific
goals include:

Over 44 million people of all ages will be
vaccinated throughout the Region.
Country plans include immunization of 20.9
mimlon children under five years old, 1.5 million
':-women of child-bearing age, 12 million persons
over 60 years of age, 7.1 million adults, 2-12,000
Sindigenouj persons, and 2.2 million pernons in
other risk groups.
Prior vaccination efforts reached 43 million
children, women of childbearing age, and older
adults, man) in high-risk and difficult to reach
areas and resulted in reduction of inequities in
vaccination. Among the 1 5 million children
under five years old who were~accinated during
Vaccination Week in the Americas lat year, over 3
mimlon had not received any doses of
DTP/lPentavalent previously. Approximately 1.S
million women of childbearing age received their
first doses of Td in municipalities at high risk for
neonatal tetanus;


Active Surveillance is maintained for poliomyelitis,
measles, mumps, and rubella, tetanus including neonatal
and adult, diphtheria, whooping cough (pertussis),
tuberculosis and yellow fever,
iTowards, this end, there has been significant
achievement in the EPI programme in Guyana. Special
thanks to our hard working staff.
. Last reported case of whooping cough in 2002,
. Since 1962, Guyana has maintained a polio free status.
. Since 1991, no reported case of Measles.
. Last case of yellow fever in 1968.
During this week, there will be a number of activities in
the different regions to raise the awareness on the
general public on vaccination -(see attached list). We are
targeting vulnerable low coverage areas in Region 1, 7
,8 and 9. This year there will be joint border activity
with Guyana, Brazil and Venezuela.
We would like to encourage all adults and the general
.public to ensure that you are appropriately vaccinati~d by
checking with the nearest health centre for vaccinations.


In Guyana, the general focus w ill be to raise the level of
awareness for the general population on the
importance of\accination.
Guyana started in 1970's to vaccinate against 6 diseases
namely measles, tetanus, whooping cough, polio,
diphtheria. tuberculosis and now in 2005 we have an
additional 5 more antigens against the follow ing diseases,
yellow fever, hepatitis B,' mumps, heamophilus .influenza
and rubella that we are vaccinating on. There have been
s~ignificant progresses towaHrds this end in protecting our
public from \necine preventable diseases.











Sum ina nr
. Vaccinations polio and DPT and DT Pmogramme
commenced in 1970's.
. Six antigelis-TB, OPPV, MCeasles, DPT, TT
.1995- MMR
. 1998-Hepatitis B to health workers and other high risk
groups.


. 4


6 June 7, 2007, Guyana was bestowed yet another world honour for excellence in its vaccination
-ogramme, this time as it relates to the financing of the programme by the government. Minister of
health, Dr. Leslie Ramsamrmy and Director of Maternal and Child Health at the Ministry of Health, Dr.
nice Woolford, accepted an award from the Global Alliance for Vaccination and.T Immunisation (GAVI)
recognition of outstanding n ation al com mitment to co-fin ancing of vaccines. The awa rd was presented
SDr. Julian Lob-Levyt on beh alf of GAVI at the World Health A ssem bly held in Geneva earlier th is year.
however, Minister Ramsammy was unable to attend that meeting and the PAHIO Representative in
uyana, Dr.KIathleen Israel brought the Award to Guyana.
eligible countries under the GAVI programme are required to co-finance the immunization programme
their country and to develop a financial sustainability plan. However, Guyana was able to put forward
?ances for the entire programme one year in advance, Dr.Israel said, at the presentation ceremony at the
egency Suites, Hadfield Street. "GAV was so impressed that it offered two awards to Guyan a one to the
ministry of Finance for allocating the money and the other to the Ministry of Health for its advocacy role
ad com mitmen t," she said. Senior Plan nin g Officer at the Ministry of Finance, Ms. Del ma Nedd collected
ie awa rd on beh alf of that Ministry.
ruyana received a similar award in 2001 from CAREC for its vaccine and surveillance programme and
other in 2006, the Hen ry Sm ith Awa rd for vaccination coverage and surveillance. These were Regional
ards.


C
-- r'.
s~R~ ~c~- lp.


"i Heatiaiile~7.~ls For more information contact the Ministry of Health
Organiation MCH Department on Tel # 226-7338

-World Heafth Organization









national Medical Laboratory Professionals Week







opens tomorrow


GUYANA REVENUE AUTH-ORIT1Y

~cr ~; \VAT Poliev Corner


SVAT Policy -Sanitary Napnkin Dniager

The Guyana Revenue Authority continues to educate the general public on various aspects ofVAT
Sand seeks to address issues concerning sanitary napkins and diapers.

SSchedule I, Paragraph 2 (yy) of the VAT Act, zero rates a supply of sanitary napkins. Therefore,
.Icustomers who purchase sanitary napkins including panty liners will not pay VAT regardless of the
Brand. However, customers will have to pay VAT on tampons which attract VAT at: the standard rate
i:of sixteen percent.

Further, paragraph 2A (v) zero rates a supply of diapers. Thus, all diapers including cloth diapers and
pampers for babies and adults will attract VAT at the rate of zero percent; accordingly, consumers of
these products will notpay VAT when purchases are made.

Registered businesses may file for a full refund of input tax credits on a monthly basis if the ztro
rated items account for at least fifty percent ofthe amount ofthe taxable supplies,

lMoreover, registered businesses which are involved in the sale of mixed supplies, that is, exempt
supplies and standard rated aird/or zero rated supplies may file a claim every month to the Guyana
Revenue Authority for a refund of the excess credits attributable to the zer~o-rated supplies only.

On the other hand, claims for refused relating to the standard rated supplies must be carried forward
for six consecutive months before an application is filed.

Please note that Refund claims in the approved format must be filed in addition to the VAT return. The
application form for refunds can be uplifted at the VAT Department.

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


- -1 I


~I


and T bago LaboscWastern

holders Meditron; Scotia
Bank; New GPC; Interna-
tional Pharmaceutical
Agency; the Guyana National
Bureau of Standards
(GNBS); and ASCP.

of Laboratories/Acting Director
of Standards and Technical Ser-
vices, Ministry of Health, Ms.
Yvette Irving said "it is basically
to showcase what we do behind
the scene."
She said that through the
exhibition, persons will now be
able to gain an understanding
and appreciation of what takes
place between the time they give
technicians a blood sample and
when hey get their anceofs

the job of a laboratory techni-
cian, Irving said that nurses, phy-
sicians, and other medical work-
ers depend daily on laboratory
professionals to perform tests on
body fluids, cells and tissues and
to mnterpret the, results, and to
help provide a complete picture
of a patient's health,
Using modern biomedi-
cal equipment, complicated
analysis and quality con-
trol, lab technicians can
detect the presence of can-

rueiseann b cteea sa"'"
measure glucose, choles-
:terol, or drug levels in
blood. Without this pre-
cise and valuable informa-
tion, Irving said, medicine
would simply become
guesswork.
She is of the view as well
that the clinical laboratory pro- ~
fessional is a key member of
Guyana's health care system.
"Laboratory pro essionals have
the skills to unlock important
medical information that is piv-
otan eothee dagno is,etreatment
Persons oth r than health-
care professionals will be al-
lowed to view ardd benefit from
the exhibition.
With regard ~o the Continu-
ing Education sessions, Irving
said such workshops basically
target laboratory personnel since
they are used essentially to help
such professionals gain credit
for certification. She said, how-
ever, that they might consider
admitting other interested medi-


ca S onssng the benefits of the
CE sessions, Irving pointed to
the recent formation of the
Guyana Society for Clinical Pa-
thology, one of the functions of
which will be the registration of
medical laboratory technicians.
In rde fo sch tecncas

they would first have to be


By Shirley Thomas
H!t-E Ministry of Health will
t- morrow open a two-day Ex-
I bition and Continuing
I education (CE) Session as
part of a programme of activi-


ties to mark National Medi-
cal Laboratory Professionals
Week, which began today.
The two activities will be
held at the Bransville Apart-
ments on Pike Street, Kitty un-
der the theme: 'Delivering


Today's Results for a Healthier
Tomorrow', and will entail lec-
tures on various issues having
to do with what goes on in a
laboratory, and the practice of
medicine.
Joining the local health


professionals. for the obser.
vances this year will be the
Ministry's international sup-
pliers of reagents and labor
tory equipment, including
Becton Dickinson; Roache
JANAC (Jamaica); Trinidar


m.I
MS. Yvette Irving, Director
.of Laboratories/Acting
Dir cto o f Stand rdessand

Ministry of Health,
coached in the Continuing Edu-
cation (CE) Sessions.
Irving noted that with the
passage of the Health Facilities
Act in 2007, it is now manda-
~tory that all laboratories oper-
ating in Guyana be certified by
the GN BS.
In cases where they desire
to move on to accreditation sta-
tus, it will entail applying for
the ISO15189 International Lab.
thtandar which can berd ne in
maica or Trinidad.
In Guyana, there are about
321laboratories, five of which are
now moving towards becoming
accredited.
Meanwhile, local labora-
tories not yet certified are be-
ing reminded that as of April
1, 2008 they will have just one
year in which to put them-
selves in order. Failure to do
so, Irving warned, will cause
them to face closure.


SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 20, 2008


CAg H IN
WHEN Y~ca TOP UP OR







SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 20, 2008 .9;r--. .r:;--ileq


Saving our ... From pagel14

erage (22.9 per 100,000 compared to 10.7 per 100,000), the report went on to say that in-
volvement of young people in crime and violence is a significant problem in the Caribbean.
Violence and the fear to become a victim are permanent features of the lives of many Caribbean
children.
The reports indicate that children are exposed to very high levels of violence in their community.
Some 47% of children in Guyana knew someone who had been killed, 60% of 9-17 year old children in
Jamaica reported that a family member had been a victim of violence, and 37% had a family member
who had been killed.
In Jamaica, with its one million children, brutal violence against children increased, with
119 children being killed in 2004 alone, representing 8% of all homicides. Of those killed,
86% were boys.
According to police reports, 430 children were shot and injured.
All countries in the Caribbean have adopted the Convention on the Rights of The Child, the first
legally binding universal code on the rights of children, and have accepted an obligation to take all
appropriate legislative, administrative, social and educational measures to protect the child from all
forms of violence.
Yet, not all countries are moving with urgent haste to put legislation in place for the protection and
advancement of children.
Take the case of Trinidad and Tobago where politics is holding up several pieces of important
legislation pertaining to children, while the two dominant political parties point accusatory fingers at
each other.
What does it also say about a former Social Development Minister whose job it is to
protect children from continuing abuse to express surprise over incest and abuse of chil-
dren in his constituency.
Maybe, that's why we have a new Social Development minister in the current government, whom
we expect will show more concern and sensitivity to the plight of children and have his finger on the
pulse of their situation.
,A goo dulac no str sa h e srie dhr he .will see the alarming increase in reports oi
The new Social Development minister, Dr. Amery Brown, must also release~a report to the pun ;
on the failure of the government's social system to protect four -year-old Amy Anamunthodo w\ !I0
was murdered in 2006.
For reason unknown, Amy, who suffered constant beating, including having one of her arms br-o-
ken, and a victim of sexual abuse, fell through the cracks of the social services despite her repeated
h sph laion and was returned to the violent environment that was her home, time and again, until
Social services need to work closely with the police, the NGOs, the community groups, hospitals
and schools to pick up on reports of abuse involving children.
beScital ser ices tare amorg ara at at need greater attention aned monitoring if the Carib-





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i~r~ssa~~ a~~sai- o.
HEALTH Minister, Dr Leslie Ramsammy, talks with Chinese Ambassador Mr. Jungao Zhang
and his wife while on a visit to the Essequibo island of Wakenaam. At left is a member of
the Chinese medical brigade which was on an outreach mission to the island.


Wakenaam residents


ben ef it fr om


medical out reach


SCORES of residents on the
island of Wakenaam, in Re-
gion Three, yesterday ben-
efitted from a one-day medi-
cal outreach held at the
Wakenaam Cottage Hospital.
Minister of Health, Dr
Leslie Ramsammy, said the
pl rai te wasasr o rslet o


the need for people to have
access to medical care and has
been working to increase train-
ing of doctors to ensure that
all the regions and the commu-
nity hospitals have permanent
resident doctors. He said the
Ministry is currently support-
rech pr gmmesh uycohl ao


rating with overseas based
doctors to serve and visit com-
munities.
Yesterday's outreach was
facilitated by Mr. Tallim
Karimullah, who is Director
of Finance at the Georgetown
Public HLospital Corporation
Please turn to page 20


4/19/2008, 10:11 PM






20 . SUNDA\YCHRONICLE `April 20, 2008


and children
This year's programme
has shown significant in-
crease in the number of per-
sons seen over' the previous
years, since pnany people
were in great need of medi-
cal attention, he noted.
Among those who went
along for the ride to
Wakenaam the Chinese Am-


I INVITATION FOR BIDS I


I _


Waken;
From page l9

r(GPHCI. in conjunction with

medical. Ieam consisted of 17
doctors. most of whom were
Chinese.
A-cicordlng to hir
Karimullah. approumatlil1l 778
residents benefilled fromi the
meicdlal o:utracrrh programmel


He (aidJ thal the` Hake~naam o.ut-
reath rtarted threlear agoI 3~
w~Ith the aimof~ pro\ Iding niedi-


hassadorr to Gus na, Mr.
Zhang lungao, snd Mr. Hung
ShdOot=.n. Eiao~nmilc Counsel-

Mlr. Kiarimullah ex-
pressed gratitude to the Chi-
nese Ambassador and the
medical team and the efforts
of many persons in making
the programme a success. He
said the outreach programme
would be continued with the
aim of reaching persons who
need medical attention.
(GINA)


OFFICE OF THE REGIONAL DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL
REGION 6,
Vryman's Erven, New Amsterdam
Tel: 333-3120 Fax: 333-5198
i ibe Regiona!ll Derm..i.:rrun 4.~oun! l Rei o~~cn r. mine b1.tlJ5 frOml pre-quabllli. d Co~nrra.! IMr to1 I Rehablhll is.l...n or F -rwh

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-I eu .s I.oo 4 Lnh sc usr co l




Ill Rch~habliisei. n ofI C-7 N 5 Pme h:.






I R':ellahurl~l~l an ofC-6i4 Caretakers Quarters, Gu;l llru 1l-1.LI L

3. Rev~i 1F-.ili. il J or( < --I0. LI Inc I.nalrter s '. r, in~ In'-, Er. en Ni... Amsterdam

Amsterdam

iii) Roads Public Works

1. Ilch I.harals...II of East Bank Berbic~e P'ublic Rocadl
2. Construction of Rev~etmnent to Pleg Tanker Sluice
3. Ech1 .sh.H III I ...~ of East Can~je Public Rioad (P'hase ly
4. Rehabilitation of East Can~je Public Road (Phtase I 1)


vi) 1)ranage and Irrigatioln


I 11.au al C IL~lnin g ...II hi Fo~icr l I l... Powe.'L.I; Cunic (. nrLk
1 r'hjhlIII.ml onl .*C TimberT BrlJke- Blak Ruch Pildelr

Rebh.lbhll olcn rtino F~Lcr sh. aml1III~ tlic laick bush Po~rldsr I riirniand-rl IR H-ienJ In
6 Rel~h ibdriallon ofl NoV~ 43 Jallpp Shutir Black: bush Poide~r Fronilan di IRe-ren de~r

7. Bid documen,,ts can he uyl itted t'rom the Regiolnal A~ccounting
Unit. R~gio~nal DemoralS tic Co~uncil. V~ryman's Ert-en. Neil
.Ams(Ofthml. Steille 3ily w\orkingg day ~at a noln-refiundable fee of
tw~o thousands. five hulndredJ doullarsi ($2,500.00 fo~r each bid
dctallnenlt for. theC aboC projects.

3.Each bid m~ust be zsubmittedl separately. in a plam,. scaled
envelopej~c, bearlrng no identif~aicann of the Bidder. The Pro~ject bid
fo~r. mnust be ma~lrke at thle toP. lefi hand corner and addressed to
the Chairman. Regionlal Te~nder- Board. Regio~nall Demlocratice
Cocunc~il. Rcsion 6. \'rymann's E rien. Neil Amsterda~m and
Jepu ggy jil 1110 101delr bo\ at the` abm\ e address no later tha~n



i. Bide wrill be opened in the presence of Bidders of their
("epresenrltative~.s iIT1111ediatetly' there~after. In the boardroom of the
Regional Dmnocraticc Council.

5. All bids must be acconmp n iedI by ta~lid certi ficatesc of compliance
from the N~atio~nal Insulrance- Schemel and Guyana Revenue
Authority-.

6. The Reg~ilonal Tender Board reserves the right to reject any or all
bids without assigningCI any; reason whatsoever and not to
necessarily award to the lowest bid.



Bhadase Poonai
Regional Extecutive O~fficer (ag)
Region 6


aamt residents .,,,






SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 20, 2008 21


* *


*


VSO A ANCIE S:
w9 Prog ramme Manager Secure
Sharing skills Livelihoods

Caginglie Programme Assistant
VSO is an international non-governmental development organisation that works through
volunteers to fight global poverty and disadvantage. In Guyana, VSO is involved in four key
programme areas: 'Education, Disability, Secure Livelihoods and National Volunteering.

V SO-Guyana is looking for Guyanese nationals to fill in the following posts:

1. Programme Manager to manage its Secure Livelihoods Progranune.

V SO's secure livelihoods programme aims to support local communities' efforts toward food
and income security through agriculture and by helping address issues related to sustainable
resource management.

The Programme Manager will contribute to VSO's overall programm~e development and
management in Guyana. This will include working with secure livelihoods partners,
volunteers, and staff on partnership development, programme planning and implementation,
placemen t identification and reviews, budget ing, reporting, monitoring and evaluation.

Qualifications and Experience:
*Bachelor's degree in natural/social sciences, preferably agriculture or related fields-
5 years management experience in agriculture. natural resource management or
related progranunes.
Experience of working in a development organisation or NGO (preferably
international NGO).
Excellent written anldverbal communication skills.
Proficiency in English Language
Excellent people skills.
*Word processing and Computer literacy (Word, Excel, Power Point, Outlook, etc)


2. Programme Assistant: To provide logistical and programmnatic administrative support
for the effective and efficient implementation of VSO's programmes on education. secure
livelihood and national volunteering.

Qualifications and Experience
At least 3 years experience in administration work in development
organizations, preferably international organisations.
Good interpersonal and communication (written and verbal) skills inl English.

Excellent organizational and time management skills with an ability to
prioritize and complete a heavy workload. "
Competnce in basic compulter programmes such as Word, Excel, Power
Point, and Outlook.

Basic internet research/data gathering skills.

Application forms and a more detailed job description can be uplifted fr-om our office or
requested via email. Please contact the Programmne Support Manager. The Deadline for
receiving applications for both jobs is May 14, 2008.

VSO is an equal opportlunities employer and would welcome applications froc-m anly
qualified candidate.
Only short listed candidates will be contacted for the interview.
V:SO, 106/1 97 B Lamh a &~ Carmic hael St~s, PO Box t 1 2199C Georgeltown G uyana
bb vine 227-689/68 ii :Isilnub~ 226i-X613 Emaaail: i n-


1. Rehabilitation of MacE~enzie Police Station. MacKenzie. Linden
2. Rehabilitation of Imbaimadia Police Station. Imbaimadaia
3. Rehabilitation of Commander's Quarters, Leonor~a, West Coast Demeraraa
4. Repairs to TSU Barracks, Police Headqluarters, Eve Leary, Georgretow-n
5. Extension of Immigration Building, Camp Road, Georgetown
6. Extension of FAPC Training Wing, Police Hieadquarters, Eve Leary,
Georgetowcn

Guyana Prison Service

1. Construction of Perimeter Fence, Mazaruni Prison, Mazaruni

Guyana Fire Service

1. Rehabilitation of Timehri Fire Hall, Timehri, East Bank Demerara


2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding
(NCB) procedures, specified in the Procurement Act 2003 and
Regulations 2004.

3. Interested eligible Bidders may inspect the Bidding Document(s) and
obtain further information from the Ministry of Home Affairs,, Lot 6
Brickdam, Georgetown, Stabroek, Georgetown during normal working
hours on week days.

4. Bid Documents canl be uplifted from the Office of the Ministry of Home
Affairs. Lot 6 Brickdam, Stabrock, Georgetown upon payment of a non
refundablee fee of five thousand ($5.000.00) dollars in favour of the
Permanent Secretary Ministry of Home Affairs for each Bid Document.
The method of payment shall be in cash.

5. Bids shall be submitted in a plain sealed envelope bearing no
identification of the Bidder. Each envelope should state clearly the name
of the Project (for example, 'Construction of Perimeter Fence,
Mazaruni Prison, Mazaruni') at the top left hand corner.

Bids shall be addressed to:
The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administrration Board
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
GEORGETOWN

and deposited in the Tender Box at the above address no later than 0900 h
on Tuesday, May 6, 2008. 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 0900 h on Tuesday, May 6, 2008
in the Boardroom of the National Procurement and Tender Admlinistration
Board, M\1inistry of Finance at the above address.

7. All Bids must be accompanied by valid Certificates of Compliance from
the Manager of the National Insurance Scheme and the Commissioner of
the Inland Revenue Department.

8. The National Procurement: and 1Tender Administration Board, Ministry of
Finance reserves the right to reject anly or all the Bids without assigning
any: reason whatsoever and not necessarily to award to the lowest Bid.


Angela Johnson
Permanent Secretary


)!2008, 7 25 PI.:


INVITATION FOR BIDS

CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF HOME AFFAIRS


1. The Ministry of Home Affairs invites sealed bids from eligible Bidders to
undertake the following projects:

Current Works

Ministry of Home Affairs Headquarters

1. Repairs to northern, eastern and southern Fence, Ministry of Home
Affairs Compound

Capital Works

Guyana Police Force


Illegal Pesticides
The Pesticides and Toxic Chemicals Control Board informs the general public that all
pe~Sticides oriinating from.Suriname have failed to meete any of he
registration requirements of the Pesticides and Toxic Chemicals
Control Act 2000 and the IMPORTATION, TRAlNSPORTATION,
SALE, OFFERING FOR SALE or USE of any such chemicals is
illegal in Guyana.
The General Public especially pesticide vendors anld farmers are advised that these chemical
may pose a health risk to users. These products will be confiscated and anyone found with
these chemicals in their possession will be prosecuted under the Pesticides and Toxic
Chemicals Contrrol Act 2000 (No. 13 of 2000) anld its associated amendment and regulations.
The Boar~d is aptpealing to members of thle public to pr-ovide information of such occurrence
on telephone numbe~rls Z20-X888 / 8838 or e-mail p~teelgrigua~yananetgy All information
received w~ii lle treated as confidential.













CO Jb1N SEL LI E FOR HEIRE C AASSIFIEDSi~-p~Fi:


TO LET ~ LEAiRN TO~ DRI~VE HiERiBAL MIEDC:INE AUTO~ SbALES C~~~r..rt~i
SERVICES DRE SSklAKING HEJA~LTH* MASSAGE


2008. No. 235 /CD.
DOMRTRORFA HNE SHUEPRHEME
COMMTEROCFALUD VAT R
BETWEEN GUYANA BANK

n rIED te 1 NGmuaU

Com an evssAncs, Chapthe
89:0 and continued under
the Companies Act 1991,
sthuoa dr fLos r4db408 Wat r
De arra. Plain iffeso etan,
PROPRIETOR AND/OR
PROPRIETORS of: Firstly:
Block X consisting of a part or
a prcl jo hlanb dascks r ao
Salisbury, being part of
Hansden and the whole of a
parcel of land described as "A"
being the back portion of
Endeavour, situate on the
Right Bank Mahaica River, in
the County of Demerara, in
the Repub ic of Guyana the
said parcels of land described

aD eA ben shw n d wPl

deosited in the Deeds
Reistry at Georgetown,
Demerara on 18'" December
1946,. the said Block 2
containing an area of 15.49

ace'i "d ben ahw u n a
Land Surveyor dated 6th
December, 1976 and
deposited in the Deeds
Registry aforesaid on 5" May
1979 and on the building and
erections thereon and on all
future buildings and erections
which may hereafter be
erected thereon during the
existence of this mortgage, the
property of the mortgagor,
save and exce t Lot
nmw ere al ( e) beind
Davis, Sworn Land Surveyor
dated the 7'h day of January,
1982 and deposited in the
Deeds Re istr on the 12" day
of April, ~83 No. 564, Lot
numbered 2 Itwol being
shown on a Plan by J. Davis,
Sworn Land Surveyor, dated
the i"" day of Januarybl982
Rn~d dtepositetdhtnthte daeed5
Apr 1, 7983 transported to
Dindial Joree on the 15Lh day
of June, 1983 No. 565 and
Lot numbered 3 (three) being
shown on a Plan by J.E. Davis
Sworn Land Surveyor, dated
ahned ep si d ian aryD ed
Registry on the 121h day of
Apr~lf 1983 transported to
Samsunder Joree on the 15'
day of June, 1983 No. 563.
Secondly: Blocks A and F
being parts of Klyzenaar,
situate on the Ea~st Bank
Mahaica River, in the County
of Demerara, In the Repl~ublic
of Guyana, the said Pin.
Klyzenaar being shown on a
Van Coonten's chart as lot 18
(ei hteen), the said Blocks A
anFcontaining areas of
6.33 (six decimal mree three)
and 28.31 (twenty-eight
decimal three one) acres
respectively and being shown
on a Plan part of the north half
hdtehe w ide of t south
byu J. E. Davis, Sworn Land
Surveyor, dated 24th June,
1977 and deposited in the
Deeds Registry at Geor etown,
Demerara on the 5n May,
1979, no building and
fuueu b il ing anndbereot o s
wh h e5y h rfer b

Snrdly All anhdes n 1a the
sin ular the furniture, fixtures
nresent or may heaateer b
`s nlyonabtovef dsried
properties during the existence
of this mortgage, the
O IP~C e'OsF UtBhLC Ir aS~,
PROP IETORS BANcDkOR
consisting of a part or a parcel
of land described as "A" being
the back portion of Salisbury,
being part of Hansden and the
who e of a parcel of land
described as "A" being the
Sback portion of Endeavour,
staeon the Right Bank
Mahaica River, n the _Cou~nty
GfDueme r rn the PRROc


BU LDING/renovatin -9 o
nn n aarpenty dmaso ,
P lng, pa nting, plmbing
mO iale srie re estima ns



ENJOY our special on
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burg. Tel. 226-2124.
INDRA'S Beauty Salon, 122
otaih eig e tcifl rc nica
scalp treatment and design on
nails. Also .Beautv Culture
available. Tel. 227-16 1


CONTROL your income filling
100 envelopes for US$500 or
mr Infrain sn tme





ARE you cursed, de ressed
demon possessed oft need




FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER RearSales &
Services Call Krtn's Computer
Re airs & Sales C ntre @ 227-
8361, 618-8283. Home & Ofice
Services available. 24 hrs.
www~kerstings.org.


JEAN offers courses in
Dressmaking, Fabric Designing,
Curtains, Cushions, Floral, Caket
Decoration. 153 Barr St., Kitty
- 226-9548, 660-2713-


ENROL now! At Double B's
School of Cosmetology. Next
intake bein s on May 6. Call
265-2490/6 9-2930.
PAULENE Hair Salon 6
weeks course in nail Technician
- $20 000 certificate at end of
course 225-5426, 625-7844.
ATTENTION PARENTS/
GUARDIANS. READING Classes
for children 7 years and older,
Individual attention guaranteed.
Call 227-8143 or 6 4-0069.


Diploma in
Computerized
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*QuickBooks
*Peachtree

*Excel Accounting
Package: $18000 or
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a I





ACADEMY of Arts, 49
2B25ck~d~a Stb ek7; Tel. Noo
registering for Se tember 2008
fpassrrame si v2y hig~h. Fe~esO a
ust $2 000 per erm. We offer
ngish Mat Social Studies
Spanish, French, Integrated
Science, A ricultural Science,
Human & biology, POA, POB,
OA. Evening classes are also
available for CXC students and
adults. (There's a _special
ak on for Science


Diploma in
Computer Repairs

PC Networking
(A+t Preparat~ion)
8 weeks $35,000
On SaturdayS


IF you need a ba ance
tsrasuau mt sagersCall n1
6665.



thatNONTSCHEsShHeENbof 8veEr
Dorado, West Coast Berbice is
ap r'an t theanMding rarfor
ehrso~na uh lknow aoy dasnon
be granted should send a
written and signed statement of
the facts to .the- Permanent
rere ay oMinitr nf uHame



FLAVOURS Restaurant, 77
Hadfield Street, Werk-en-Rust,
Georgetown. Tel. 685-1980.
We do~ catering, delivery and
wild -meat.



C & S ROOF Garden for
weddinas. Contact number
227-3128, 641-8645, 645-
0787.
CHAIRS rn O Ni
Hlrtls ha to ren Cntnac
177 Charlotte St. Layown.
Call 644-3555 or 22-526




Centrally
I cted offi


building in

Middle Street,

6000 sq. ft;

can be rented

RS whole or in

parts.

Call 226-6229,

226-5903.




SINGLE male 51 seeking
serious relation with female
ag 40 50 yrs. Call 219-
1 72.
MAGAZINE of
~Worldwide Pen Friend.
Information? Send
stamped envelope CFI~
PO Box 12154
Georgetown, Guyana.
TRUE Love International
Match Making Service.
Looking onfor lreanes 62
460 1692-50 0/228-2866 or
E m ai
moilychattergoon@yahoo.com
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match making Asery ce (8

o yno bt en kh mgso
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.GET rid of evil, fix love,
sickness etc. Get Dutch spiritual
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planet rea ing protection
tabeej other spiritual areas
guidance for incom lete
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Computers for Sale.










GET rid of all your health
problems with the latest medical
treatments combined with
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including hydrotherapy, dici
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P~ark. EB wE ter Ren plic~ParkY
sri h at the first function,
fo~llow te road to Lot 79). Tel
233-5944 or cell 624-1181, Mon.
- Sat., 9 am to 5 pm.


SALE! Novels and other
used books from r$40 up.
Juliette's Book Librar Wst
Ruimveldt. Tel. 223-82 -



MoPrnUDE2N4T8AFLo hoolanod
Orono ue Streets 227-1063.
642-a4s87, 670-0969. "You Train
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Int ratiora sDriver P rnmit. Faon

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Students need security and
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business. R.K's Insti ute of
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Bank Ma'halca River, in the
Rountbl o De~m aa Tn t~h~e
NOTIC dEt a Sampoeciall
been filed on the 121h day of
th D fr Rbants. AA G DA N

bN oUSTRY LIdgTEoD, to appeah
Court of the Supreme Courtof
Judicature in which the
fPlI iffs Tha ms a anst yoou

nundre~d anld si y6-four mi ~n
seven hundred and sixty-three
thousand, three hundred and
forty-seven dollars and
svn yix cntssd oeter wtw 0
rate of 22.75% (twenty-two
decimal seven five per cent)
per annum from the 21"' day
ofJanua 2008 utl
payment. An OI'der to
orcoe Bond and Deed
of First Mortgage No. 741/
1998 dated the 6'" dav of May
1998 and bring the said


$164,763 347.76 one
RChunde~d and sixty-four mi in,
seven hundred anld sixty-three
thousand, three hundred and
forty-seven dollars and

(wn y-t denia gee e2 e
900 COM) DOT annum ffOm the
21'day of January 2008 until
payment. (c) Such further or
other order as may be just
(d)AND the sum of
$412,096.00 (four hundred
and twelve thousand and
ninety-six dollars) (or such
sum may be allowed on
taxation) for costs. If the
amount claimed is paid to the
Plaintiffs or their Attorneys-at-
lw wi hir 4 fouru) days rtrom
Droceedings will be stayed-
UPON PLICATION in
person or by letter to MR.
ROBIN M.S. STOBY, S.C.
whose address for service and
place of business is at Lot 62
Hadfield and Cross Streets,
Werk-en-Rust, Georgetown, a
sealed and certified c ry of
t~hemSm cialianInddo eedmenit o
Claim will be delivered or sent
to you. If you desire to defend
this action you shall not later
than eleven o'clock in the
forenoon on Tuesday the 6 *
day of Mav 2008 hnot being
immeH aely r)k ecedin tgd
Wednesday te7 h dagy of
May 2008, which is the day
fixed for your Appearance file
an Affidavit at the Registry,
Georgetown, Guyana, setting
forth your Defence and serve
a copy of such Affidavit after
filing same on Plaintiff or their
Attorney-at-law for Mr Robin
M.S. Stoby, S.C Attorney-at-
law for thie Plaintiff whose
address for service is at
MESSR. HUGHES, FIELDS &
STOBY of Lot 62 Hadfield
and Cross Streets, Werk-en-
Rust, Georgetown, Demerara.
Guyana and a pear before a
Ju ge in the Hio Court of the
Supreme Courf of Judicature
Mn Wed0s~daat te070th day o
Commercial Court. AND IT IS
FURTHER ORDERED that this
matter do stand adjourned to
Wednesday the 7 day of
May, 2008 at 9.00 am in
Commercial Court. (SGD) R.
Mohamed FOR RE ISTR R.


BEOTMWMEEERN TAHE D IOONF

NOVA SCOTIA, Plaintiffs
"Pad OPRROTPORSTOORF:AN OhR
mortgagor's ri ht, title and
antemistd f9d an neL a Laed fo
anpd ninety-n ne) years
rxoemutt codn a doemm nii
thereof in respect of sub-lot
Te trtede t ebein n poo ion ody
occu led as the East half of
the East half of Lot 56 (it-
six) East of Queen StreeZ~t
Kit y in the City of
Geor'getown, in the County of
Demerara, mn the Republic of
Guyana, the said lot bein
shown on a dia ram of tha
portion of Kitty formerly known


as Prnre ddwadS oTown yH.

and deposited in th ri eeds
R rarrya, n Geo aetown,
14 the said sub-lot ad tra i
Hugh A. Howard,1Sworn Land
aureb d ote g21 Otoo r

9rmerard on thee6' u nem e
erections thereon and on all
future buildings and erections
wh rcehnm drin hr existee o
tis mort age,0the p oprta o
NOTICE OF PBLICATION TO
PROPRIETOR AND/O
PROPRIETORS. AII the
n esgag' ni hta tle an
a period of 999 (nine hundred
and ninety-nine) years
executed on and commencing
from the date of execution
thereof in respect of sub-lot
lettered "A", being a portion of
Tract lettered known and
ocuiedasth East hl of Qe SrtKY
nthe East hl of Leorgt 56 (f


NOpTICE that a Specially
Indorsed Writ of Summons has
been issued on the 27"_d~ay of
November 2007aansou
the Defendant by jk5AE BA K
O F N A dpnA mo t au oh

Judicature inwhich the
Plaintiffs claim a ainst you for:
)The sum of $ 16,030,680.00
exteen million and thirty
osdsix hundied and
ei hty dollars) together with
in erest on the said sum at the
rate on the RML Account
#152499 at a rate of 12.5%
per annum up to September
5, 2007 and continulng until
payment. (b) An Or er to
fr clonsethM Bondg NdoD3 d
of 2007 execute~daon the 26'
day of March 2007 and bring
the said poettherein
described, to rs~ale a execution
and to recover from the
proceeds of such sale, the sum
of $16,030,680.00 (sixteen
million and thirty thousand
six hundred and eighty
dlase) tgther 5it iterst
annum on the RML Accouint
#152499 on the Principal Sum
of $14,175,803.00 (fourteen
million, one hundred an'd
seventy-five thousandegt
hundred and three dollars) ud
corn itneubng uiI pa e AaNnD
the sum of $40,2 4.00 (forty
thousand, two hundred and
sixty-four dollars) (or such sum
may be allowed on taxation)
for costs. If the amount claimed
is paid to the Plaintiffs or their
Attorneys-at-law within 4 (four)
da s from the service hereof
further proceedi gs will be
stayed. UPON APn ICATION
in person orCHR bP letter to MR
RIHARDB IELDS, S.C-
whose address for service and
place of business is at Lot 62
Hadfield and Cross Streets
Werk-en-Rust, Georgetown, a
cop of the S ecialy Indrs'ed
Statement of Claim will be
I elie or en dtot su.alfyo
you shall not later than 3:30
o'clock in the afternoon of the
day (not being the Saturday,
Sunday or Public Holiday) the
.day immediately preceding
the 6th davi of Mae, 2008 file
Cn Afi tsttin theta nup e e


Lotr 62 Hadfield ande Cross
fre tow nh Wer f een-Rusa, o
Suporneme Cour wof Jdcture
oantf Wensayt the 7 ad day of
Ma meS Fi81Div SOnY AoD i
deaut o2Aafil suhflng Cor

Geudgemewnt ma e given
Guagans yo nd yuapr absene a
stadg adjhe ourned to
oWednesday the 7'" day ofMa,
20 nCommercial Division, A i
SGparacT R.Mhaed PlitFOR m
poEGI RAR. ei a







SUNDAY CHRONICLE APRIL 20, 2008 23


11 _~ __ nP


.:PkO


FURNISHED houses,
2prm0,s a~n~d-507at 225-5782,
1 2-BEDROOM bottom flat
-p, t ntetand b h'inhal t5
H/Scheme. Call 222-90.

furn ishO 3 I drao upper fl i
Co Ir3 6d 21/don9 a eun rental.
APARThMeEdNTS $250 0020
Orni n5 s00 (2-bedr600r0 32
00,$0000. Call 231;623
LOT 40 Duncan Street,
thvs ber dors. el 2e27 lo28
cell 641-8645, 645-0787.
1 BIG bedroom with tile
bathroom and toilet inside 93
Bar & Lamaha St., Kitty.
ONE two-bedroom bottom
flat located in Eccles. Price -
$325507040. Tel. No. 233-2961,

withFUl NmHdErn faa lt e
Available from Mav is 2008.
6C~a 204-3235, cell 665-f388 or


uS$1AA 1000

JE ABNr Mam 2c- 988 602030
6431
Be rBEaDkRODOMbanpt.aUSI
3aiiis US50bedroom house withgaarkin


Realt 226-1476, 225-8n h7,

686MM CULATE, furnished'
secure & spacious exclusive;
three-bedroom house in Khan's
Park, hot & cold, air conditioned
and standby generator.
Embassies & In~t. organizations
are welcome. Tel. # 624-1450.
REGENT St. -prime
bsneds opacse. Lag sc

FURNISHED two-bedroom
executive apartment with air
condition, telephone and
Hgnc _K225-S545RA6G4 U06B .
BUSY store equipped with
glass cases, office, fooa warmer
aowersfib y cool rntuaps on or
2 para Call 624-8402, 225-
FURNISHED self-contained
at. Wr idneg I3rsan or court e
23 -8661, 688-9167.
1 EXECUTIVE Office
located on United Nations
Place, Stabroek. Fully carpeted
3a er, 6ai rc50n~dtions. Tel. 226
SUBRYANVILLE- 2-
(bue oomr spherflat H artmen~t
security, tel., paricin etc. Cal
226-1457, 61 -6005
APARTMENTS -$25 000
$30 000, $35 000, $45 000.
Whole house, semi- furnished -
US$500 & up. Call 231-4589,
685-2434.
SPACIOUS premises for
offices/business complete
~rertiled centrally located
hrotStLacytown, G/town,
Tel. 226-44 0.
WOODEN back cottage 2-
bedroom, dining & hall, o en
kitchen tiled toillet and ba h -
$48 006. Station St., Kitty. Tel.
226-4420.
REGENT St. (space) 25
000, Main St. (space -65
Wortmanailoen 60 000. D On~a
- 227-2256.
k NW 2-stordy~buildinagd
paark ing sace an obverhe d
Diamo d, I cornSecrhleoeGEoBD
226-3348
weW L OME o ersebaesd ests
executive a artment, luxurious
houses. Phone Diana 227-
2256
vcNnEW5 b o dence aEBD
fully grilled/meshed swimming
poo etsc U2S264096monthly.
G/TOWN vacant office
space fully grilled AC, etc. near
teUN tS$700, monthly
Ederson'sAND226-549EC 1

bed oms$15 0000dontyh ,er37
electricity for sale' $4.8M
Ederson s 226-5496. *
USBEOL 1Ai50,UPark80&
US 2 0 Queenstown~ 50
0o,00 US 1 200 US$1 400
US 2 000 Oleander Gardens -
US 3 000i Lamaha Gardens -
US 2 000 & US$3 000 Prashad
Nagar US 2 500 Sheriff St.
S business ) S1800ide
226-112 sd 9-041S1 0 e.


4/19/2008, 9:19 PM


MAKE your home or office
eax#sit ly d e i dc rtai
753 o 9-8882 anytime 6F28e
cnu station and estimates


MONAR Educational
Unsiue AWre~ssT32 Estat 3R5ald
277-3ah34.coEmaill mionar-
eca her for WCD branch.


SEC. 'K' investment 3-
fTarn Rides Ralt $2212-2
231 2064, 225-5 98, 225-r30O6U
VERS IDLLES a li
RESSOUVENIR GATED

TSOGMETOHUENRD HAP@3Y ACLR ETSS
DOx 10 x 0A2C2D E8So~n8
625-1624.




*wA r .ma.....-


HUTSON Ville EBD 3
bedrooms ullat conr ctde
Internet access US$70(5
09nathly. Ederson's 226-
QUEENSTOWN from $50
0 $0 0 0000 05000 fur e0d0 fla
ma$ 5r0 re UD$ a000 n~d
225 .

furnQse E1STOW-bedroo
apartment. AC, hot and cold,
parking. Suitable for overseas
22sito~r8, hort term. 226-5137,
GARNETT St. new 3-
bedroom top flat 'US$700,
Came St. business place -
US$l 800. N & P
ENTERPRISES 676-2128.
ONE u stairs house at
Ecclesi EBD -3 large
bedrooms, 1 bath, fully grilled
t0h0 Cnat to 1. 233-539
or 617-1041.
QUEENSTOWN from $50
S 00 $00 OC0 00nihd nla

2258
WELL-APPOINTED First
4 e o o ,c a a pp c a n
available from April 2008.

Teld # 225-r10 ai 5r.Ae

$4000 daily, 1 bedroom
2o ih d9 auparnmen 25 70009

4-bedroom house in
exclusive neighbourhood.
Price negotiable suitable for
dipl mts exariatso
anymea ,hoewpaartsatt liv
classy. Call 628-7753, 695-

888XECUTIVE OFFICES-
sae scecur adddesge ub tr
any business looking for ~ood
location. Located In Idl
Street. Call +(592) 226-0891.
DIPLOMATIC furnished
and unfurnished properties
from US$700 up iln the best
wtrht oh~ay acoddeaACr an
255urt98 72629926 6, 22624
3068.
REETXAELCSUTIVE/DIBPEOMAATIRC
SPRINGS, BELVOIR COURT,
Lamaha Gardens Prashad1
Nagar, Bel Air .Park
Queenstown. TEL. 226-81487

65E6 CUTIVE 3-bedro
huouse Pdrahahd N gar, Iul
amenities, back up power
system, two tel. lines, Internet
services, guard do s. close to
6U9S9 55ol. Call 27-1995,
ONE three-bedroom
holise (taop flat) situated at Lot
1 Sua ECDrlvempTerieump
toilet, bath, telephone, 110 -
220 volts, with overhead-
reservoir, water tnwith wash
bav downstairs and~ garage. -
67 -8521.
'AA' Eccles, furnished 2-
storey US$1 000, Nand Park,
fully furnished U $650,
South Ruimveldt Park 4-
bedroom top flat $50 000.
FR db r ion Lfe Bld 27
7627 office, 22 13'768
home, 644-2099 cell.
FURNISHED Green House
apartment one or two
bedrooms, all facility, rental
monthly, weekI dIly, 4
hours, etc. Ca1 227-6~646,
227-6587 or call 227-6586.
Wireless Int. Web address
www.greenhouesutesguyana.com
CONVENIENT business
place for rental a road side
location for either Chinese
restaurant or liquor restaurant
LaJa ose Pubic LRoa e~s9
Coast Demerara. For more
information Contact in person.
5-BEDROOM furnished
house US$4 000, 3-
bedroom furnished and
unfurnished -US$3 500,
5USO,3 UOS, US$2 5000, U $sl

buedrdnismdon3, or shartdterm
all reside tial. Prices
negotiable. Call 226-2372.
arBLY4GEZ GHToGARD N:
furnished US$800. BEE AIR
PARK: large 5-bedroom
furnished, generator US$2
600 and a 4-bedroom
furnished US$1 500 and 2-
bedroom cottage furnished -
US$800 etc, etc. Call 226-
7128, 6 5-6124.


CD's & DVfj's
Stationery
Invitations Tickta
Flyer Brochures
Programmes Scanning
BL.Cards Bill Books

Executive
Ofne Sev e

Te=223-8176
225-7 44


HI THERE: Want to
p hanrce ? aunto op she rI
apemihndait fuert toli het gi

waniteto also nhan~c~e5 or
684-8898, 231-4239. '
FUTURE Bui.1ding
construction we specialize In
lu seanadirn varn sig,
asg~o' buil rpow i obmea ho
For more info., call 642-3478 or
675-9107.
RED RIVER
TRANSPORTATION
SERVICES. Best rates for
passenger and cargo to
Mazarunl & Cu uni Rivers at 166
bet eenhaClommiS s B Lo
Str~e8t 0T 48 225- 2371, 6 4-








AS SEEN

ON SH

SHIP &
.;i~ ~~ DELIVER.






HABINTRAINL
1 PDUBLC ROAD ECCLES, EBD.
CALL 233-2495-6






PEESIESTCSAFO S6AL3ES3GIRLS.

YRONNDF MVAEL CLERK 215
5171.
MATURE experienced ib~od
work men. Tel. 609-0219/4
5440.
1 TEACHER for secondary
2e~vel, p~r ferably male. Tel. #
1 GRILL work/welder, 1
a prentice welder. Tel. 227-
4 43, from 8 am 6 pm.
PERSON to work in record
shop, computer literate
security guards, handyman,
female singers. Majestics -
226-6432
EXISTS for Excavator
Operators & Diesel Mechanics
to work in the Interior. Attractive
salary offered. Call 223-5273/4.
EXPERIENCED Salesgirls
and Handyboys. Apply in person
to Regent Household
Electronics, 43 Regent Road -
227-4402-
EXPERIENCED Le al Clerk
Address written appli ation to
Ms. J Ali, Attornely-at-law. Lot 1
3ra .Street or tel Trudy 227-
Vacancies exist for
SALEGIRL, COUNTER
CLERKS CASHIERS and
PUMP ATfENDANTS. Age 25 -
35. Apply at Texaco on
Vlissengen Road.
A VACANCY exists at
Ashmin's Trading, 48 High
Street for a Securit Guard. A
sound secondary education
re uired. Telephone # 225-
80 6/227-0126.
EX PERIENCED
JEETCMAEVNATSOARLOORSETROATWOORSK
IN INTERIOR. ATTRACTIVE
SALARY OFFERED. CALL 223-
5273/4.

25W Mt A9o M crsfqa eE~x
subjects with minimum Goade 3.
(Preferably Maths & En ls).
Stet hClmp~n eaA &2B7-7825r
FEMALE Clerical Assistants,
also one Computer Typist. Apply
in person, with written
application in your own
handwriting requirements Math
& English, Horse Shoe Racin
Service. 6/7 Commerce &
Longden Sts., between 1:30 pm
and 4 pm.


Sch"TURb kersonrso dh High
e ui yaIeonut fo ge erale wok,

skled dboruers ref rmes saa
Pr nid 126, P rt of S ma
fazcom36@yahoo.com
COMPUTER Operator,
Mom uter administrators cashier.
GCE nc1edin sGur tsC lor 1
ihnaMathsi rn so@ fic.Also must
applications to Internet World
1~6 'B' Dyncan St., Newtown'
Kitty, Gjeorgetown. '
VACA:NCY exists for an
eperiended van Driver.
Applicant should have at least
tree years drivinar experience,
se Po vea Clecarance. Pleaseg
bring .written ap location in
~er ft~ot iee eenalmacy,a d6


Cooka tAs~h~m ns eTxr dng 48
be reteen thee agee own30 aunsdt
50. Must know to cook Enshish,

ut li' Cridfic t oa dus Fha
a valid Police Clearance.
6eep~h~oe nurnber Ret2a 6 /

Elepe~seintative8. Elept cal
agnitiance~ss. E If r i .
CXC Math, English and
computer literate. Preference
male age.25+. Position Store
Supervisor. Responsibility: To
administrate store policies and
stnff usntomer care. Exein
CXC Math, En lish ad
2,oem 5." ..': raone slr
atdh bd ifits AppAlcp on po n
MngrHousehold Plus, 131
Rnegent n Cummings Street.



WANHTOFRSOENLTOLTOSTST$6PMAR EA.

27M995,H60Y 155ce land 47
acre6sf ric -$20M. gCall Carol -
CANE View Avenue, double
$ol3Med2u25ed306r8m22-92M62t6o
225-5198, 231-2064 '
sdWPALbLERRSaDelih tabonor
6H~o s 10bu26n s~s 700' x 215' -
64 ACRES of prime Real
Estate US$1.6M ( ood for high
income homes) all Carol -
226-6809, 612- 785.
LAND of Canaan 150 acres
- $150M, West Coast Demerara
300 acres -$150M. Call Carol
- 226-6809, 612-9785-
DIAMOND 1st phase -
$3.5M, Carmichael Stp $80M
30 acres Soesdyke. Highway -
$15M, 2 acres In G/town
US$2M. 225-4496, 225-4497.
1 HOUSE lot in Dennis St ,
Campbellville, facing Lamaha
Gdns 64 ft. x 48 ff with 8 ft
driveway $7.2M. Call 623-9852
or 227- 285.
EBD 60 x 120 $3.3M
40 x 80 $2.5M, 5 acres $4M'
W46 acres $6625 00 a r ac2T ,
2256 -
HURRY 20 acres of farm
land at Long Creek with bearing
fruit trees and creek for further
information. Contact 687-2431
615-2773 or 639-4007.
DOUBLE lots Republic Park
-$19M neg., P/Na ar, double
lots $16M neg., D' rban, front
lands Tri le lots $19M. 225-
5198, 22 -2626d 231-2064, 227-
6949, 225-306 -
GREIA House lots in
Triummo r ECD -2 a3 d
Versailles WBD $M Meadow
Bank $4M, 12 acres Canal No.
1 -$9M. Tel. 225-3737, 225-
4398
MIDDLETON St. 45 x 85 -
102MM F~el citydeECGDar6d0 xsl175 x
120 $15M, Shamrock Gardens
86x 118 $85M Q e ntwn
226-6809, 612-9785
GREIA Friendship, EBD -
one lot off main public road
land 90' x 120' -$3M,
Coverden, EBD, land 50' x
120' 1st corner from Public
Road $3M, Diamond School
Street $3.3M Diamond -
$2M. Tel. 225-37 7, 225-4398.


veu ,o U cthay,Cw dsqq

492EPAIRS done to gas
hoen rd~cowaear ewashin

WE repair all brands of
LCCT' oPnasma TVs a~n~d

PCSute Voios Te.#2






we have ~the



Also P
~or all
Special
Ucessions

Executive
Office Services


S225-744



SHEWASH Car Wash
Ser t actiJobgi spportu it
to $8 000 weekly. Call
231-1786, 665-352
HELLO, the doctor is back!
Have your gas stove repaired
and services. Also your kero
ra~nLe~ c~h~agn etogas. Tel. 664-
TECHNICIANS available
for appliance repairs washers,
dryers, microwaves, stoves
deep fryers, etc. Call 699-88027
218-0050
FOR all your construction
repairs, renovations,
masonry, varnishing,
plumbing & painting.
Contact Mohamed on 233-
0591, 667-6644
FOR repairs & services to
washing machines,
frT stores mi ro ae ov n
etc. Home Solutions 227
0060/629-1939/643-6007.





Canad 8Bd USA
Immigration Services
MIigrate to Canadla No!
Skilledi Workers. Wo~rk
Permits Businless Class.
Family Class. Student and
Visitors Visas Immi ration
Forms. Refugeres Appeals for
RfsdtCases. U.S Green
Balwant Persaud &
Associates Certified
Immigration Consultants
Gu~yana: 225-1540 or 622-
8308.
Canada: 416-431-8845 or
647-284-0375 *
Email:
balwantpersaud~~yahoo.ca


Discove y, V8
GaSolir een ine, 4x4,
Excellent Condition,

Ful LOded, Fully

Mileage, New Paint
IfBMS
Brakes,Altetlitor, etc
Asking $3.8M neg.






TWO-BEDROOM apt. Tel.
231-4310, 618-7895.
VIBRANT BUSINESS
ALAGCG 16264 OB9ARD ST.
M ',,,HE Ph es22 r

BUSINESS PLACE,
BOTTOM FLAT 207 BARR ST.,
KITTY. TEL. 623-4700.
HOUSES AND
APARTMENTS FOR RENTAL.
CALL 227 2612, 627-8314, 669-
7070.
1 3-BEDROOM BOTTOM
UTE ANTS2308WFNORSHAW2S2T.


bachBlr ARD y. Lombhar se
Princes Sts. Raza 225-6197.
TWO lar e self-contained
apartments. %and of Canaan,
EB.Raza 225-6197.
.CAR WASH and large yard
Lobasdh St Razang 2 n-6cl97.
OFFICE Space -top flat,
Middle Street, near to Main
Street. Tel. # 622-6522-
3-BEDROOM furnished hot
and cold private compound.
Tel. 226-15 1, 624-4727.
1 4-BEDROOM up flat at
50 Norton St., Ba otfo n. Call
233-5868, 682-64 1.
ONE seif rihe an
a artmentse Suibl sr ed ainnex
person. Call 218-3266r ige
1 2-BEDROOM house at
Imax, Garden Enter rise, ECD
-$35 000 neg. Tel. 627-6364-
BUSINESS place to rent at
Parika Koker. Perfect area for
restaurant. 260-4484, 687-1647.
2-BEDROOM house with
Ine to Hdaa ucoBre iencTee
233-5928
ONE & two-bedroom
furnished flats in Kitty. Suitable
for overseas guest. Tel. 227-
1871, 646-2939.
1 2-BEDROOM a artment
toilet and bath at 7pPlantain
Walk, West Bank Demerara. Call
264-2232-
T WO -BEDROOM
unfunuisnhied ramartmenti as
persons only. Tel. 229-6149.
5, 4, 3-BEDROOM house
and ahpets., furnished or
Cnri s62d3712ong or short term.
OGLE front US$3 000
Gul rdnfurnis~he~d00 LamS a
000. 225-4496, 225-4497.
2-BEDROOM -kitchen
bah- $ (00 monthto Call2nd
5352, 621-6820.
BUSINESS place to sublet
at Charlotte Street, between
Cummings & Light. Tel. 225-
2371, 624-8428 -Bram.
1 3-B EDROOM, toilet,
ba ,d kitchen, hall, dining room
Ie. 22t ,3E2,D621-4658200.mt.

















ONE 3-bedroom/2
bathrooms domestic dwelling
situated at 194 Imax Housin
Sheer rEnteropnie Es pCh e
No. 226-8915, between 09:00
h and 17:00~ hrs (Monday to

ONE 50 x 100 corner lot at
Foulis, ECD flat concrete 3-
bedroom,, toilet a~nd bath.
Needs minor repair. Going


Oh ell oe 61 -75
LE RESSOUVENIR, East
Coast Demerarae new executive
oersesoki fh Adtacn irnpOcue .
Phone 226-0575. Email
HYPERLINK mail to:
hptelregency3@yahoo.com or
view online at
www.regencyhotelguyana .com

II I a a 4

MAHAICONY CREEK
Three bedroom house with
six acres rice land
Asking $5M
TUJSCHEN NEW
HOUSING SCHEME
FRONT L T 5 0 X 1 0 0


Two storey house with land
size 35 x 144
Like: new
Asking $7.5M
ANNANDALE NORTH
Three bd orn house witll

Asking SS.5M
In good condition


GREIA Melanieu ECD -
in~conpleteconcre~t0Mb ild ~
Triumph $7M, $9M, 12M,
Kitty -$12M, Hardina St.,

2'ra St~d.n M. Tel.3252
GREIA -Success, ECD.

FS2wd Monr tePubbucilRona~d
18M, Li ht St., Alberttown
b ack bui din $8M, $9M,
Moa rose6M Bent St. lb M
Tel. 225-373t, 225-4398.
LAND & building (noe
Ice Factory). Call 226-~2229
225-5084. Can be converted to
ancYt commercial building,
f~eoy ,aopartm nt, h~ousli g
Ma kers & equipment for sale
too. Serious enquiries only.
2 6-CYLINDER Perkins 1
4P-eclinndel VArn Pe icyslind e-
set, 2 MF 315 gear box, 1 MF le65
gear box,. 1KVA generator, 1

3 P r~k w e rgne, 64 MF


$45M M$9M; Prsdheands Na$3arM
$25M; Bel Air Park $ 2M;
Atlantic Ville -$35M; Bel Air
Springs- $45M;ESection 'K' C/
Rod $2372 K tty le u12b
Camp St. (business)- $50M, La
Penitence Public Road -
$14M. Tel. 226-1192, 669-0411.
SOUTH Park ?-bedroom
tRweop-rc Park P~hasM 2ne .y
concrete two-storey $35M
Neew PGosdhadopNea -stor4550 1
bedroom concrete $1 M
Gareat ostreetw two storey w
idorwerw second$8hos eIn A~rd,an
Regent Street etc. All nrces are
negotiable. Roberts Realtv -
First Federation Life Bld ., 227-
7627 -office, 227- 768 -
home, 644-2099 cell.
REP. Park $16M $45M,
Bel Air $40M, $40M, i.amaha
Gds. -$80M, $15.5M, $45M
Sec. 'K' C/ville $20M, $20M
Prashad Na ar $40M, 30M
South R/v idt -$15.5M
35M, $15M, Kitty $24M
26M $ n4M, E 2nM, $ 04M
60M. Re ent St. -US$1M
USd$75 t0e, UeSs M,t aS$2a2nd 1
commercial pro erties. Contact
us at Tel. 2 3- 204, 225-2540
628-7605


.?ge 9 & 24.p65


SUNDAY CHRONICLE APRIL 0,2, 008


BUSINESS RENTALS 2 BUSINESS property at Lot GREIA Plaisance, ECD QUEENSTOWN two-flat P O E T R
FLOORS CHARLOTTE ST. 2 99, Mon Repos Sout ECD. Iar e newly built concrete building, close to Vlissen en LPRO JECguTORSdai
FLOORS CARMICHAEL S'T., Ideal for business. Call Nazir building with all furnishin s and Road second building with Laptop.5s, gutrs, di it
Queenstown, 2 huge bonds 220-3362. equipment, inc udina 13.7 teet right of way, vacant Ammirf esis cro Itio~nC


IVI UI_ IVI Ilrl I 1~--I- ~-~-~Y11


845, 645-0787.
3 YEARS old 3-bedroom
9ppR orflat wode 4hou /6M
99 owner having.



r I














PROPERTY for sale, two-
storey building Qluamina St.,
Weatwelo Streemts 2h6aerillion
Call #622-6522-
NO AGENT. Call Hubert -
227-1633, to view beautiful
ideal concrete property, a
bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens, suit 2 families.
$ iLMG rceasidebnetial p rdpertya
residence or office 4-bedroom
house -$42M. Call 226-2372.
LUXURY Quality gated
communities top class homes
with ga~rdS and00swimm n
Carol 226-6809, 612-9785.
2-STOREY concrete bld.,

dBnng o aroisoil ke bnd bi 3M
Tel. 21-4310, 618-7895.
1-toUSCcHENrH sc3MmeuoBD
bedrooms, electricity, water/
parking space $13M/US$65
000. Ederson's 226-5496.
URGENTLY needed
esdid en ilc % $U ia
also db management services.
Call Now. Ederson's 226-

546UEENSTOWN -19M,
$50M, Bel Air Park 32M,
Republic Park 32M
Bn ckdam $4325MM, Praashad
Ga daens -$32M, Atlantic
Gardens $35M, Cle $45M.
Ca815Carol 226- 809, 612-
GREIA Camp Street
commercial building ood
locality $50M, Nort Road,
business $35M neg. Eccles
Public Road~ $32M. Tel. 225-
3737, 225-4398.

WOR1TOMNVILLE 5M
EBD -$30M West Casi
Demerara, etc. \Nillls Realty -
272612, 627-8314, 669-

1 2-STOREY concrete
hou se h3-bedom1Lad5
scrit grildlC 6oae Fdl


- $1RMBBEBSDret2M2$0Mi3t
Croal Street 60 M Lamah
Gardens $80M Dian~a 227-
2256.
1 CONCRETE bungalow
three-bedroom house. Freezer,
minibus aend stereo set in
pieces, amplifier, equalizer,
crossover, CD deck. Call 220-
7252.
ONE 2-storey house on
double lot at Chaiteau Margot
$12 and o~nI 2 storey h u~sM
neg. Call Lloyd 618-4726.
frGREI ru DavidoStrebet,nnice
$3MooLuslgnanwiEhCD.hthre -
bottom $9M: Tel. 225-3 37
225-4398 '
GRElA G~oedverwating,
E5COD witli ojcd w o enndbuil~d x n
east of Pradoville. Price-$5'
Tel. 225-3737, 225-4398
ONE wooden and concrete
house situated at Lot 20
D'Urban and Hardina Streets.
$16 Million negotiable. No
repairs. Contact # 639-2835,

!hree- D-edroom, two-storey
cncrete ad wooden build ngd

e~i C! 25-3737 225-


bottom -$30 000, flat 4
bedroom u per flat furnished
inC/ville U $500, 1 bedroom
urnishled inobnl AI Puark so (86
downstairs with toilet coffee
oodmo rnocr ocshineBriickdbm @

prrkinhoulseo flat inSow h
Ruimve it 2 b;room US$1500
$3500, top. flat in Stevedore
Scheme 2 b/roombe35 000,


0810 US$600.
FURNISHED Bel Air -
US 50, US$ou00,RUS 800.
US 00,Nandy Park US$2
50P G'reen Field Park -
US 50 00,LIDiamond -
USnRegent Sfreet~ US$1
8U0S$ 400) UNFUhlNISNH aDr
East St. US$U450 Bel Air -
Ueniten~c~e, SeSJ K' 5C ille
U0S$2d Oe entowUS180 -
US$11 2(J0. BUSINESS
R2E5NTALS C~am800Stret4 -
000 Alberttown -$50 000,
R gnt St US$1 500, 4 spots
U "1 200 each, Kingston -
US ~1 500 and other rentals for
sc ools, warehouses
oupo ad 5t. C spta0 u~sT e

7605.


PROPERTY at Eccles,
CNetactc6h98m7e833,n2d60-4a k -
PROPERTY with lar e

2unb ic Raoaed.o2n20E t99 606

Sts US85EM. C I Se ker'se
6C~h~oce Real Estate 223-
BUY me -South
Ruimveldt Gdns. -$7.5M.
2Pho-20622 -75 9225-2626/
HOUSE for sale 102
Light Streek, Alberttown (back
22se.As47 .orSheik -231-
FOR sale or rental two two
bedroom house at Diamond
Newi Scheme. Call 676-7587
KITTY $15M, O le -
S1u7M Pnraa dNaa01 K$5SM,
OR5A4GU4B2-R6Aency 225-
MONTROSE Public Road.
Lar e concrete and wooden
bui ding, no repair, vacant
e~~6ssion. Tele hone 642-
PRASHAD Nagar -large
four-bedroom executive
concrete building, no repair. K
4.R5GH4U2%R36gency 225-
1 2-STOREY establish
business property mortgage



lPARK -w be rooam e ctive
$70M -Norbert deFreitas 231-
1506/642-5874.
BEL Ai $5
Providence $30M, Ecle~s 5
b3droom house -$16M, 2
bedroom house -$7.5M,
Prasshead Na~aar 2 bleadroo~m
gardens 9 bedroom- $90M ,
Diraornd3 be sopamk $81.8 ,
gated community 3 bedroom
$28M. 225-449 225-4497.
HOUSE in Meadow Brook
Sbdrolomso Ipstair2townetso

ptto ad anrpnort ( onodernoamd
concrete at corner, 1 house in
Durban and Hardina Sts
upstairs $17M and downstairs
wooden and concrete 3
tbaendkolmM 2t r-4w 0,w6a2tF
0796, 661-0815.
UNBELIEVABLE Deal!
Tourist resort with boats,
vehicles and other e uipment,
Lamaha & Camp Streets -
commercial/residential,
Charlotte Street- commercial/
rPeusni n 2d acoP erec /
residential, C/Loda double
I epulC rareke four bdboaon
Versailles -mansion, gated
compound -225-5782, 609-
2302, 233-5711.


LOCAL and foreign pool
Rau br bdall cests.orl ltct
Naka 220-4fL98, 609-3311,
616-3399-
PARTS for Dr ers/

2 trs bnls ;;~vsr

TELEVISION com uter
water oump electronic alarm
aw iaer shower,d rfrioecrkato :
tables. 12 1234 '
FOR sale or ease Gold
& Diamond Claims, 4 River
AC am kandot3a0roLa~nrd aaI in
225-8915 (Office).
CaRFILLexnoaurrkHPB'roi
and Epson printer cartridges
al asve thou5nd~s.oCal 2o
8784.
,1 CUMMINS engine
diesel 375 KVA generator.
Excellent condi ion only
108 working hours. Contact
#628-0662.

size 0200 NEWd tr art y$0 Ine0r
each. Hold sale 621-4928.





Ozone

Sanitizing

Of your bottles:








r






Forklift Clarke Hyster 3000
Ib 4850 lifting capacity from
$650 000. Call 624-8402, 225-
4631.
LAPTOP computer
$1e0mr 00 CA2sDDRK2nsinigfb
Neoprene Laptop case $8
000.' Call 623-54 2.
MP 4 digital player, 256
measbyt, usicoglrameure rdio
~etc, 1bem d and ar~cee chair. COast
2 7 0 2 9 E J y 5 D


5 ahi 51 P~hilips 4ao 507

FRIDGES ice makers, Lg
stainlers steel, Samsuna
matag 8 kel~v~eln~ars II6 224-
8402, 225- 631,Lincoln Toan
car stretch limo, white
fullyloaded TV, lots or extras
must see price ne 624-8402,
225-4631.
1 HAMMER mill Brazil
made 110v $75 000 on metal
Bt nd 25 KVAaddry tralnsf rmer
industrial stabilizer, 10 5
ga atnmcaropreandh~esive tase_
4 yv $50 000, rtefrtehratio
bottles com le e $30 000, 1
areMilwa ee drill press 110
la 40v 410 000, 1 lar e
shaping machine 240v $3D0
000d, 3 new set seals for h mac
hy rauli broom $8 000 per
setd 1 hydraulic control valve
and board complete $25 000,
1 crank shaft grinder fro small
engine 110- 2 Ov -$100 000,
1 ed e sander on steel frame
UJK 10 -240v for furniture work
- $40 000. 1 large Gan saw
clap a sa w ha rpoenne rm t10v
Atand, etc all for $225 000
hymds 01i drnadepump itr
drive shaft -$0000, 50 -
brand new size 20 good year
tyre liners for trUCK $1 000 each.
Owner migrating 694-1236


Corentyne two-flat building
on public road, bus ness
premises, vacant possession.
41T5eor 6 19a7b}7e 668-752926


com lete, comemr esso ne t
truKe~ n oers DT 366/4661
408. 8 forany ap location
no e etrS FI'gsmallden e
e. ''f~-207ll .a ngns
wilANTIQUE wardeus () old
2n70aod O ren n. Tel.
ca0er.0ny'eiu nir



cobie, 1~TE Bedfs rd33
orcsan~d65 bactor.Mae
057 6"~23-1234.









Unging U and a Magneti

Display, 1000 ncotes pier
mnugtibe, 110 and 2320

Call. 648-5281.

1 ONGaultmaeR





GemnSephr n fully
vccinated .and de-wctorm
Seiusin eVndure $75 000
cdti .Clk62 client
10 HPa 5 700 watts e


625-2660 or 226-3736
CORLESS Dphones,.
diiall camras DVplaer

Ge ra S ate phead ,Ser
shcckste rn chbusorre
1 MAoSSE Fnurergson$7 200
tractor, Massey Ferguson 29

tactora wi sth oader 1 -763
batd slo ader t wdieel i
Ren onaly rc. 120/2 e volts
4aRDeSn9 nes (Model2RZ
bandus naPMesue Wam r



seaco, DVD/VCRy Combisnaion




strict With lae 6
Poctladdy, Csleanser,
$9pn, 1warat raf,

Elvators eotc.

0000fati ( 0r Set70

RealD dyV to usetio





1~~ad 3-in- ward 786 obe 2ir






smFeezer ntworkig
3-pc sute, 1 woen rdi






heddouble bed. Called Mirke
2 34i-08 wadoe 1


"HAVE FAITH IN CHRISTTOA'
PROPERTIES
Coricom/Guysto Gordens -
$30M/S45M/$50M, Queenstown -S85M,
Republic Pork- 528/$55M, Eccle. -
$22/$30M, on porial- $13M,
RENTAL
Executive US$5000 USS500
LAND
Diomond, Atlantic Gordens,0gale,
Queenstown. jewanolireally~yahoo.c~om
JEWANRAMnReallty &
Property Matnagemnent
Services- 227-1 9881 623-6431,




thrtd epnay Ay tbo n ne nrST ut
$9.5M, D'Urb~aM Back Lands _
$14.5M, Bel Air Park $24M
Sec 'K '-$19M, Kitt $11M,
Kitty. 3-store 6M, New
rdidene M M1e9dowR ubkic
cno etemePnrtvide~n8 B 2 ~
Street for business -. $19M
u derroeo t.d -60 rx s50 ot 1

reduced to $40 225-2626,
22551d98, 231-2064, 618-4726



ONE WORKING POOLS
TABLE. CALL 663-6174.
1 COPPER BOX. CALL
226-0161/650-7052.
NONE COCMMLPELTETE GA
SALON. 231-5171.
POOLS TABLE $70 000
O6C7A2LL3Y MADE. 220-4791,
62- 03
ONE SECOND HAND AC
U2NI (18 000 BTU). CALL 218-
PIT BULL PUPPY. 8
WEEKS OLD. CALL 621-6037,
641-5678.
DELL HP AND LEXMARK
5C2A9R1TRIRDG 6S F70R4 LESS. 223-
BRAND NEW PRINTERS
WITH INK ONLY -$11 000 -
223-5291 OR 626-8784.

DELEVAERRT TOFSOPROT.SAALSEO
BOB CAT RENTAL, CALL 626-
7127.

tcc U bre d62 ee s od


lengthN6Eft widehedatbV ee~d n
Hoop Stelling. Contact 688-
830 .
4 STALLS in Bourda
TG e~n M~u~s be od d4- 1.7M.
Tel.225-737 22549.
CAFC, Restaurant, furniture
& equipment. In excellent
condition. Tel. 642-3569/226-
8449.
1 ACVC welding
transformer 25 Amp 230v. Price
ne t abe.9 Con act # 268-
10-TON Road roller
w4rin 2qn0iin CnallC It n
12 pm and 6 pm
246 CATERPILLAR Skid
steer working condition. Call
623-3408/222-6708. Call
between 12 pm and 6 pm.
CANADIAN State pools
table. Price $400 000. Call
623-3404/222-6708. Call
between 12 pm and 6 pm.
INTEL Pentium Computers
complete and internet read -
$45 000. Tel. 231-2206, 6 0-
5262. Future Tech.
Ms1 AIrxe hd a yD tbbe rrf 4
puppies, 2 Suzuki super carry
miivn. Cali_ 61-02
ONE power amplifier for
car 300 watt with two 12
speaker in box almost brand
new. 216-0671, 622-0267













ONE Toyota Ceres, PGG
9C7D70, automatic,Am~ag weelisn
excelled orde;: Price~ $1 150
000. Contact No. 665-5099.
...AE 100 SPRINTER $1
160 000, 190 Corona $1.6M,
212 Carina $1 650 000.
Uni ue Auto Sales 227-
355T 69-6667, 647- a5g n
stick gear $3_50,000;5oot
Iandcr sowere 8POJJ services
gu6.5 excellent. Credit

aaMal SU ISHI Cante truck.
Long Base, wide body, 4M51
deseA en inwer 6npdeoewde
New from Ja an. 74 Ssheriff
St., C/ville. 226-9109.
FOR sale ~by owner, 1 -!
212 C~arina (White), 17" mag
rimsa low profile, new tyres,
i'e' lampsmu~d oua d. ilsor
she 5dc,0v rewo hD rule
842, 7646-0 n20401l~. a 29









4 RZ Minibuses
4 AT 192 Carina
2 -AE100 Springter
2 AT 1'70 Carina/Corona

2 -AEC t1 r ntr~our na
1 CRV, 10 RV4, 2 212 i


SUNDAY CHRONICLE APRIL 20, 2008


4/19/2008, 9:49 PM


AIR Compressor with 3-cyl.
Muet engine 85 3Cgugm in
Caterpillar engdines 3406 -
33046Detroit diesel engines
an ca gummni r in
parts for Cumimins Ctr ilar
Detroit diesel Kubo~ta vi209 O
etc. Tel. 218-1469, 623-1003.
Xerox neeAs rlEr 02180 coff v
$50 000 1000 pieces new
bar aiar- $7 0e00a 2ce locl9s
aquariums 2x1x1 no fish and
do essoieas $ 00 a bh, 3r

400each, 1 cofaf e table -
a3d500 np -pi rb dsid~e tablb
cushlioned2 nib0 chi 12
$100000, all items are UK
made excellent. Owners
mraig- 223-8784.
oener andU clsMA Cihr e ote
aquar us 22x 1 xlocf Inm fs
and accessories $5000 each, 1
lre 5028 copier Xerox needs
rpacement roller 110-240v on
stnd $50 000a 1000 new


on stand 110v $20 00 2 -4
drawer filing cabinet 516 000
each, 1 set wall divider $40
telli1 lares dw iampo te
6-le4 1800 000.Owner leaving
1 PAIR bedside table with
lam s -$16 000 UK, 2 flowered
both UnKed2n bf~echtabl 1 4 0
oaco 4- hew ole 4bal n~iy


69c-$000 each, 1 Xeox cmue
daesk photocope 4315000 p

ucsu 4huds sabneedu10d a wiM
000.s cOwner leaing 6 0

S larOW i smokatlne eys Ato

800 KVAh Perkin 300 4 & 6-
Fodvn Kubta ister/Peottler also
one (1) complete fuel ineco 2
myP work shf 6 pint cotiner
obil-$~00eh the Fr Ceouny
-whee1 dne ider towractor cy
alMh"n 4248 tractr ord 660 4-
aecuu claes f 0 rne h
Be rd dDpoAsterumm ks0ag
913. Owe evn




CARINA5, PFF SERIE. CELL
1 NEW modelt AvT 212
Cu telauc 2-53an ears oldM.
2006 MODEL CONTACT



1he -3 212d CARNAPJJ




2DTOOOORTAF COROLRM LEVR
(YdELLOW)utl 22-143, 676-



25 000.T Cal 66-63. CL
64o-5tibe 1 d 2769,
pAIA pm ERE. CL
1 EP 71 ST ARLT 2,
%oTel. 64112-37.
ONE LonOT Base RZ
106e~~ MoDEn iti 1.

1 GX 9'0 EOOT te
608 6 21-92. CAIA


1 SUZUK Wagon R
(m eread AC, CDmpnuale DVD
TV, 5-door alarm er d00 cc
engine) t~rivate. $1.4M.
6C~ont 2Rocky 225-1400/
62? 02
TOYOTA RAV-4 -
automatic, fully powered, AC
maa rdrms; C 'p iyer a4cux 4t)d
Condition. Price -$2.7M-
62olnt~a9 2Rocky 225-1400*









1-MITSUBISHI Canter
eHCIDsla ami taHRO,
c1088 Vehicle. Credit
Valralable on vehicle.




Lot 10-10 Hadfield Street
behind Brickdam
Police Station
Tel: 225-9700
623-9972


bak tel ,r dubleoba
heedit av ailble el 226 18 5M
p N ni a n C f ao 9 /u l

9~7-8377.
TOYOTA IRZ minibus, BJJ
Series, EFI in good condition.
AC music, 4mags, power locks.
9966 6 3-4983ne. Cl 2
ca 2- OoDstctreludeSorts
F. 22 engine, 2 0r0 cc, 174
rims. Performance Muffler.
Price B1M can. 69s-89k43 G

ras spoie e7m ic.D Auto P

St 2rok T~e0. 6C4r9a032S9/r6e9e9t
AT 170 Carina EFI AT 170
Corona $865 000/$1'75 000.
Dave Auto Sales Lot 10 Croal
Street, Stabroek. Tel. 649-
0329/699-3662.


ONE Nissan Caravan to a
base working con~dition 100
ne otiabl~e. Call 225-5150,

_.1_ST_19D TYOYQTA.Corona
(Private) automatic, fully
owrdAC, maa rims. Price
1.4M. ntdjontact Rocky 225-
1400, 621-05090 YT Eta

cab te4x4) automatic,2}u~Mt
'co'Afact Rockpyrin5-1400 or
621-5902.
MaONEtAEln0e0SToyt k r4
Vitara F/powered excellent
condition. 'Tel. 616-9884.
1 VANETT minibus private
us r(DD37serie~s091 6 cer stc
Nissan diesel canter to
double back white o en ba ;
steel tray sold as is $1.2M
Owne mlr ina credit can be










3 AE 100- Corolla
SSprner, Sp HMa.
IIIV8P WOrkedhie
before
ContaCt


Lot 10-10 Hadfield Street
b hindeB~rickdam


Tel: 225-9700
623-9972

4x Tu YOTaAutLo dtcruisfi
Pccessos lePWlea~theruin'te or
remote start _alarm;, new tyres
and mags, akI 6 cylinder, foot
bC. f IdS oseats baecbka A

usd dmi c nditrien ha le

laig nem o0 2o3Mtgag ewn
1 TOYOTA RZ Lone .Base,
private 15-seater. Price -
1.1M. Contact Rocky 225-
1400, 621-5902-
518 CAT Log skidder
with h draulic winch. 963
Bob Cat with Perkins
03'n. el. # 218-1469,

GT80YOPTA carke2t Mo e
Contact Javed 643-2817
or Jimmy 220-9343.
ONE 212 excellent
moonitsioort PPK 636 8M8
-ea Tel. 233-6271, 698-
ONE Carina AT 212, in
excellent condition. Manual
transmission, one owner. Call
231-9979, 610-3067.
1 AAC 192 ST. Shift,
~ 224251 Pd 4w Od 0
hire.
COROLLA NZE (2003)
2002 Corolla AE 110

yoarrs tao layof (Cal 2313
6236.
ONE Honda CRV, PKK
Series. Excellent full
powered, air-condition, alarm
Pioneer bVD player, etc. Cal
647-5727.
F 50 XLT Ford year -
2002c thincab aenginessiz 14
Loaded. Tel. 66 1-1804, 689 -
5254.
1 AT 170 Carina, fully
powered, PGG Series, AC
new mags and gt res MPg
Pla er. Price $9 00 neg.
Call 627-3438.
192 CARINA. Excellent
oonrdkhon, one owner, n~e e~r
ne Tel. 655-7839/662-
11 6 or 259-3237.
Ford F 150 2001 automatic
PKK series $.2 million neg.
624-8402. 227-3939, Ford
F1501 li hti su n ean

automatic 4 wheel drive PKk


$75 000. 624- 402, 227-
3939-


ONE Cherokee Jeep
S asct 4.102L m 4ual Dera~r
1931. Bar ain price. $700
000, PGG Series.
1AE 100 G-Tourini
Wa~jgon -ih excelliin
condition. Maats, roof rack
spoiler CD AC, PS, PW, PM.
2124-CA3RONA, new and
old models. Imported from
JampanA Iul D~pwe~r d~hni
St., Clville.
MoOnse Mn ilish made
registered automatic 5
can bearr5 ,e~d0 el:C6e5d0t
2706
1 TOYOTA RZ Long Base
Iminibusat m~altn s, music
Roe. Price $1.7M. Contact
RckyA-- 225-140EOR 621-5r te
nweerri ,hir automaiic. fucig
Mayr, poierPric~e- $ .1M.
Contact Rocljy 225-1400,
621-5902









2 AT 170 Carina and
COPOH8, Prlvalg

& HiE. ~aga'

Contact


Lot 10-10 Hadfield Street
behind Brickd m
Police Station
Tel: 225-9700
623-9972

1 TOYOTA 4-Runner,
eclord$2 V6 a to atc,a fu
225-1400, 621-5902.

1020RA 80 D00 M9do4
pa mlent Hilux Exitra/Single
a al) 231-6236.
ONE RZ minibus EFI, Long
Base, BHH Series. Price nea -
$1..7M; one Nissan Sentra B- 3
Price neg. $700 000. Call 227-
3862/622-6673.
LB 150 scooter Motor
Soodott n. P ioc ne woiratne
Co8Pc22C5r 886660-6 74, 627-
1 NISSAN Pulsar
(Wagon) PJJ 6857, A/C,
mags., fu~l powered, power
ste~etngne. Ec~elent5 3ondition.
GXON0E T20 0ta Marrkm2dc r
fully loaded m MC
T .e 2 2 6621-ne .
0-36or 65-1 -
ONE Toyota Corolla, AE
1 aecxcc l~e inditi n with
97l.No. 627-3532 or 66 -
NZE Corolla, RAV4, AT
212 192 Carina AE 110 -
100 Corolla, AE 91 Corolla
Aan erO 6C21- f ,M2 -9
RZ BUSES .Long Base,
cat eye, IRZ engine, manual,
leaf springs, AC, etc.
Imported from Japan, 74
Sheriff St., C/ville. 226-
9109.2064
.1 AE 91 SPRINTER
(privte) teAaqutoPR ic ( 7FI f~u0
62lta Rocky 225-1400,
1 TOYOTA AE 100 Sprinte ,
automatic, fully poweredA,
mag rims, CD plyr(Priv ae)
Price $1.2M Cotct Rocky
- 225-1400/621-5902.
1 AE 110 TOYOTA Corolla
dPiae) automatic aulaur
nrce $13250080. contact
Rocky 225-1400, 621-5902.
1998 HONDA Civic, mint
condition, stick shift. Just
arrived from Ja an and not
evn rgstered All dutie

AE 100 CERES late PGG
oei s A n na s e u ic ur er
(neg.).AE 91 Corolla-$75
0800. Raj, 275-0208, 626-0350. 3


1 3Y MINIBUS. 655-4049.
2 AT 192 CARINAS. CALL
672-5051.
ONE NEW MODEL RAV 4.
TEL. 616-3337, 665-8925.



1 TOYOTA Corolla
111, PKK Series,
excellent COndition.
Contact 678-6703
682-3783 9

AUAEMA9T1CSPINOTEOR PNGG,
CALL 648-1332.
ONE Tacoma one 2 RZ
minibuses, BKk series.
Excellent conditions. Tel.
649-2450.
mnTbWOs(2 rLO G BCAS ER
0840, 625-7014, 661-7965.
1 NZE COROLLA, 1 -
192 1 Marino. All fully
loaded. Call Bibi Jameel -
220-5244, 670-5538.

CW r la AEa919A rol AE rTO
2 6-7150.
1 DOUBLE cab Toyota Hilux
crashed vehicle PFF series sold
as is. Tel. 335-5064, 613-1241.

A. KinAE -22C504R403L 25Co4n5
622-7 28 and 1 Toyota Ipsum.
1 HONDA Accord, PHH
Serirs. Exce lent Co di6 on
6364.


















worirg ondiRon $52 03g0o0 0
692-3152.
Nissan Kick up extra cab 5
speed, PKK series $950 000
million. Call 624-8402, 227-
3939, 225-2503.
Ford wagon 2005 17,000
miles fully loaded lots of extra
pmr cicall e~w40P2KK22series 3.3




mA g a


Lot 10-10 Hadfield Street
behind Brickdam Polke Staltion
Tel: 225-9700
609-6600

? ONE (1) Ya dala R1 1000
cc n orcycie, mi maculatee
chon it on. Noprosemsatwith
nnter sted t--a teleph-
:509 291 Oen0 re hours of

dG b To ot Tru dra
Tacoma $ .8M, American
made Wakeir Diesel generator
23KVA $2.3M, 4-inch water
uXm~p wih engine -$360
80.Call 233-5315, 623-
8767.
AT 192 CARINA $1 37E
000, AE 100 Corolla 1 100
000 ,' I.NZerC- $ 00 0200,
inOCoonbaBA1 300C000,$
Srnterr- $1.3550 00ny ba
A oSales, Lot 10 Croai
Street6Stab~roeK. Tel. 649-'
039,Y T3A6 V 4 SXA 1:
.2&ACA o21otToypota VitzmN E
~car AT 212' & AT 192.
To ota Corolla motor car AF
10D & AE 110. Toyo~ta H-ilt
double cab ck Lup RZN 1E.-
z N &07, oy'ot30Hilux Sur

E1 T yWt SaSrimt EP 97
racing car. Contact Ro~
Ram ehol Auto Sales, 2;
South Rd., Bourda,

AccessOries sehrokme Ao
handle covers, chron.
headlamp grills chronic
mirror covers,, chrome to
lamp grills, crash bars, real
bars, side bars, saet
rrs~;thsepo ers bod it
Corolla andMoanda CR
PARTS -head lights, ren
hir os for T/mpIl NZE lo2
T/Carina AT 212 & AT 192,T
Hiace RZH 111 & RZH 11^
Contact Tel. # 617-1041, 6;
7808, 233-2681.:
NOW available top qua :
reconditioned vehqici
CARS: To ota Altee:
eaia ATd12 da not Wi
Toyota Land Cruiser (fuj,
loaded) Hilux Doubl~e Cao
pic kuu (iseasne4)xMi @bi~i
Canter trucks, tons opent!r~
2 & 3 tons enclosed freez~
Toy taeH ae 15d- eter bus:

full after sh e servlj

gM Sxh SreS s damb2bSI
226-4939, 624m 762. -
tname and

I


1 TOYO1A Hilux diesel
8008til KK axorles, nw
m01181, milgs, music,
CO chana crash bor,

C00taCI


Lot 10 10 Haldfield Street
i hthind Brickdam
Po ie~ Station

63972

1 170 CORONA, rims, CD
lander etc. Immaculate.
CBR & 2n 8racr o0n~ew 1n 0
registered. Call 672-72wl.
TOY~OTA ST 202 Celica
3SGE engine, 17" alloy wheel
excellent condition. Sony
Xpo~d pl~a~ye~r alarmg ~ etc. Call
1 GRAND Cherokee
Limited -leather interior,
ep hn es, 1 cura8Lea n :
Primo. Patrick 226-6432
G23-2477. '
AT 192 CARINA my road,
fully powered, AC, power
windows, locks and mirrors
frs 1 ro Baa G4aSheriff

fully loaded, TV, CD chan er
crytalligts.L2d 5dri~ven. 6 l


3 ooorau[omatIC, AIC.PM,~NPW,
CrsaLight, Digitial Panel,ABS
,Dual Air Bag, CD Player
year-2000




Contact# 681-0244
220-2171
227-1451

LINCOLN Town car full
power, automatic excellent
condition $2 million. 624-8402
227-3939, BMW 3251


LINCOLN Town car
sm olrik S~ol as n $.
3939.








26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 20, 2008


Hu h Ross


and semi cleanin.A oblv
Gtu tnaN ariet Store, ~8Rb
RI IBYINIA all typer ofirrls Inel
w l anr as6 0i~ 0a wil mlif

ONE live in domestic from
country area or interior to do
accomnmodatioandprovidepdac61n49
9432.
BUYING all not working
generator for parts any type
diesel or gasoline also en ine
4Perkns or lster, Petter, etc. 696
1 HANDYBOY to work 16
years and over and one
mecchani od o500 orv dlivin
228-5655, 628-1 568
movie etc. will be trained. Apply
in person Guyana Variety store
and Nut Centre 68 Robb Street,
i;acytown-
PER1SGN AT)ENENORAPHPROAN
& CAMP STREET.
1 FEMALE to cook snack
Puri, tc. C Ill 23P1ho ie'
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688-1484, 226-7346. '
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Call 626-6909/225-2535.
HANDYMAN or woman to
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OE1LONG -BASE
WAONDKRNOGESCRES NN
CONTACT 661-0514.
WANTED -
experienced Handyboy for
retail/wholesale store,
Regen~tNStE Tel. ?25u85e3tl
salespersons. Tel. 231 2~064
Eustommrcareraealty@yahoo.com
MANAGER to work at an
out of town Club, Hotel &
Ret M~ust hv~e ex e~r nce.
LABOURERS and
M chin aO erattodrs. 9ppl 6 t
17 Eccles In ustrial Site.
SEWING Machine
Operator AorenGuaermt Facoarrk
225-4492/225-9404.
1 EXPERIENCED
Mechanic to work in the
p oedoerd. ConAc i6m la o3n
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Ja sWaTrREESCSDS to wor~k a~t
weekly, I~ve-in can be
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ARE you looking for a
female a driver and a cashier
wthoerin ?3P yaars wor in
0106.


Rna-t Ad S eif St C
ville. Tel. 225-6926, 231-
5808
TaONrE () par tl-i eFtitne s
Gardens, ECD.YFamily has
sma2l 7m.41C/ 2ac -12M 2

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orhos in e(rgneston or ilt8
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HONEST, reliable Drivers
Soe w orek iS aa rp opb d Ta xi
commission in the vicinity of
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une reference an~d Police
Clearance required. Call 226-
alBEST PICOEtPAY.9B~ringold
stamps or envelopes with old
stamps, between 1800 or
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spot. Brings stamps or stam ed
Cra St. op~o tkeStS bro k
Square, G/T


From back page

crowd in the foyer of the NCC.
Ross, in whose honour the show is being staged, issued a
call forhall local bo~~rld Irder o attend the: show and be a part

also "
Georgetown will hate seken representatlves. Berblce 41a.
Linden three and Wes~t Demelrarn3 nine (Includrng a few from
East Bank wrho are all members of the Interllne Fitness G\ m i.
Rojs, w ho~ 4aid he wui)ld guestl-pose lonlght but w would not
do a full routine, Indicated that the cernt might end up being
an annual one on the calendair of the GABBFF.
Apart from Banks D[H through its Plus Energy brand,
the other sponsors are: International Pharmaceutical
Agency. Scoriabank. Boser's Cheap and Sweet. West In-
dian Sports Compleu, Sanja 's Jewellery. Woodpecker
Products Trophy and Sports, Colours Boutique. Tip Top
Hair Salon, North American Arlines. Car Care Enterprise.
Exclusive Sty-les. Dhanson Trading. Caribbean Airlines.
Wireless Connections. CLICO, Fazia's Collection, Wind-
jammer International Hotel. King's Jewellery World.
Sanjay's \ariety Store. Swiss House Cambio, GSI\I Lin-
lock, Mlohammad's lblings Products and Services. DeSinco
Trading. Pharmagen Enterprise. Guyana Defence Force,
Clairan's Enterprise, Ocean View international Hotel and
Nigel's Supermarket.



Greaves outs nints ..

From bak -page

Sukhai and Linden Blackman occupied the other top four
places in that order.
W'illams and Sukhai w~on the otber two primes.
Greaves' heroic s yesterday wer e overshadowred by the per-
formance of Jaoscn Pollydure,' who w\on the Boys' I '-I14 three-
lap race for racing blikrs ahe~ad o~f Brandon Barker~and Naiomi
Singh (female) in both the 12-1-1 three-lap race as well as the
10-lap affair.
In the feature 35-lap event which did not attract too many
starters, Greates, Darren AUlln. Geron WIIIlh~un. Ton.1 Sunon,
Linden Blackman, Jalkarran Sukhas and Tyrone Conwriy went
on an eatl\ bre3Jk. but after fiv\e laps. BlaiCkman. Sukihal and
Conway found the going too~ tough and dropped aw al, et\entu-
ally being lapped to Greates, Alle~n, Wilhamls and Simon dur-
ing the 10thoi the .15-lap race.
After 13 laps, Simon dropped off the pace but subse-
quently did wrell to reconnectl during the following lap, a
feat he repeated two laps later,
From then on the quartet Williams, Greaves,. Simon and
Allen stuck togethebrr, interchangi~ng the lead at inrerias for
the remainder of the race and in the process, picked up
Blackman and Sukha who worked in landemw~?ith the leaders
to up the tempo.
trWithhiseven lapshremaining.okWil ims suffered a punc-
wheel change but G~reaves. Allen and Simon slowed the
pace of the race and waited for him to re-connect.
Once re-connected, the quartet worked in tandem until they
approached the final 250 yards when Allen attacked, but
Grealets responded and won easily from Allen, Williams and

Sulkhal cruised to kIth place ahead of Blac~kman
In other results, Pollydore won the racing cycle three-
lap race as well as the juvenile 10-lap race from Brandon
Baker and Naomi Singh respectively.
Raymond Perez wras the wilnner of the BMXY Boys. one-
lap race~ahead ofRaw~I le~Lean and Raendira Raghubeetr.
Anthony Freeman won the BMX Boys' 9-12 years two-
lap race from resmond Fagundes and Andrew Monique.
The BMX Boys' 12-14 two-lap event was won by Ozia
Macaulay from Jamal Cromwell and Quincy Evans in sec-
ond and t id respectively.
Linden Blackman won the five-lap race for Veterans Un-
der-50 years while Aubrey Gravesande won the Over-50 years
over the same distance.
Kennard Lovell was second in the Under-50 age group while
Esau O'Selmo finished third. Anthony Farrier was second in
tever- category.
The five-lap upright race was won by Richard Charles.
Second was Jonathan Fagundes and in third spot was
Kunta McKenzie.


I~


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CONTRACT DRIVERS
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tools. Ap ly Guyana Variet
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Lacytown


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Telephone # 618-6634
BUSINESS premises at
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663-7886, 612-7941.



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.. lr . .. ':r,- :1~ Ba..' '- --"9 L


Brathwaite spurs Windies

--W10 With-~7aSiy century


BRIDGETOWN, Barbados (CMC) The West Indies had a
successful start to the knockout stage CLICO World Un-
der-15 International Cricket Championship when they de-
feated Malaysia by 146 runs at Kensington Oval yester-
day.
Batting first after winning the toss, the Windies rattled up
240 for six off 50 overs and then limited the Asians to just 94
all out off 35.3 overs.
Kraigg Brathwaite, who won the Player-of-the-Match
award, was the mainstay of the West Indies batting with a
classy century.
The steady opening batsman made 122 not out to guide
the West Indies to what turned out to be a challenging total.
Tall and upright, he batted patiently, choosing to stroke the
ball along the ground rather than take the aerial route.
He faced the first ball of the innings and carried his
bat to ensure that the West Indies innings never went into
decline.
Brathwaite had an opening stand of 136 with left-hander
John Campbell, who cracked a brilliant 61, which included two
big sixes over square leg in the early stages of the innings to set
the tone.
He also creamed six fours, most of them down the ground.
After this run-a-ball stand, the innings went into de-
cline, but close to the end, left-hander Kyle Mayers opened
his shoulders to plunder a massive six over wide mid-
wicket as he made 17 off 15 balls.
At the bottom of the innings, captain Stephen Katwaroo
nudged a number of clever singles in 11 not out as he helped
Brathwaite add an unbroken 37 for the seventh wicket.
Overall, Brathwaite faced l44 balls and hit nine boundaries.
Watched by his father in a fair-sized crowd, Brathwaite
brought up his century in the 46th over when he worked a
single into the off-side.
The ton came off 131 balls with seven fours and after that
he accelerated to set Malaysia a target of close to five runs per
over.
When the West Indies took to the field, their spinners came
to the fore and accounted for nine wickets the other wicket
went by the run-out route.
Zubair Ashraf, the Malaysian opener standing at just
4ft 10ins, batted bravely for 23 off 55 balls, while Keithan
Goonasagaran chipped in with 21.
The West Indies gave up 31 extras including 23 wides.
The pick of the bowlers was leg-spinner Donovan Nelson,
who took four for six from 3.3 overs to bring a swift close to
the match.
Earlier left-arm spinner Derone Davis returned the
amazing figures of three for 12 from 10 overs including
seven maidens, while off-spinner Ramon Senior captured
two for 25.


...si .


.~ ?







SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 20, 2008


C?,


L N ~MEMIORIIAM
t3 .
In loving memory of a
GAITREE PRASHA4D lf
of Lot 1 1 1 Bath -a
Settlement and Brooklyn
New York.
!'Sunr-ise 25-12-1970
SSunset 23-4-2003

Don't grieve for me, for now I'm free
SI'm following the path God laid for me
SI took His hand when I heard Him call
I turned my back and left it all
SI could not stay another day to la ugl gb s~I~-
To love, to work or play
Tasks left undone must stay that w\ayi
Found that place at the close of t he d ~`'~
SIf parting has left avoid, fill itwI th joy~
A friendship shared, laugh, akiss
And yes, these things too I will miss
SBe not burdened with times of sorrow
SI wish you sunshine of tomorrow
My life has been full, I'savoured much
SGood friends, good times, a loved one's touch
Perhaps my time seemed all too brief
SDon't lengthen it now with undue grief
jLiftup your heart and share withme
God \lti- nte m not :'Sadly missed by her mom, dad, brother .
sisters, nephew's, nieces, brother-in-lawia
s isters-in-lawv andother relatives and


luip Z -r-w-m


l n~oIn

SIn loving memory of our
beloved husband, father
and grandfather BO'O
LA~KHAN~ SING-H of' 33 . .
Happy Acres, ECD whlo :"
passed away on April 17. 's r
2007. ~ "~.e
One year has passed since
'you were called to your

h le t s iths es as ifit was only
SYesterday that you shared our lives
SWe miss you dearly but are comforted with
memories of all the wonderful, loving times
we shared.


__I__


L


r I~U131~L~~ nEIU ~


iC1-T -



IN I MEly RI 0

SOBRY'AN in fond memory
Of our dear fathers


STE:22 5-4475/226-3 243-9


James Nathaniel Duncan Olga Luphonia Duncanl
Sunrise: April 10, 1910 Sunrise: March 21, 1921
Sunset: October 25, 1994 Sunset : April 15. 2002
In loving memory of James Nat~haniel Duncan A/K BURGA and Olga
Euphlemia Duntcan A/K TITA antd N~urse Duncan, beloved F-athler ana
Mother, Girandfather, Gre~at Grandfathler and G~randmoiither and GrePat
Grandmother, of 34 William Street. Campbellville, and Brooklyn New York.
If Roses grow in H-eaven,
Lord please pick a bunch for us
Place them in our Parent's anns
~And tell them that they're from us
Tell them we love them and miss them
And when they turn to smile
Place a kiss uponl their cheeks
And hold them for awhile
Because remembering them is easy,
We do it every day
mbuttere's an ache within our hearts
Because we ar~e missing our Mom and Dad today.
We will always miss you both anld always cherish the memories
You shared with us day after day.
SBut GiOD knew best the day He took you both home to rest.
Inserted by their children. grandchildren and great
grandchildren. family and filiends.


They were stunned just
before the midway point of
the first half when a mix-up
between Vidic and Rio
Ferdinand allowed Santa
Cruz to coolly finish past
United keeper Tomasz
Kuszczak who was in goal
instead Wayne Rooney was furi-
ous not to be awarded a pen-
alty before halftime when he
appeared to be clipped by
Rovers' Steven Reid and the
forward was lucky to only be
booked soon after when he
committed an ugly foul on
Christopher Samba.
United stepped up the
tempo in the second half and
Cristiano Ronaldo shot against
the post just past the hour
mark. Morten Gamnst Pedersen
went close to making it 2-0 for
the home side with a cross-shot
before United laid siege to Rov.
ers' goal.


Brad Friedel made two out-
standing saves to deny Tevez
and United substitute John
O'Shea and the visitors had a
penalty appeal turned down
when Brett Emerton appeared
to handle a Michael Carrick
header,


With time running out
Nani's corner was headed to-
wards goal by Paul Scholes
and United's Argentina for-
ward Tevez twisted to glance
the ball past Friedel to the re-
lief of manager Alex Ferguson
and the travelling fans.


LONDON, England
(Reuters) Carlos Tevez


race had been blasted wide
open.
Roque Santa Cruz's 21st
minute shot had given Rovers
the lead and they were hanging
on grimly despite intense United
pressure until Tevez swooped to
flick in a header with two min-
utes of normal time remaining.
Defeat would have left
United just two points above
Chelsea, whom they face at
Stamford Bridge next week,
but thanks to Tevez they are
three clear with three games
to go and still in the driving
seat thanks to their superior
goal difference.
United have 81 points,
Chelsea have 78 and Arsenal,
who beat Reading 2-0, have 74.
Liverpool are fourth with 69
points after a 2-0 victory at


Fulham that left the London
club staring relegation in the
face.
Bolton Wanderers won 1-0
at Middlesbrough to move out
of the bottom three above Bir-
mingham City, who play Aston
Villa today. Wigan Athletic drew
1-1 with Tottenham Hotspur
and West Ham United beat bot- -
tom club Derby County 2-1.

ANXIOUS UNITED
Manchester United wel-
comed Nemanja Vidic back to
their central defence but they
appeared anxious at Ewood
Park where they have struggled
in recent years.
Tevez should have given
them the lead when he failed to
connect from inside the six-yard
box.


pounced late to earn
Manchester United a 1-1
draw at Blackburn Rovers
yesterday just when it looked
like the Premier League title


IN M/E MIORIAM

BISPHAM: In loving and
cherished memor y of :
DARRELL. GE;ORGE KING
BISPHAMI, formerly of 2-138
North Ruimveld t and
Mississauga, Canada who died
on April 1 5, 2006.

April comes w~it deep regrer
A month we will never forget
But we all know that it is God's Will
For in our hearts you linger still
Sleep on beloved, take thy sweet rest
For God takes only the best
Sadly missed by his loving
Difel Ma achirledreni trak
other relatives and friends.
May his Soul rest in peace.


~1




t


grand father gr
grandfather, brother


eat
and


4/19/2008, 9:36 PM


u'.ii
c~ --~c
~C L'
r
/3 -1


C'~~c~t~:


Ma#a~ie Meave it late to earn


POciu RS OIFOMPI


~t~1


uncle GEOR GE

WVILLIAM/I who died on

April 19, 2007.

Sadly missed by the entire I J~


;3ut he lives on in our hearts.


iU Eternal rest grant unto him 0 Lord








rl


VACANP~NICY

CENTRAL HOUSING AND PLANNING AUTHORITY

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

REGIONAL HOUSING OFFICER

Requirements:-Rein2

+ A Diploma in Social Work, or Public Management from a recognized
Institution plus at least three years experience in Housing Development

or
+ A certificate in Social Work or Management from a recognized institution
glus at least five years experience in Housing Development.

Applications including Curriculum Vitae should be addressed to either:-

The Regional Chairman
Regional Democratic Council
Region # 2
Pomeroon Essequibo

9[

The Chief Executive Officer
Central Housing and Planning Authority
41 Brickdam & United Nations Place
Stabroek, Georgetown


To` reach not later than May 15, 2008.


CARIF ESTA X 2008


FOR NETWORKS~ MAINTENANCE



DEM1ERARA IConsumers in the Lilendall area 08:30 to 16:30 h

BERBICE Angoys Avenue 08:00 to 15:00 h




BERBICE Cumberland, No.19 Village 08:0]0 to 16:00 h
to Albion, Chesney


Butt's record ton



Ie ads Pa k istan to



5-0 clean sweep


cC,


DEMERARA Consumers in the environs of
Mliddleton Street and Durey 08:30 to 16:30 h
Lane, Campbel~ville

BERBICE No. 19 Villiage to Albion 08:00 to 16:00 h

COME IN TO GrPL AND APPLY FOR POWER LEGITIMATELY.
DO NOT STEAL ELECTRICITY IT IS DANGEROUS TO YOU APND YOUR
FAMILY AND IT IS AGAINST THE LAW.
REPORT ANY SIGNS OF ILLEGAL CONNECTIONS TO THE LOSS
REDUCTION DIVISION
TELEPHONE 225-5251 OR 225-7925


NIational Competition Rules
Guylanese children are invited~ to submit art1 work reflecting their intc-1erpretatin ofl thc thcme:
One Caribbean, One P'urpose, Our L~ife, Our Culture"' which can be done on paper. prini,
collage. card, fabric, batiki, painting. textile or any two dimensio nl73 m~di~um or medlia. Work
submi~tted must include color; and should NOTI exceedt 2ft x 3ft.

Only one enltry: per pers:Tonf is aluloed. Only' e'IntieS th~at mreet ~te reucirecmlents wvill be
ac~cepted-

Ealch e~ntry mulst be accompanied by ai se~parat~e sh~eet of paperi wuith the` following inlformat~ion:
name, age addcfres, e-mnail i f any. conetac num~iber(s)
the name of the art wor~k anl a brie` expljanation.

tr, Z ana 3r Pnzes. utr e amtrrens mn me rormsmsm caregares
S- tr years lis-resears as-lIns****

Prizes:
1" One Ipodl and a Book- Voucher valued $15.000
S-One Mountain Bic~ycic & Book~ Voulcher valued 510,U000
3; One D)VD Player &e Book Voucher valued $5.000


Cummmsersar, Georgetoum, nor tater tran Fraray aq&BO H ~ LL~


Y ADNUS CHRONICLE A f 8


KARACHI, Pakistan
(Reuters) Arecord-breaking
century by opener Salman
Butt propelled Pakistan to a
crushing 150-run win over
Bangladesh in the fifth and
final one-dayer yesterday.
Pakistan completed a 5-0
series sweep after amassing 329
for nine, their highest total
against Bangladesh, and bowl-
ing the visitors out for 179 in
40.5 overs.
Butt's 136, his second
hundred in five matches, gave
him the record for most runs
(451) scored by a Pakistani in
a bilateral series and by any
one-day international bats-
man in a five-match series.
He comfortably surpassed
the previous best of 405 by
compatriot Mohammad Yousuf
in a five-match series against
Zimbabwe in 2003.
Pakistan President Pervez
Musharraf witnessed the final
overs as Pakistan took their
record winning streak in one-
dayers to 11, with 10 coming
against Bangladesh and Zimba-
bwe. .
Bangladesh's batsmen were
undone by the new ball yester-
day.
Mohammad Asif took
three quick wickets, includ-
ing two in successive balls m
his third over, to reduce
Bangladesh to 23 for four.


Captain Mohammad
Ashraful made his highest
score of the series (30) before
his soft dismissal in the 14th
over opened the floodgates
again.
Asif had opener Junaid
Siddique caught at gully by
Butt for six and next ball
trapped Aftab Ahmed lbw for
a duck.
Fellow paceman Umar
Gul had opener Tamim Iqbal
(9) caught behind and the big-
gest blow came when Asif
bowled Shakib Al Hasan (5),
who made 75 and 108 in the
two previous games,
Ashraful pushed a wide
ball from Shahid Afridi to
first slip before left-arm
paceman Wahab Riaz

-~r -- -
PAITNInnings
S. Butt c Hasan b Razzak 136
K. Akmal c Siddiqueb Montaza 10
Y. Khan c Reza b Hossain 69
M. Yousuf c Razzak b Mfortaza 22
S. Malik arp. Ghosh b Razzake 27
S.Afridl c Mortaza b Hossain 4
M. ul-Haq cRazzak bMortaza 35
Naumanullah b Hossain 5
W. Riaz Ibw b Mortaza 3
M. As nnot outt 5
Extras: (Ib-5. w-7) 12
Total. (nine wickets, 50 overs) 329
Fall of wickets: 1-28, 2-207, 3-230, 4-
251. 5-262, 6-31-3 7-314, 8-319, 9-323.
Bowling: Mlortaza 10-0-65-4,
Hossain 10-0-76-3 (w-2). Razzak 10-
0-56-2 (w-5), Hasan 10-0-52-0, Riyad
6-0-4-1-0 Reza 4-0 310.


bowled Farhad Reza (1) off an
inside edge to make it 71 for
six.
Mahmudullah Shahadat
Hossain (37) and wicketkeeper
Dhiman Ghosh (29) featured in a
face-saving stand of 57 but Afridi
then struck twice in quick succes-
sion, dismissing Ghosh and
Mashrafe Mortaza (2).
Earlier, Butt again put
Bangladesh's bowlers to the
sword, making his sixth one-day
hundred from 100 balls with nine
fours and one six.
He and Younis Khan (69)
set the platform for the record
total by putting on 179 from 178
balls for the second wicket af-
ter Kamran Akmal (10) fell to
Mortaza, who finished with four
for 65.


BANGLADESH Innings
T. lqbalc Akmal b Umar 9
Z. Siddique c Butt b Asit
A. Ahmed Ibw Asif
M. Ashraful c ul-Haq b Afridi 3
S. Al Hasan b Asif 5
M. Rlyad c Afridi b Gul 37
F. Reza b Riaz 1
D. Ghosh b Afridi 29
M. Mortaza b Afridl 2
zzsaa ncnoounits b Rlaz 33
Etrlas: b-1M. Ib-6, w-3 nb-5) 18
Totst: (all out In 40.5 overs) 179
FatI of wickets: 1-12. 2-12. 3-16. 4-23,
5-62. 6-71.7-128. 8-132. 9-147.
Bowvling: Asit 8-1-35-3, Gul 10-0--1-
2 (nb-2. w-1), Malik 6-0)-30-0 (w-11.
Afridi 190-0-0-3 (wn-1). Rlaz 6.5-D-23-
2 (nb-3).


T~he CARIfFESTAi X Visual Arts Committee, Ministry of Culture, Youth andc Spocrt, in
Collaboration with UNICEF and the National Commission on the Rights of the Child

Presenlt

THE CARIBBEAN CHILDREN ART COMPETITIONS
under the theme
"'One Caribbean, One Purpose, Our Life, Our Culture"

This Regionlal Competition is opnl~ed t-o Cariblbean~ child~renl between~ the ages of 8 to 18 years
old anld will be judged unlder t-hree categories: 8 1 1, 12 to 14 and i 5 to I 8 year~s.

Eack C'aribbean, country will host individual national competitions anld the top three entries
from each age categories w\ill be subhmittedl to the CARIFESTA~ X SECRETARKIAT in
George~town, Giuyana to form part[ ofthe Regional judging.
First place winners in each category will be awarded prizes ofdesk ad and to op~r.


ALL onhtris submitted by each counltry will be displayed as par~t of
CARIIFESTA~,Yvisual arts exhibitions.


,


Page 5 & 28.p65


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 20, 2008 25


-L


A PAIR of Australians, in
what was more KFC
Twenty20 action than IPL,
treated a buzzing Mohali
crowd to a run-filled Satur-
day clash as the bandwagon
moved north. *
Unfortunately for Kings XI
Punjab, James Hopes' 32-ball 71
couldn't overhaul a massive target
of 241, while the Chennai~ Super
Kings had their WestemnAustralia
specialist Michael Hussey to thank
for massive total.
His scintillating un-
beaten 116, another superb
exhibition for this juiced-up
format, left Punjab a moun-


"We''lljust have to put runs on
the board and pressure on Yuvraj,"
was Mahendma Singh Dhoni's rea-
son for batting first on what looked
a dry pitch and 20 overs later his
team had reason to feel confident
Walking in at No.3 after
Brett Lee's pace and bounce ac-
counted for Parthiv Patel,
Hussey looked on as Matthew
Hayden's cameo came to end.
Then Dhoni, the most ex-
pensive player in the IPL,
flopped for one though replays
suggested an inside-edge onto
pad. But Hussey, preferred to
Stephen Fleming today, was im-
mediately dancing down to hit
Lee through extra cover and past
midwicket
His cool head and ability to
put away the average deliveries
kept runs ticking over on a
speedy outfield and his handling
of the slow bowlers was su-
perb. Piyush Chawla wasn't al-
lowed to settle, his first ball sail-
ing over mid-on for six, and
Suresh Raina took a cue with a
poul for th maximum and a
a lThde Hus %-Rain stnd,
and some crowd-pleasing
pulls, yielded 66 in five overs.
Raina's 32 from 13 balls was
a powerful effort before he fell
attempting a fourth six.
Hussey, however, wasn't
flustered bj; the loss of wickets.
Hopes was ~hit for a straight six,
Wilkin Mots's military medium
was clubbed over mid-on, and
Hussey celebrated a drop by
Sreesanth with ten in two balls.
Irfan Pathan took his second
wicket by working Jacob Oram
-a dismissed w ch was cel-


GOVE RN MENT OTF GUYANA/WO RLD

BANK H'IV/AIDS PREVENTION & CONTROL

PRO JE CT GRANT# HO79-0-GUA

HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT

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



FOCAL POINT REGIONAL HEALTH AUTHORITY REGION 6

Under the direct supervision of Regional Health Authority Re ion 6 and in
close collaboration with the Coordinator for Line Ministries at the HISDU,
the Focal Point will be responsible for planning, executing and
mainstreaming thye HIV/AIDS program and other duties as specified mn thle
position's Terms of Reference.

Qualifications anid Experience:

*A Bache or's Degree in Managemecnt, Public Manage reLllnt or
equivalent from a recognized university.
Knowledge of the operations of thec~uyana Public Sector.
SExperience in managing and coordirating HIV/AIDS projects.

Terms of reference for this position could be obtained from the lenith
:Sector Develophlent Unit, and applicatious must be marked 'Focal
Poin t" and addressed to:



The Executive Director
ef~salth Sector Development Uinit '
Georgetowvn Public Hospital Corporation -
.Compound
East Street : .
Georgetown
Tele Nos. 226-6222/226-2425
Fax No. 225-6559


Deadline for submission of application is 28'1' April, 2008.


~


n
L) .
:~a~~
It
r


'~ `it~


ebrated with a raucous din but
Hussey motored on with effort-
less biffs dowb the ground,
His seventh six, again
lofted straight, took him into
the 90s and two balls later
the landmark was duly
reached with a single off Lee.
It took just 50 balls. Hussey
celebrated with two more
sixes and, with some help
from agung-ho S. Badrinath,
Chennai took 25 off the final
over.
Hopes took to Punjab's daunt-
ing target with steely-eyed~ gusto,


adding 56 in 5.5 overs with Kaan
Goel. He was quick to latch on to
anything cfrcionally short, thepick
being flat sixes over backward point
and deep square leg off Manpreet
Gony.
Hopes raised a 24-ball
half-century, the fastest of the
tournament, to keep Punjab
near the asking rate. Dropped
by P. Amarnath off his own
bowling, Hopes hammered
Joginder Sharma for power-
ful boundaries and with
Kumar Sangakarra sensibly
farming the strike he even


slogged Muttiah
Muralitharan for six. But
Amarnath had his revenge
when long-off held an easy
catch and with that,` ulti-
mately, went Punjab's hopes.
The run-rate was more than
13 when Yuvraj joined
Sangakkara, and two scorching
sixes were followed by a tame
hit down long-on's throat.
Sangakkara swung the bat
around during a feisty 54, mesh-
ing paddles and pulls with
aplomb, but fell to Murali in
the 18th over as the chase was


snubbed.
The tournament opener in
Bangalore began and ended with
Brendon McCullum's blitzkrieg
but Hussey proved there was
plenty of oomph to goaround with
a spectacular hundred of his own.
His brother David, who
famously ribbed him for
fetching a higher price, made
just 12 in the first match and
you can imagine his sibling
sending him a text message
after this stunning effort. The
IPL is certainly abuzz.
(Cricinfo)


By S. Rajesh


ing McGrath and Brett Geeves for
fours, but his resistance was ended


to score at more than a run a ball,
but on a flat pitch against a batting
line-up which included Virender
Sehwag and Gambhir at the top of
the order, there was little chance of
defending that score.
Their opening partnership
lasted just ten balls, but it was
enough to set the tone for the run-
chase. Gambhir's slash and straight
drive in the first over off Munaf
Patel both found the boundary,
while Sehwag had the home crowd
ontheirfeet andcheering wildly af-
ter just three balls, all of whichsped
to different parts of the ground: a


lofted straight drive over Watson's cut off Manaf quickly brought
head, a spanking pull through the asking rate below a run a1
midwicket, and then the best shot ball, after which it was a cool
of them all a delectable late cut canter.
between the wicketkeeper and slip. Rajasthan's one hope was
That, unfortunately, was their captain, Warne, but
as good as it got, as Watson Gambhir and Dbawan didn't al-
hit back, ripping a quick one .low him to settle in either,
which rattled the stumps off sweeping and pulling him for
the pads. fours even as Warne's reactions
Nothing could stop suggested he was only a whis-
Gambhir, though, as he contin- ker away from a wicket.
ued the Twenty20 form he had He pulled himself off the
shown in the World Cup in attack after just two overs,
South Africa. An audacious ex- and the rest was a mere for
tra-cover drive for six and a late formality. (Cricinfo)


AFT~ER two first-innings totals swiftly following a misunderstand-
which had gone in excess of200), ing with Mohammad Kaif.
the bowlers at last had their
say at the Feroz Shah Kotla, as
Delhi Daredevils thrashed
Rajasthan Royals by nine wick-
ets in a disappointingly one-
sided game. ..
Rajasthan didn't have a
chance after their batsmen had
floundered badly, putting up a dis-
mal 129 on the board. Gautam ., c
Gambhir's unbeaten 58, and his
112-mn partership with Shikhar
Dhawan who helped himself to
a half-century as well- fnished off
the run-chase in a mere 15.1
overs.GAUTAM GAMBHIR
The only bit that went
right for Rajasthan was the Yusuf Pathan had already fallen
toss, which Shane Warne, their to the run-out route earlier, and
captain, won and had little when Kaif, who struggled to find
hesitation in choosing to bat. the gaps and the runs, scooped one
When Taruvar Kohli to Geeves at short fine leg,
Survived five deliveries from Ra asthan had slumped to 57 for 5.
Glenn McGrath in the cor- In a team which had the im-
rin and spnke theo ix h mes elgre oifA I ~th and

it seemed the run-fest had Fline-up the eoo th oday we
As it turned out, Rajasthan with excellent control, changing
had little to celebrate thereafter. In his pace and offering the bats-
his next over, Kohli chanced his men no width to score off. His
arm again against McGrath, but dismissal of Darren Lehmann,
only found Mithun Manhas at who was trapped on the shulll4
undwicket. McGrath went on to, was another blow to Raijasthan's
bowl the fist maiden over of the hopes of getting a challenging
tournament and from there Delhi total on the board-
never let the initiative slip. Ravindra Jadeja, the left-hand
Rajasthan did their cause no batsman, offered some resistance,
favours with two run-outs, which hitting Vettori for a six and a four
severely hampered their momen- off his fist two balls, but Vettori
tum. Shane Watson hinted at car- had the last laugh, deceiviing him
rymng on the good work that his with a quicker one which rattled the
fellow Australians had managed stumps. Warne and 4Dinesh
earlier in .~!th e day ~in ~Mohai ul- Slukensrdha!linee


4/19/2008. 9:21 PM


1. ~p
,-. ; r: ~a-
-''"' i: "~;"; ':


Huseyinspires Chennafi Super Kings win


Mike Hussey's century
came off 50 balls "


Delhi Daredevils win by nine wickets


~-\UYANA FORESTRY COMMISSION


All holders of Timber Sales Agreements (TSAs) and Wood 'Cuttlng
Leases .(WoCLs) are reminded that the deadline for submissfon for
100% inventory information for the 100 hectare blocks in the Armual
Operation ~Plan (AOP) for 2008 is May 31, 2008.

All' TSA ab~d~ WCL holders are further reminded that the deadlin-e for!
submission of the Annual Operation Plan (AOP) for 2009 is November
40, 2008. The Annual Operation Plan~ must. include the 100% b
inventory information for f all 100 hect~are~ ~bocks proposed to r;:
harvesting.




James Singh
Commissioner of Forests








Ju SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 20, 2008


Yuoniing Wiarr~iorsA hn

battle in Sprite

Twenty20 semi today

BJ - -n\alr

A KEEN tussle is anticipated when Young Warriors and
Albion Community Centre clash in the semi-final of the
Inaugural Sprise Twenty20 first division cricket competi-
tion, today, at the Culmberland ground, in Canje.
rihar lot o em osjie Su~gollMd ad*0hund oie s and
so- far, ucrickt fans co-uld very werll be in for some fantastic
entertainment
Young W`arriors, the first club in Ibe county to triumph
in a national Twenty20 tournament, when they won the
Shapoorji Pallonji tournament in 2006, will be looking to
make amends a following disappointing showing against
Rose Hall Town recently in
the Berbice Zone semifinal
of the CariblPepsi country-
wide competition.

against Ali whom he Ip-

CariblPepsi f~inal, they cer-
rainly 19111 hate their work: cut 1i '
out.
Despite the absence of
several of their top cricketerj
due to venous encketing com-
nulments, Albion were stll
able to maintain their domi-
oance over their opponems?.
including a convincing five- SEWNARINE
wicket win against an almost CHATTERGOON
full-strzenth Rose Hall T~~aown
in the Canb/Pepssi Behice Zone finall.
The return of Hest Indles batsman Sewnarine
Chattergoon is undoubtedly -a tremendous plus to the
Berbice champions, who will still be missing the services
of the Narsingh Deonarine, fellow middle-order batsman
Ranga Lachigadu, wickelkepepr/hatsman Shastri Persaud
and first-class leg-spinner Davendra Bishoo.
Dceonarine ij still recuperating from a back injury and is
presently in the~ Unnled States. Persaud re una\ailable due to
wrork commitments w~hile 1.achigadu and Bishoo who left~ the
country a Few days ago are In Tnnidad and To~bago, fulfilling
.essirl~f~-onal icntmract.
Addsoonally, Albion wll also~- be minus all-ro0~ Jonathan Foo
andl Salhadcol Slomal aloIng enh midl~e-orde~r banteman Mano]
PO~srrnaullL al oi whtom are part of the Ber~irce team for loday 5
GTTlI Under-19 510s ocr lash ~azna nDemerara
Sew~narine Chattergoon, his brothers Ramnarine and
Harrinarain, the hard-hitting Imranl Khan, Zameer Kihan,
together w-ith all-rounders Doodnauth Lalbeharry and
M~ichael Chinsummy form a sollid batting lineup.
Talented nation.J left-arm spinner leeir~a-.mm Pi-lmaul nd
off-spinnersr Chinsanmmy and Rarninrine Chartergoon v.'1Il
Ea~rhjd tnhe bo~ kng er II e -pnne Swne pidnt Canagroon
Youlng Harnors, on Ihe mother hadnd, wil be tr counringo on the
Ilkes~olR IchardlRum~den.Galanandil Sinh DUmnodarvDncrath.
Ishwasr Singh, Bjlram Samarlcou~ nd tolerarn And~ Be~han~ tII put
Tb"i" "o\in \boy be led by medium-pacers Kw~est
Mualtay, Daesrath and Datendra Ramo~ular with off-spin-
ners Gajanand Singh, Mlunilall Shirdyal and Balram
Samaroo taking care of the spin-bow~ling department,
ideanwhule, Rose Hall Town W'indies Sponts Bdr and Port
Mlourant \ledl face off at the Area1 'H' Ground, In a se~ond-
round en~ounter also sel for rioday.
Thec winner wvdi gain a byez to the final.
Both matc~hes are set to commence at 13 00r~ h
'The competition is organised by the Rose Hall TownI
Youtlh and Sports Club and sponsored by Banks DIH.


_

,I sJ ~ ~ Y ~ II
..
r


"Fi~
$. '?~


I
n s;
~


f irst-innings h
Itts for five to end the in- but failed to carry on, falling for
ngs. 22 and 31 respectively. Narayan
MSC began their in- steadied the ship and ensured
ngs nicely with Hassan and his team gained what should
s opening partner Shemroy now be considered very crucial
rrrington posting 58 runs. first innings points.
Barrington went for 24 The right-handed
while on the stroke of lunch, Narayan has so far tucked
assan, who batted for 128 away four fours from his
nutes, faced 107 balls and hit 83-ball occupation at the
ee fours and a six, was dis- crease for 94 minutes, to
ssed caught by Elton Baker at follow up his three wick- --
ets for 19 runs.
Today is the final day
and the actions wi gi

plai~ing conditions, there
must be ;In outright win or
the twoc teamns will share
the pnzes


Bu
mi

nil
hi
Ba



mi
thr
mi


GNIC innings
E. Baker b George 4
M. Rajmangal c George
b VantlI 31
I Mcihiinis cr~oi~elfAar7isT1
M. Montfort c 8bVantull 9
R. Chaturia c Barrington
b~lantull 14
R. Grnffih Ibw Jacobs 49
R. ruchand &obdVantull 14
b Narayan 0
Clyde Butts c Barrington
bNarayan 6
Collis Butts c Barrington
D.NSao omn not out 5
Extras: (Ib-3, b-8, nb-1) 12
Total: (all out, 97.1 overs) 209
Fall of wickets: 1-7, 2-75, 3-107, 4-
117,5-161,6-173,7-175,8-184,9-
202.
Bowling: J. Harris 12-4-38-1, D.
Go~rge -2-1c 1bsC.1 Adre 122- -
Vantull 28-10-50-4, D. Ferrier 3-2-
1-0, O. Forde 2-0-7-0, D. Narayan


12.1-3-19-3.
MSC innings
1. Hassan c Baker
b Clyde Butts 56
S. Barrington c Baker
b Clyde Butts 24
S. Jacobs stp. Solomon
bMontfort 19
D. Ferrier c Clyde Butts 15
0.C Frde ouChaturia22
R. Lindore c Mohamed
b, Montfort 31
D. Narayan not out 60
C. Andries c Clyde Butts
b. nar s aot out 0
Extras: (lb-7, b-6) 13
Total: (for seven wickets,
83 overs) 245
Fall of wickets: 1-58, 2-111,3-111,
4-148, 5-150, 6-231, 7-231.
Bowling: R. Griffith 6-0-25-0, R.
H1er2 3-, Cde0-B ttR.3C 4813a
M. Montfort 19-3-54-4, Collis
Butts 7-0-22-0, E. Baker 4-1-15-0.


Contributions: Dhanny Narayan (left), and Imran Hassan
chalked up valuable half-centuries to give their team first
innings points. (Photo: Ravendra Madholall)


their team comfortably reached
245 for seven when bails were
lifted. GNIC were earlier bowled
out for 209 resuming from their
overnight position of 205 for
nine. MSC have a lead now of
36 runs.
After the entire second
day was abandoned due to
rain and wet patches on the
pitch, MSC removed Collis


forward short-leg to off-spinner
Clyde Butts, who finished with
three for 81 from 31 overs.
Skipper Steven Jacobs (19)
and Deon Ferrier (15) started
cautiously but were victims of
Mark Montfort, who has been
GNIC most successful bowler
with four for 54 from 19 overS-
Orin Forde and Randy
Lindore put up good resistance


BERBICE and defending
champions Demerara are set
to play in the final round of
the 2008 GTM one-day Inter-
county cricket competition at
the Guyana National Sta-
dium today.
The competition was set
to conclude last Sunday but
lettsistn cdi snthe capit l
good weather prevails today'
t~he action will get going at
Given the fact that
underdogs Essequibo
created a major upset
against Berbice in the
penultimate round, the
competition is still inter-
estingly poised.

NigTI Dugui adup Ros a
Moa an with Ava Baker as


.Dem r tam raida D n

Naikbarran, Ronale Bourne,
Trevon Griffith, Balbinder
Persaud, Calvin Sukraj,
Jeetendra Sookdeo, Jamal Tay-


orElonFernandesLeonScott
and Totaram Bishun. The man-
ager is Shrananand with Orin


B~RIDGETOWN, Barbados
(CMC) Bangladesh had an
easy victory by nine wickets
against The Netherlands to
open their campaign in the
knockout phase of the
CLICO World Under-15 In-
ternational Cricket Champi-
onship.
Playing at the Police
Sports Club, Weymouth,
outside Bridgetown,
Bangladesh dismissed the Eu-
Sropeans for a mere 95 off
45.3 overs then raced to 97
for one wicket off 20.5 overs
to win with 175 balls to
spare.
The Bangladeshi bowlers
made wise use of a helpful
pitch as the Dutch players
file so ime o Aris anh
who picked up two wickets for

c2 rns from nen oes

overs.
.Khairuddin came on the
middle of the innings and caused
the selidoe aed wats named the


For The Netherlands
Nick Worries made a patient'
25, while Paul van Meekens
reached 15.
In reply, Bangladesh mo-
tored to the target in grand
style.
Watched by Gordon
Greenidge, the former West
Indies batting great and former
Bangladesh senior coach, open-
ers Athandul Kadir and Nasif
Hamed Iktedar added 71 for the
first wicket.
Kadir ended on 43 not out
off 55 balls with three fours,
while Iktedar made a pol-
ished 32 with four boundaries
off 60 deliveries.
At the end, Didar Hossein
was unbeaten on 14 as the win
wEs sa dbvebefore 15:00 h
The knockout tourna-
ment co nue oa at


Ireland at Kensington Oval
and Kenya meeting The
Americas Development Team
ateyPolic Sports Club,


.... 1


111


Ilr


LEON SCOTT

Bailey as coach.
Berbice team reads: Eu-
gene La Fleur (captain)'
Jor than tFoe Eon HoS er

Pomane uth, Sahan o
Somi Anhodny B n ble


Frazer, Colin Duke and
Steven Latcha. The manager
is Mark Whyte with Adrian
Amsterdam as coach.


I II
I ) I I


( II


II I
(I


I)lil


I .


I


Page 3 & 30.p65


~C-

t


Cellink Plus Cup GCA final ...



Hassan and Narayan help


MSC to

By Ravendra Madholall

I`PENER Imran Hassan and
'Ohanny Narayan hit half-centu-
i:ts as Malteenoes Sports Club
MSC) grabbed first-innings
:nonours by the end of the third
'ay's play in the Cellink Plus
up Georgetown Cricket Asso-
Ition four-day fimal atBourda.
Hassan made 56 while
Irayan was unbeaten on 60 as


onours

The winning team will
collect $100 000 and a trophy
while the runners-up will
take home $50 000 and a tro-
phy*


Final round of GTM Under-19 Inter-county cricket... CL/CO World Under- 15 cricket ...


Berbice, Demerara Bangladesh whip

clash today at stadium Netherllands


l







SUNDAY CHRONICLE April 20, 2008 31


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


I'm not going to take
money out of pocket to give
to him because I don't have
it for him,"' Harris said.
Blackmore, a former Com-
monwealth champion, has built
up a good reputation as a trainer
since his successful career as a
boxer.
In October 1977,
Blackmore won the Com-


P3Rk~B1~1~9


,- ..


LPUI- ~dJn~bYI*'L~e~W~r~rrlr*-4'~LiYL~luYI

""


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C

...


.:-s%


BROOKLYN, New York
(CMC) Guyana's former
world boxing champion
Vivian Harris has responded
to his trainer's accusation
that he has not paid him for
his last. assignment.
In a story last week on the


posed to be there for your
fighter and he was not there
for me. He left myr training
camp and he refused to watch
the guys hands get
wrapped," said Harris.
"It was real stupid to be
in England and not watch
this guy's hands get
wrapped. That's telling me
that you don't care about


me or my family. Anybody
who doesn't care about me
or family is somebody I
don't Care about, so that's
why I did it to him," Har-
ris said.
Harris,. who became
Guyana's third world cham-
pion after Andrew Lewis
and Whyne Braithwaite -
when h' beat Cuban Diobelys


Hurtado to capture the WBA
140-pound title in October
2002, says he intends to pay
but Blackmore will have to
wait.
"I signed to pay him,
and as soon as I get my
next fight scheduled I am
definitely going to take
care of him. I don't have
(any) fight scheduled and


monwealth lightweight title
when he defeated Ni r;an
Jonathan Dele in Lage
His career flourished noe
the 1980s and he earned ,
world title shot against the
impressive American World
Boxing Association (WBA)
light-welterweight champion.
Aaron 'The Hawk' Pryor in
June 1981, which he lost.


I

r ~""I'


VIVIAN HARRIS
BoxingTalk web site, the
Guyanese trainer Lennox
Blackmore accused Harris of
non-payment of US$12 000 and
threatened legal action against
the former World Boxing Asso-
ciation (WBA) light-welter-
weight champion.
In a response also on
BoxingTalk -to
Blackmore's ateusation, Har-
ris admitted to not ~paying
Blackmore but suggested
that the trainer had been un-
professional and that he had
some difficulty paying up be-
cause of problems between
them.
Harris accused Blackmore
of neglecting his duties as a
trainer during critical prepa-
ration periods and said
Blackmore even disregarded
his job of watching his oppo-
nent Junior Witter get his
hands wrapped ahead of their
World Boxing Council (WBC)
title fight last September in
England.
Harris, 29, said
Blackmore was missing for
periods of his training camp
even while being paid and he
had difficulty paying the
trainer because, by his ac-
tions, he had shown that he
"doesn't care" about his
fighter.
"I found out about all
these things and I didn't want
Boo Tayhim," Harris told
After failing in his bid to
recapture a world title when
he was stopped in seven
rounds by Witter, Harris said
he felt neglected by
Blackmore.
haHarsaknolpeadgmsethat he
says he had been hesitating be-
cause he felt Blackmore did not
do hisjob.
"Maybe I did take the
wrong approach by not pay-
ing him. I paid Blackmore
all the time; this is the
first time I didn't pay
sakdmtore because of what
"If you have a fighter
challenging for the world
championship, you're sup-


I r r
I i ?


Patrick Hazelwood sets the standard in service excellence by
Cross-referencing his client's current goals with their future
needs and creating a financial plan that will satisfy both
Objectives. He believes that his ultimate duty is to ensure that
his Clients and their families are able to enjoy their lives to th'e
end, by providing them with solid insurance, investment and
16tifement Opportunities. CLICO congratulates Patrick on
becoming the Top Producer for February 2008.


CLICO... ensuring happy future


HAZELWOOD'S AGENCY, Lamaha Street, Tel. 226-3203 or 226-3204,225-4710


Harris responds to Blackmara's accusations of non-p~ayment


~IIFE GPiIliENERAL. P~EMSKMB~


~iC"BIF~ ]kc$rap


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SWins for Al pha, Pele in G FA Cell ink

Plus Premier League opener


niversai Auto Spares and


general stores cyclinn ...


__ ______ ______ _________


tion (GFA) 2008 GT&T
Cellink Plus Premier League
season got cracking on Friday
Inthe first march of the
double-header card, Alpha
United got rid of Georgerown
Football Club (GFC) by a 3-0
margin
Goalscorers were Vellon
Thorne in the 17th rnunue, An-
drew- Murray (just back from
Sand ndre St Hil rnreL
minute.
In the feature march of the:
evening Pele overwhelmecd their
opponents Uprising b) four
goals to nil.
Spearheading Pele's rout of


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Ciranlmlne lsthrmnute, Kawle
Harding in the 22nd minute,


11 1


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Edward B. C: harry r Cjloj- Ltd.
'i: 227-063'2-5
we7k 2:M+.6062 ,


~PPbilshed by Guyana r~anoalle Newspeapre Limited, Larne Avenue, Bel Air Park. Georgerown. Telephone 226-3243-9 (General): Editorial: 227-5204, 227-5216.Fax :227-52oe


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hvrrclr~c~ AI;)A~Y~+A


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minute andDirkArcherinthe maFc~h~s~e~;s~-fn~;r~c~h~~
85th minute. past of teams.


:b..tp-honours

By Michiael DaSilva
RLTON Wheelers cyclist Alonzo Greaves out-sprinted
rivals to take top honours in the feature event of the
:Annual Universal Auto Spares and General Stores-
sponsored 11-race cycle
programme at the Na-
tional Park yesterday*
Greaves who returned
one hour 26 minutes 16.08
seconds in winning the
schoolboys and novices 35
lap feature event also won
five of the eight prime prizes
that were up for grabs.
Darren Allen, who
started the? sprint for the
ALONZO REAVES finish .with approximately
ALONO GRAVES250 yards remaining,
placed second. He won one
rfime, while Geron Williams, Tony Simon, Jaikarr~an
: ~Pleaes ee page26


In mils Aarian Narine pnoto one of the teams, Flamengo, look smart in their outfit as they
march-past with their banner.


ALL roads lead to the Na-
tional Cultural Centre, to-
night, ,for the staging of the
inaugural Plus Energy-spon-
sored Hugh Ross Bodybuild-
ing Claissic, beginning at
19:00 h. -
Aft~r months of prepara-
tion, the Guyana Amateur
Bodybuilding and Fitness Fed-
eration (GABBFlF) media coor-
dinator, Franklyn Wilson, said
yesterday all preparations for
the activity are well in place and
bodybuilding fans can expect an
enjoyable evening which will
no~t be limited to bodybuilding
and fitness routines, but will
also include power-lifting, dance
and fashion displays.
According to Wilson,
former Central America and
Caribbean gold medallist
Horace Steele has agreed to
appear as a guest poser, while
another former national
muscleman has also indi-
cat'ed an interest in guest pos-
ing, but is yet to confirm his
appearance.


The Mr Hugh Ross overall
winner will receive $40 000 and
a trophy along with a motor-
cycle which has been partly do-
nated by Mings Products and
Services Limited.
The second- and third-place
finishers will walk home with
$30 000 and $20 000 respec-
tively, along with trophies.
SThere would only be one
female category, in which the
winner will receive $15 000;`
while the second- and third-
place finishers will take home
$10 000 and $5 000 respec-
tively.
Six categories are to be
contested and they are: wel-
terweight, light-middle-
weight, middleweight, light-
heavyweight Ms Bodybuild-
ing Open and Ms Fitness.
From 17:00 h today, all
the sponsors of the event will
showcase their products and
during this period, partici-
pants will mingle with the

Please see page 26


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SUNDAY, APRIL 20,' 2108


gagg gr s a v ~ .,T C~ara
Ig .;iags g tk


Hugh Ross Bodyhuilding



Classic on tonight


The public is hereby advised that on Monday, April 21, 2008
all CLICO offices within the Capital City will be closed for

business at 2:45 PMn, while those elsewhere will be closed at

12:00 Noon.



CLICO regrets any inconvience caused.








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buts about this:itituation.
I know a very glamorous woman who had a handsome boy-
friend. And he 8sed to borrow money from her on a weekly basis.
She was really generous, but when the time came to pay her back,
he was extreinoly evasive. Before she knew it, he left with a few
thousand po a~s.
Move oi afid just chalk up this experience as one of life's little
lessons. Ne or lend money unless you're prepared to lose it for-
ever, j


Sca ndalI

Dear Sherry
I misbehaved with a work colleague, and now I am the talk of
the office. It was nothing bad, really, but I told another colleague
and now, bettause she is jealous of the situation and the attention I
am getting, she is talking about it to other members of staff. The
guy who I had the encounter with is being teased about it, and I
feel he maay talk to save face. I feel so guilty. What should I do?
ESTHE
The biggest mistake is letting your little secret slip out in the
first place. Prevention is always better than cure, so if you're mis-
behaving, do everything witi your power to make sure nobody
knows. LoCk, if it does come out, play it down or deny all knowl-
edge, and convince your workmates it didn't happen. Unless there's
photographic evidence of your encounter, it's your word against
his.























waido women give men the cut-eye look when they
geti wolf-whistles or a little churps here and there.
Mn have come a long way since the ape days, and
if you are a gorgeous girl walking past a guy who
thibs you are beautiful, a little whistle can't do you
any 'harm. It takes an element of bravado for him
to do this, you know. After all, if they're making us
feel attractive, shouldn't we have the good manners
to return the compliment? Or just simply say: 'Thank
you'!. It's not sexism it's just sexy.


dictable sex and the best sex of all pure animal passion combined
with true love, which tagie~s you to a place you'll never forget. But
with both love and sex, there are rules. And the sooner you learn
them, the better it is for l ou
1. Quickest way toh~isheart
Understand him andinever try to change him. Men are mercu-
rial creatures they're bigi tough and full of bravado. And yet deep
down, they're all jast little boys playing the game of life. You have
to love him for who he is; not what you think you can make him
into. If you wish to capture a man's heart, there are a few 'under
no circumstances' things you must never do. Don't:
Sound like h~is mother;
Criticise his bedroolia skills without being prepared to tell him .
what you really need be veen the sheets;
Boast about your~ ejiboyfriends;
Tell him he's boring; and most of all
Nag him. Never evernag.
2. Some things you should definitely do:
Tell him he's hot;
Tell him he's a great driver;
Watch sport on TV with him;
Tell him he's the best lover you've ever had, without making it
sound like you've had 16ts (a little lying goes a long way!);
Cook him his favourite meals. It's so easy and yet it's like los-
ing weight you knoj what you should do, but sometimes it 's
just impossible.
Hope thisishelps. ~



Evasive

Dear Sherry;
I feel my boyiftiend i6f six months is using me. He is very eva-
sive and disap eats foi'ddys. Then he says he was at his mum. He
borrows moneyffromdwtpand never pays back. It''h all getting to

as JASMINE
I would say ty sany thing to you as I would say to man, if it
was the other way arounda. Dump him if he cheats, physically hurts
you, verbally' abuseks you, lies about everything, uses drugs, and
borrows money and never pays you back. There are no ifs and


Love and


L tSU

Dear Sherry
My friends and I are in disagreement about what bbing in love
means. Can you also give us some tips rules of the 16ve and lust
game. We are all young but we all have different points of view.
We need guidance.
SHARO,TAE ,JUI&JNE
SISTAS
Hmm...! Love and sex two very different subjects indeed!
Love is like getting hit by a large truck and not lxiing mortally
wounded. You feel sick to your stomach high one minute, and
low the next; starving, hungry, but unable to eat. You feel hot, cold,
forever horny, and full of hope and enthusiasm, with~ momentary
depressions that wipe you out. It's also about not being able to
remove the smile from your face; living life with passionate inten-


;r s and iieellng 10j ~scr; !unger. Iq
Love alppeara without an4 warning signb. iou fall into it as if
you've been pushed from a high diving board. There's no time to
think about what's happening it's inevitable. And you can't con-
trol this heart-stopping roller-coaster ride that just has to take its
course. It's all that and more: It's an ecstatic high, and the lowest
of the low, the best beauty treatment on the market and, some-
times, it's too intrusive for its own good.
Sex is another trip altogether, because it comes in all different
disguises. There's loving sex, boring sex, dirty sex, crazy sex, pre^


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''Sund~ayschtreniorle~..ApribC201 2008


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By Shepr~ 1Bllolllers-l)ixqTn


session with S~herry


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'Le Franc' and 'The Little Vendor of The Sun'); Burk~ina
Faso's Idrissa Quedraogo, (especially 'Yain Daabo (The
Choice)'; Burundi's Leonce Ngab'o; Desiree Ecare of time Iv~ory .
Coast; Flora Gomes of Guinea; Gajston Kabore of Burkima
Faso; Ousumare Sembene of Senegail; and~, of. course,
Souileymane Cisse of Mali (especially 'Yeelen (Brightness)'.
People, or individuals, who truly understand an~d want the in-
tellectual benefits and pleasure of film culture, know they cannot
sit back and rely on the bulk of terrible, common, commercial films
others dump on them whether through DVD sales or cinema shows;
that rather they have to search and find the distribution agents of
an enormous amount of profoundly enlightening and pleasurable
films, old and new, from America, Europe, India, Africa, Brazil, Hong
Kong, or Mexico.
Because the American film industry began to find ways to domi-
nate the international film culture market, European films began to
be pushed out of the way since the beginning of the 1980s. Yet,
these films are far less concerned with violence, crime, fantasies,
and exaggerated actions as the average Hollywood film today. Arare
survey from 1988 shows that America produced 511 films, as op-
posed to the 447 that originated from six European countries iri the
same year. Yet, less than 50% of these European films were seen
outside eo Europe, whereas the
American films were distributed
and seen orldnwida, ici gD i

making more profit than any other
motion picture.
Of course, both the English
spoken in American films, and
their affluent multi-racial social
settings help to spread their
popularity in English-speaking na- --;
tions around the world, especially
in Britain, but it is important to
think about what essential
civilised, enlightening, and strong .
constructive everyday real life val-
ues audiences are missing, espe-
cially in nations like today's
Guyana, where European films are
rarely seen.
A people's devastating and
abominable history can create a creative reaction of powerful,
practical, clarifying, and humane forms of art. Europe's history,
with its Roman Empire, its Royal wars, its Colonial empires,
its two horrific world wars, is like that. After the end of the
Second World War, Europeans said enough is enough, and its
great modern artists began a succession of styles, especially in
the areas of painting, literature and film-making, which, by their
thoughtful analyses, criticism, and sensuality, changed the world
from the basis of inner attitudes first, before affecting the struc-
ture society in a new liberal, permissive manner.
We recognize and accept the benefits of European film culture
for this sort of new, civilized example it has established. When we
mention European cinema or motion pictures however, most people
immediately think of Britain, France, or Italy. But Poland has pro-
duced some of the most original and unforgettable fim-makers, such
as Wojciech Has, whose 1958 film, 'Farewells', is simply unique
for its stunningly beautiful mixture of human and artistic sensual-
ity. Also, Andrei Wajda, whose 1982 masterpiece, 'Danton', about
the French revolutionary w~ho turned against State Iterror and pro-
claimed a lifestyle of peace and sensuality, only to be guillotined
by Robbespierre and his trsbunal, won hun much praise. Then there
are the beautiful films of Krzwrnof Klestowslo, whose trilogy of
films, 'Red' 1994, 'White' 1993, and 'Blue' 1993, leave us stunned
that fims can be so accurate about people's daily lives, yet carry
us forward into higher zones of reform and pleasure. Lastly, Ro-
man Polanski, perhaps the most famous, or notorious of Polish di-
rectors, whose films never cease to amaze and shock us with their
perverse absurdities, their characters' painful experiences, which
never succeed in destroying eventual sanity and rationality. Russia
as well, after its two experimental film theorists and directors
Eisenstein and Dziga-Vertov, very early showed film's potential,
emerged with some astonishing film makers in the late 20th Cen-


tury, the greatest no doubt being Andrei Tarkovsky, whose surprising
films, especially 'Solaris', 'Nostalgia', and 'The Sacrifice' of 1986,
are all totally unique and spell-binding.
The secret is in Tarkovsky's ability, as with all great visual art-
ists, to affect us, our emotions, our intelligence, our humanity, withi
images beyond simple familiarity. The sensuality of Tarkovsky's
images infects depth of wonder and restores the world's beauty and
meaning despite its trials. This is evident in 'The Sacrifice', which
won the Cannes Special Jury Prize in 1986. A film of desolfete
beaches strewn with tattered debris, suggesting a world affected by
nuclear and ecological threats in the air, where huge jet liners roar
by low over a lone wooden house on Sweden's seacoast; where a
man decides to change his life overnight, to start a whole new life
in the midst of a few friends, family, lover etc.
In the midst of his emotional crisis is human joy, sensuality, as
when the beautiful body of a nude woman runs through his house
in playful Edenic suggestiveness.
The state of the world is related to the male/female and
family relationship, from which all of us emer e to suffer pv-
erty, iqiustice, happiness, pain, and death. Hence, films which
delve into all such existential experiences can use the sen-
sual relationship between man and woman as the microcosm
of issues concerning freedom,
economics, health, power, etc.
clis rings usaback o those
rectors like Francois Truffaut,
Jean-Luc Godard, and Eric
Rohmer. All the sharp talk in
their films are not for nothing;
it saves us from a lot of misun-
derstandings, mistakes, and ir-
rational, hasty, unintelligent
1 behaviour later. The stability of
many Western European na-
tions is related to its citizens
seeing and heeding such cul-
tural lessons of these films.
A In two of Truffaut's many
great male/female films, like 'Sto-
len Kisses' of 1968, and 'Bed and
* *Board' of 1970, the social issues
of economics, manipulation, ex-
ploitation, and tolerance are explored. In 'Bed and Board', when
the couple lies in bed reading she about a famous male ballet
dancer; he about the intimate habits of Japanese women issues
of freedom, tolerance, and jealousy are resolved.
In Italy's Michelangelo Antonioni's profoundly interesting film,
'Identification of a Woman' of 1982, the lonesome artist/film-maker,
Tomas Milian searches for two women who come and go in his
life, intending to find artistic meaning in their behaviour, shows the
emotional value of sensuality without procreative sex when he pr
forms cunnilingus on Danielle Silvera. Similarly, in Marco
Bellecchhio's 'Devil in the Flesh' of the 1980s, the beautiful Dutch
actress, Marushka Detmers, pestered by her possessive mother,
reclaims her sensual self-satisfaction by performing the non-pro-
creative act of fellattio on her new boyfriend. Both~ acts in both
films are shown in full realism, uncut, because these are nor porno-
graphic films, but highly intelligent artistic films.
The pursuit of sensuality as an un-procreative act can restore
emotional stability, obviously. But in Federico Fellini's 'City Of
Women' of 1984, Mlarcello Mastrolanru Is at his rollicking best as a
ladies man who falls asleep on a tram and has terrible dreams of
various beautiful women he knew turning into man-haters. Fellini
feared such a backlash emerging as civilization progressed. How-
ever, not to worry. American cinema as well has given non-violent
sensuality to TV programs on the Showcase channel; fabulous
shows like 'Naked Josh', 'Sex in the City', and 'The Red Shoe
Diaries' are not to be missed.
The refreshing Zalman King who directs the 'Red Shoe'
episodes, also made the hot, brilliantly sensual, yet underrated
film, 'Wild Orchid', appropriately filmed in Brazil with
Mickey Rourke and Jacqueline Bissett. The sensuapl image la
motion pictures has a satisfying, civilized effect whose ben-
efits should be admitted.


our discovery, or even re-discovery since good films
cannot be totally understood, absorbed and consumed
in one viewing sensuality can restore our common
spii manbond as IppPon sharing emotional, physical,
Only a certain type o~ film achieves this: Those which make
viewers forget their difference in race, nationality, even geographi~
cal. location, so that they become remade as universal humans, still
with differences in personality, colour, charm, talent, skills, atti-
tude etc, of course, but able to identify with actors and actresses,
not of our race or nationality whose roles make us say: "This is
real, Ithis is true, this is possible, this is enlightening, this is ulti-
mate. edca na
The majority of Amenican/Hollywood motion pictures do not
focus on this today, because they are more concerned with formu-
las for exaggerated dramas, and twisted bizarre plots and events as
'entertainment'. But I hasten to add that American/Hollywood mo-
tion pictures also mastered the social film; it exposed corruption,
bigotries, injustices, colomialism, economic exploitation, and crime
inspired by materialistic economic values.
The greatness of American/Hollywood cinema comes from its
frankness, its honesty, and brilliant invention of two profound
genres: Westerns, and Film Noir. The fact that in most American/


Hollywood films, events usually end up in crime, violence, and trag-
edy probably has something to do with their raw, crude, frontier
hisoy their urban boom which unleashed fierce industrial compe-

Nevertheless, there are enough great American films to form a
huge galaxy, the sensuality and sensitivity of which has had a sub-
stantial hand in raising internationally those universal human val-
ues beyond race and nationality mentioned above.
No one, and no film venue interested in such values, can afford
to ignore many films by outstanding humane American/Hollywood
film directors like Michel Leisen, Douglas Sirk, Preston Sturges
George Cukor, Frank Capra, Elia Katzan (especially films like 'n
the Waterfront' and 'Pinky'), Gordon Douglas (especially 'Young
At HIeart'), William Wyler (especially 'The Best Years Of Our Lives'
and 'Mrs Miniver' ), Billy Wilder (especially 'The Lost Weekend'
'The Apartment', and 'Irma La Douce') Robert Redford, Woody
Allen, and others of the same ilk. i
Lest anyone should think such humane values reach high
artistry only in Hlollywood and European films, we can easily
refer to profound classics in Indian films, before the Bollywood
glut of glossy, exaggerated dramas, which render Indians ot
as special exotic subjects for foreign eyes, but ordinary strog-
gling members of the human family in films like KA Abbar's
'Dharti Ke Lal'; Meboob's 'Aurat' (Woman) and 'Roti'(Bread);
and of course, Satyagit Ray's films, especially 'The Apu 'Ikil-
og' Andhssocal bil ant'emaba dh (Cmpany LT '
the humane above insular ethnicity, via the staggeringly goal
films of directors like Senegal's Diop Mambety, (especially


4/18/2008, 5:10 PM


r,'sfir~if~ji~; ~hr'ci~itire~ r;4~ill!Poi'~08


?Bape.~-TT


Motion Pictures:





,


__


I


NOTICEE

Guyana Marketing Corporation
AII Farmers are asked to provide their mobile telephone numbers to
the Guyana Marketing Corporation (GMC) to assist in the ongoing
compilation of a Farmers' Database.

Providing your mobile telephone numbers will also help GMC to share
important market information with you, which may aid in securing
buyers for your produce.

Contact with GMC can be made on telephone numbers 227-1630,
226-8255, 624-2062, 624-2063, 624-2065 or fax number 227-
4114.


NOTICE
FOSTER CARE PROGRAM'ME


The Mlinistry of Human Services and Social Security intends to begin a Foster C'are
Programme for underprivileged children. Persons interested in becoming Foster Parents
are asked to note thzefollowing:

Eligible persons would be required to:
Possess the capacity for parenting
Provide a ~police clearance
Undergo home visits from Officials of the Ministr~y
Provide a medical report from a Me~dicaf Ioctor
Provide:names and addresses oftwa referees
Attend the six-week Preparation Course for Foster Pa rent

Interested persons are enlcouraged to contact the Co-ordinator, Cnddlt Protection Services
at 227-442,0 for further inf~ormation.


WQRLD Book and Copyright Day is on Wednesday, April 23.
SIn 2007, we in G~uyana marked the occasion with an exhibition
of Guyanese books and a photographic display of Guyanese writ-
ers. This exhibition was staged at the National Library under the
auspices of the National Library in collaboration with this writer
who coordinated the event. The theme on that occasion was 'Guyana
- Land of Many writers'. On display were rare and out-of-print
books that have impacted the international landscape of literature.
The photographic display of our writers caused quite a stir among
younger patrons. Schoolchildren, for the first time, perhaps, were
able to put a face to writers like Martin Carter, E R Braithwaite,
Edlgar Mittelholzer, Pauline Melville, Grace Nichols, Rajkumari
Sipgh, and Mahadai Das among others,
Although this effort may have escaped international attention;
although this effort was not noted on the website of the United
Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organisation
(UNESCO), it was significant and effective in furthering the objec-
ti ~es set out by that organisation for World Book and Copyright
. Day.
SWorld Book and Copyright Day was established in 1995
by UNESCO. This move resulted from deliberations at the
levyl of its General Conference, a move that would serve as a
wei-Idwide celebration of books to promote reading, and to en-
courage publishing and the protection of intellectual property
through copyright.
TIhe General Conference, in a proclamation issued back then,
held that:
"... historically, books have been the most powerful factor in
the dissemination of knowledge and the most accurate means of
pres rvmng it...
['and] that all moves to promote their dissemination will serve
not only greatly to enlighten all those who have access to them,
but also to develop fuller collective awareness of cultural traditions
throughout the world and to inspire behaviour based on understand-
ing, tolerance and dialogue."
The idea of having a World Book and Copyright Day has its
genesis in an interesting affair practised in Spain. Some eight de-


cades ago in the Region of Catalonia, a tradition started whereby
on St George's Day, which is on April 23, a rose was given as a gift
for each book sold.
The day April 23 was adopted, according to UNESCO, because
it was on that date in 1616 that Miguel de Cervantes, William
Shakespeare and Inca Garcilaso de la Vega died.
April 23 is also associated with the birth or death of other well-
known writers like Vladimir Nabokov, K Laxness, Josep Pla, Murice
Druon, and Manuel Mejia Vallejo.
The parameters for World Book and Copyright Day expands
each year with innovative initiatives to capture and maintain atten-
tion on various aspects of the book industry. In 2007, for instance,
the emphasis was on providing "a further opportunity for political
decision-makers, economic operators and civil society stakeholders
to pay tribute to that unique tool for expression, education and
communication: The book."
In 2006, it was on "the key role played by translators, with-
out whom intercultural dialogue through books would not be pos-
sible."
Apart from worliig on a theme each year, UNESCO em-
barked on another initiative under the mandate of World Book
and Copyright Day p~roject. In 2001, it implemented World
Book Capital City tot support programmes for the publishing
industry. This new dimension in publishing further enhances
the role of books in society as an instrument of expression,
debate, education, research, and communication. This year,
World Book Capital City is Amsterdam, the Netherlands' teem-
ing capital. In 2007, it was Bogotd, capital of Colombia here
in South America. .
A day to celebrate books is a laudable initiative. We in Guyana
are always celebrating books. Some books published in recent times
have evoked debate and controversy, while others have been found
to be informing as well as entertaining.
Already, for 20083 numerous Guyanese titles have been pub-
lished and there has been a significant number of book launches.
For 2008, Guyana has embarked upon an ambitious project labelled
the 'Guyana Classics', wherein at least five of some 30 Guyanese


rare and out-of-print titles will be published, some to be launched
at Carifesta X in August.
Guyana is hosting Carifesta X, an event in which the Literary
Arts will play a major role. The idea of having a Caribbean Festival
of Creative Arts came out of the deliberations of our custodians of
word and ideas.
In his message to mark World Book and Copyright Day 2008,
Mr Koichiro Matsuura, Director-General of UNESCO is quoted
as saying:
"Books contribute to shaping and maintaining the educational,
cultural and economic fabric of our societies, and play multiple and
fundamental roles in it.
"These works of the mind protected by copyright, which
enrich the intangible heritage of humanity, are also merchan-
disei) a duality that has been highlighted and analysed on many
occasions. Books are thus the pivot in a vast chain of income
generating activities and professions, and an important com-
ponent of economic development."


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

Literary update:
Plea se contact this writer on matters
concerning THE LITERARY ARTS for
CARIFESTA X to be staged in Guyana from
August 22 to August 31, 2008; such matters
include the 'Book Fair', 'Book Launches',
`Readings', the publication of 'An Anthology of
Caribbean Poetry', 'survey' of 100 best books
of the Canbbean and 'audition' for perfor-
mance/dramatic poetry.


Page 4 & 25.p65


Pag~e IV .


Sunday Chronicle April 20, 2008


Co29tez,


iB81
::



BEY PETAMlBERd POIERSAUD


.. I. L.. I,_I I r I


I


rl rlrl
I I L I


r -





~~USAIHA -iloy n
e ~.~a . 11,: FROM THEAM-ERICAtNPEOPLE

Short Term Consultancy
Moderators and Note-takers
The Guyana Safer Injection Project (GSlP), USAID in collaboration with
the Ministry of Health is seeking appropriately qualified persons for a

sRheosp nmsi ili ies:ny
Participate in data collection training and pre-testing of
discussion guides

Collect and record data in various sites in Region 6 and Region
10

Provide complete written notes on discussions.

Actively participate in daily "rolling analysis" sessions and
preparation of final preliminary report.
Required Experiences and Skills
Each moderator/note-taker must have some experience with qualitative
research and/or skills in group facilitation andlor note-taking, strong
interpersonal skills and good command of English, as well as experience
analyzing and synthesizing qualitative data.

Be adaptable and flexible with respect to working hours (i.e., be able to work
early mornings, evenings, and weekend, as required, 6-7 day workweek)
and be able to travel away from home for several days and have a
collaborative, problem-solving approach. Knowledgeable of injection safety
and general health issues would be an asset.

Duration: The expected duration of the research process will be up to 15
working days for each moderator or note-taker who participates in field
work.
Please submit application to:
Chief of Party
Guyana Safer Injection Project
110 Duke and Barrack Streets
Kinglston
Georgletown
by Friday, April 25, 2008 at 2p.rn.


Guyana Power &t Light (GPL) is inviting applications fr-om suitably
qualified persons to fill the position of M~aintenance Foreman in the
Administrative Department Middle Street.

SCheck all sites against approved drawing schedules and
.specifications.
SAssess the safe and efficient maintenance of all buildings owned by
the Company as well as those being rented, compounds and environs
including Plumbing
SVerifyl completion of all routine maintenance, minor repairs,
replacement and renovation projects
SPrepare Bill of Quality and Civil drawings, which include building
plans
Z Ensure strict compliance with prescribed safety procedures for
personnel and equipment as prescribed by the Company and the
Occupational Safety and Health Act


SDiploma in Civil Engineering from the University of Guyana with three
(3) years relevant experience at a Supervisory Level
OR
d Technician Diploma in Building and Civil Engineering from G.T.L. with
five (5) years relevant experience at a Supervisory Level

F~or a complete copyr of the "JIOB DESCRIPTIO)N" got to wwv.gplinccorm

Applications with detailed resumes should be sent befor-e Apr-il 23'' 2008 to the:

Deputy: Human Resources Manager
Guyana Power & Light, Inc.
257/259 Mliddle Street, Georger~own l


Sunday Chrditicfe"Apriil 20, 2008 -


Pa'iEe V


EMOTIONAL: One
can become an emotional
wreck in an environment
that calls for deep
concentration or
commitment. One needs to
break the spell; to get
away from it all.
Psych oist heechb nh

and best friend, who was
diagnosed with cancer. She
spent many hours caring
for him, but the main
solace she received was
when she was able to move
away from him, spend a
few hours at the office'
take a walk in the park, play
with the pets and watch the
birds. Being so deeply involved
with her husband was also
making her think and worry
about the consequences of a
new life without him; of being
alone, etc. The break away was
a God-sent relief.
PRODUCTIVITY. The
Hawthorne study in Chicago,
nearly 150 years ago,
researched productivity in
humans who were "idling
workers" because they spent
too much time interacting. The
company separated them,
giving them individual tasks


Saturday of mid-
winter in New
England. The wind
Iwas biting cold; the
snowdrift was deep and wet.
The driveway was
impassable. It must be
cleared for the milkman and
mailman. The young men
who usually clean the
sidewalks are nowhere to be
seen, perhaps busy
elsewhere.
I ventured out, wearing a
face of courage and
determination. I shovelled
feverishly to clear the way and
dash back inside warm house.
The job went slowly, the snow
was heavy, and within a few
minutes, my face and fingers
were numb. Kathy, my
neighbour and nurse, all bundled
up, came over and.talked about
her new college course
dissertation.
I could not resist her
enthusiasm. I stopped
shovelling,, placed my left foot


on the shovel, both hands on
top. We talk for about what
may seem ten minutes. She then
told me the real reason for
coming out. She saw me
compulsively labouring, and
knew the consequence of
compulsion. She wanted to
distract me to get a few minutes
rest. She then said: "You can
now go back.
The problem with the
term distractibilityy', is that
the word connotes little or
no attention span, being
fidgety and non-conforming.
As such, it is associated with
social problems span,
hyperactivity and learning
disorders. It thus, may
adversely affect learning and
school achievement. It may
even become a social problem
because he or she may not
follow the rules of
concentration and violate the
norms of behaviour.
Distractibility, in spite of
the bad rap it has received,
serves numerous purposes.


Among them are relaxations
from any form of obsessive
compulsive behaviour, and
helping the reader to think
and reflex on the matter
being studied. It may even
become a relief and break
from any rut or mental set,
known as functional
fixedness. Obsessive
compulsive behaviour is the
thinking and behaviour
where the individual engages
in an activity to the exclusion
of all else. In so doing, there
is much tension to the whole
body physiologically. The
body muscles are tense, the
heart beats faster. Such
conditions for a prolonged
period are destructive to both
the mind and the body.
Doctors and nutritionists
have continually and wisely
advised that in eating, we
need to take morsels of food,
stop, take a deep breathe, put
down the knife and fork, and
look around. One is able to
eat less, and more


importantly, enjoy the meal.
Gulping food is unhealthy
and bad for digestion.
Distraction provides the
antidote.
Concentration, mentally,
may be productive in helping
the person to reach the desired
goal. However, when we
become fixated on a problem
and it seems unsolvable, the
problem may seem
insurmountable as we push
further with the same "one
track" mind. Taking a new
direction may be needed. It is
productively wise to remove
oneself and return another time,
or day, when a new and
different frame of thought will
be employed. This is quite
common in solving mathematic
problems.


and no interaction.
Productivity fell sharply; the
company had no choice but to
return to the old method and
productivity improved. What
the company felt was wasting
time was actually socializing,
with a more positive attitude
and more productivity.
Psychologist Szaaz, considered
work itself as a distraction
from life and a wonderful one
at that.
There is a positive as ect
to distractibility: It breaks
the compulsion, allowing us
to relax, enjoy the sunshine
and nature. The body and the
mind enjoy the 'break'.


4/18/2008, 5:17 PM


prais


Of


I H


d M E R R lit





Sburce


Inter-American Development Bank
Citizen Security Programme
Loan No: 1752SF/GY
MINISTRY OF HOME AFFAIRS

1. The Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing from the
Inter-American Development Bank (lDB) towards improving Citizen
Security in Guyana. It is intended that part of the proceeds of this
financing will be applied to eligible payments under the contract for the
Design of the Remodeling/Refurbishment of Police Stations and the
Design of a Data Centre.


2. The Ministry of Home Affairs, CITIZEN SECURITY PROGRAMME
invites sealed bids from eligible Consultants for the provision of the
following services :


DeinS iothe Remodeling/ Rehabilitation of
Design of a Data Centre

Interested Bidders can obtain further information on and uplift a complete
set of bidding documents at the following address between 9:00 h to
15:30 h from Monday to Friday at the Citizen Security Programme Office,
Lot 'MM' Ogle, East Coast Demerara


3. Bidding documents can be' purchased by interested bidders upon payment
of a non-refundable fee of G$1,500 in the name of Citizen Security
Programme. The method of payment will be by cash-

4. The QCBS method will be used to select a consulting firm.


5. (a) Both the Technical and Financial Proposals should be in inner envelopes
bearing the name and address of the bidder and then enclosed in an outer
envelope.

(b) The proposals 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 9:00 h on May 6, 2008."

6. The proposals must be deposited in the Tender box of the National
Procurement and Tender Administrative Board, Main and Urquhart Streets,
Georgetown, not later than 9:00 h on NMay 6, 2008 and the technical
proposals will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those
Bidders or their representative who choose to attend.

7. Valid Compliance Certificates and TIN Number must accompany bids from
local suppliers in the name of the company submitting the bid from the
Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) and the National Insurance Scheme
(NIS).


Co-ordinator
Citizen Security Programme
Tel. No.222-8862, 8866
Fax No. 222-8863
Email: csp_procurement@gol.net.gy


VACANCY
State Counsel, Legal Assistant and Confidential Secretary at the Chambers of
the Director of Public Prosecutions


Vacancy exists for suitably qualified persons to fill the positions of State Counsel, Legal
Assistant & Confidential Secretary at the Chambers of the Director of Public
Prosecutions.

1.STATE COUNSEL:

Requirements: An LLB Bachelor of Laws Degree and Legal Education Cert~ificate from
th~e H-ugh Wooding Law School.

2. LEGAL ASSISTANT:

Requirements: ABachelor of Laws Degree fr-om any recognized University.


3. CON FIDEN TIAL SECRETARY:

Requirements: A pass in English Language at GCE "O" Level/CXC (General- Grade 1 -
111, Basic-Grade 1)/ Pitman's Advanced English or an equivalent qualification in
English Language from a recognized body together with the ability to type at the rate of
approximately forty-five words per minute and to take shorthand to dictation at the rate
of approximately eighty words per minute.

PLUS

Two years experience as a Clerk Stenographer or performance of t~he duties of a
Confidential Secretary.


All applications must be submitted to the:

Administrative Officer,
Chambers of the Dilrctor of Public Prosecutions,
Lot 1 Rabbit Walk. Kingston, Eve Leary.
or P.0 Box 103 1, Georgetown.

Applications should be submitted no later than May 16'", 2008.

Only successful applicants will be acknowledged.


I've been married 25 years
and have three children over
18. When we first got mar-
ried, we were in a group of
five couples. My husband had
been friends with the hus-
bands, and one of the wives,
since college. This one wife
was needy, and always look-
ing for attention.
Apparently, before I was
married, my husband had a few
sexual encounters with this
woman. Some of the wives got
fed up with her constant flirta-
tiousness and pulled out of the


group. When I tried to pull out,
she supposedly told my hus-
band if we did, she would tell
me they were having an affair.
That was 13 years ago.
Since then, I've found sexual
cards and text messages to and
from my husband. He says it's
a way to appease her because
she is unhappy in her marriage.
More recently, he met her at a
club so he could stop her text
messages and frequent phone
calls.
He did not tell me of this
meeting; I found out because I


snooped. He says he was afraid
to tell me because she would
make stuff up. I filed for di-
vorce. After that, he had a hid-
den phone, which he says she
sent him, and he would text her
after I went to bed.
Just recently, he took out an
order of protection against her
because she was leaving so
many messages on his work
phone and a lot of those mes-
sages threatened me. At the
court hearing three weeks later,
however, he withdrew the or-
der. I only found out because I


found the paperwork. riages which were 'saved', the
I'm having a hard time go- marriage improved in only one
ing through with a divorce be- in seven cases. If the affair was
cause of my children. My son long-term, like your husband's,
hasn't spoken to me much improvement in the marriage
since, and is rarely home any- was noted in only one case in
more. My other kids have 12. All of these marriages in-
made themselves scarce as well. volved marriage counseling to
They seem to be taking his side, cope ~with the adultery.
because I'm the one who filed. Your husband could have
solved this 13 years ago by say-
We've seen counselors be- ing he wanted nothing to do
fore, and were seeing a fam- with this woman. He didn't.
ily therapist when he with- His actions have made a snoop
drew the order without men- of you, and in the words of this
tioning it to me. I still have study, he caused you to suffer
feelings for my husband and significant damage to your self-
am sad for the loss of the fu- image and personal confidence.
ture. Can trust be restored? His stories simply don't
Should I try and fix this, or make sense. If the other woman
get out? threatened you, the person who
needed an order of protection is
TYRA you, not him. If he had recorded
evidence of threats, that evi-
Tyra, dence should have become a po-
In one respected study of lice matter.
adultery, a third of the marriages Your children are making
ended in divorce. Of the mar- themselves scarce, and that is


L)lll~mrmn d


probably a combination of two
things: They are waiting for
things to simmer down, and
they are used to accepting the
word of a skilled liar, their fa-
ther.
You are also accustomed to
taking the word of this unreli-
able witness. Most likely, he
has two women whose self-es-
teem and reason he has dis-
torted. It is fair to-assume he
told her he would come to her
after the children were grown,
and it is fair to assume he views
counseling as simply the price
he has to pay to keep you and
his assets.
We encourage you to do
two things: Take threats to
your safety seriously, no mat-
ter what quarter they come
from, and consider which
course of action is wisest
when the odds are stacked 11-
1 against you.

WAYNE & TAMARA


Page 6 & 23.p65


Page VI


Sunday Chronicle April 20, 2008







.


Hih~ ;By Georg Barclay,,,


I : EXPRESSION OF INTEREST
Kanuku Mountains Protected Area
Management Planning Project Associate
Conservation International Guyana Foundation Inc., (ClG) is joking for a
suitably qualified person to serve as a Project Associate. The Project Associate
will assist with the executiorf of the KfW funded project for the drafting of a
management plan for the proposed Kanuku Mountains Protected Area by
Providing support for the documentation of the process and the composing of
b ;he draft management plan as guided by the stakeholder groups and, facilitated

o uration of consultancy: May 1, 2008 to October 31, 2008

i.Qualifications and experience:
JiAt least a BSc. Degree in a Natural Science/Forestry preferred in a~ field
related to natural resource management from a recognized institution
JAt least 3 years relevant working experience in the related field.
,.Experience in protected areas and participatory approaches. Previous
vork with indigenous communities will be a distinct asset.
SvExperience in the use of the personal computer, good knowledge and
Experience in the use of Microsoft Office.
JGood technical research and writing skills.
Please submit your CV/Resume along with two references to:

HR/GT Operations Coordinator
~Conservation International Foundation Guyana Inc
266 Forshaw Street
Queenstown ,Georgetown7
Email: mdarson@conservation.org

Closing Date for applications: April 25, 2008.


I


IThe Ministry of Tourism, Industry & Commerce /


The Guyana Tciurism Autho~rity
are aski g persons
who are interested in rovidin
Bed &t Breakrfast Accommodation for the

upcoming aR~ifestR 1
`scheduled for August 22-31, 2008
to kindly contact our office urgently
Contact numbers
219-0094'6
Email:
Tharalsmenh~iiuvana-tourism.com, haralsinghmavahoo.cOly1


Sunday Chronicle April 20, 2008


B B. **


IN 1968, the Court laid down
guidelines. under which the
depositions of absent wit-
nesses could be read to the
jury in crinlinal cases under'
Section 95 (1) when it was
pointed out that in certain
circumstances, .the practice
could prejudice ~a fair trial.
In the case of Regina verses
Edwin Ogle, where the deposi-
tions of three witnesses wdre
refused, the Court held that the
word 'may', in section 95 (1) of
the Evidence Ordinance Chap-
ter 25,-was permissive and not
mandatory.
But despite those guide ies
in that and ot her cases, thb
Courts are being inundated yith ~
applications front the Prosecu-
tion for the right to have such
depositions accepted on every
occasion. e
In the Ogle case, Chancellor
Victor Crane had taken into inc-
count the Constitutional Law -
Fundainental rights provision
and fair trial within a reasonable ;
time.
The facts of the case di -
closed that ori.March 25, 1965,
the accused was committed~to
stand trial at the.nexct sitting of


the Criminal Assizes .for
.De~merara for certain offences of
forgery, alleged to have been
committed between August 13
and 26, 1964.
SSome twelve sittings later,
on May 6, 1968, the indictment
containing ten counts came up
fdr trial. On.his arraignment,
the accused pleaded' not guilty
to all the counts.
The prosecution, after
opening.the case, sought, by
the usual method, to lead evi-
dence with a view to have ad-
mitted~lnto evidence the depo-
sition of a witnesir:wiho was
then resident abroad, and to
adopt the same procedure
ivith regard to two other~ wit-
nesses.
Counsel on behalf of the ac-
cused objected, and arguments
were heard in the absence of the .
jury. .
SFollowing the arguments,
Justice Crane held that:
S(i) the word.~'may' in sec-
tion 95 (1) of the Evidence Or-
dinance Chapter 25 was permis-
.sive and not mandatory;
(ii) in exercising that discre-
tion, a court must look at both
sides of the picture;


(iii) under Article 10 (1) of
the Constitution, it is manda-
tory that an accused person
have a fair hearing within a rea-
sonable time, and when the time
is long delayed between com-
mittal and trial, the burden is on
the prosecution to satisfactorily
explain the delay;
(iv) when Article 10 wvas
read in conjunction with Section
71 of the Criminal Law (Proce-
dure Ordinance, Chapter 11, the
words "next practicable sitting"
of the Assizes means. any sub-
.sequent sitting at which, the
Crown can conveniently assign
the accused, and not necesssr-
ily to every next sitting after
committal;
(v) taking all the circum-
stances into consideration, to
permit the depositions of the
three absent witnesses to be
read would operate to the preju-
dice of a fair trial;
(vi) the most appropriate
tiine to make a subniission such
as the one under consideration
was before the accused was put
in charge of the jury. This was
after declaring that the objection
by the Defence had been sus-
tained.


Following the judge's
ruling, the prosecution.of-
fered no evidence and an ac-
quittal was directed.
Justice Crane delivered the
judgment of thd Court, while
Messrs Claude 'A Massiah and
R Sharma appeared for the ac-
cused and the Crown, respec-
tively.
After opening the Crown's
case, Mr Sharma sought to call
evidence to prove the deposi-
tions of a witness who was resi-
dent abroad. -
Mr Massiah, for the ac-
cused, immediately objected to
the course proposed, intimating
that what he intended to say
would apply equally to the case
of two other depositions, which
the Crown would also seek to
prove in'the course of the trial.
The jury, accordingly, with-
drew
Mfl Mas~siah, thte brother of


Mr Keith Massiah, then sub-
mitted that the depositions of
the three witnesses, Gordon,
'Pugh and Phillipss now resi-
dent in England and who testi-
fied at the preliminary inquiry
-- constituted, ais he put it,
"the body and soul" of the case
against the accused, meaning
that the prosecution liad no
chance of succeeding without
them.
SReferrisi to Section 95 (1)
Chapter 25 af the Evidence Or-
dinance, by virtue of which the
Crown sought to put in those
depositions, the urged that the
word "may" in~the subsection
give the Court a discretion as to
whether it ought or ought not tg
admit: depositions hf witnesses
who are out of the country. He
further. submittedi~tha't seeing
that the Court was not bound
to admit them, that it would be
an injustice ~and prejudiciaI to


the accused to receive them in
evidence, in the circumstances,
notwithstandingg the conditions
,for their admissibility had been
observed at the preliminary in-
qtujry
According to Chancellor
Crane, Counsel for the Crown
.had stressed with vigour that
Section 95 (1) was specific and
must be carried out, and that no
manifest injustice can occur by
putting m 'the depositions. He
said, however, that upon reflec-
tion, it seemed to him that- the
sub-section did indeed give the
Court a discretion in the matter.
Ini sumimation, the Chan-
cellor said: "TLhe word 'may',
I interpret in a permissive
and not mandatory sense, and

Please turR
Sto page IX


3::ei~05E. ~''1 ~hn


Page VII


Fundamental Rights Provision








,


'`I'-. 1 r\ r r r

FROM THE AMERICAN PEOPLE I (-\ -L


REQrUEST FOR APPLICATIONS

USAID/O~uyana HIV and AIDS Civil Society and
PHiilic-I-riVafe -PartHOYShip Initiative

Community Support and Development Services, Inc.(CSDS), supported
by the Unit ~d States Agency for International Develo ment (US AID>)
through the Preisident's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR), iS
inviting loc ly registered Non-Governmerital Organis~ations (NGOs),
religious snd faith--based or-ganisations (FBbs), private-sector
organizations as well as other non-profit organizations (including public-
private partniershiips), working across Guyana to submit applications for
grant ftmdi~ng for projects to provide HIV/AIDS prevention, care and
support services

The objective of this undertaking is to support the expanded and
comprehensive response to the HIV epidemic in Guyana through' the
delivery of HIV prevention, care and support services at the community.
level; e~g. Voluntary Counseling aind Testing, Home Based Care, O~rphans
and Vulnerable Children (OVC), Behaviour Change Communication,
Workplace Programs, and reducing HIV-related stigma and
discrimination. Proposals for projects working with OVC and
populations.at higher risk of exposure to HIIV, part-icularly sex workers,
men who have sex with men, miners, loggers, and transportationI industry
workers, among others are par-ticularly encouraged.

Details of proposal submission guidelines and application criteria will be
included in thie Request: for Applicattion guidance document. Application S
are due on or before 16:00 brs on May 23, 2008. Interested parties can
uplift: this document at Community Support1 and Development Services,
Inc., Lot 1, Cummings & Lamaha Str~eets, Alber~ttow~n, G~eorgetowit,
Gjuyana.

To receive additional information, please contact:
Oswald Dey,
Executive Director
Community Support & Development Services, Inc
-Telephone #: 227-359 1 / 3594


mrr9uysuco~com
INVITATIION 10 TENYDEB
'Btj:: TENDER FOR THE DISPOSAL OF SCRAP IRON
iiAND USED BATTERIES ALBION &r ROSE HALL ESTATES

'Tendters are invited -for the disposal of Scrap Iron and used Batteries at Rose Hall
and A4lbion Estates.

For further information kindly contact the Agriculture and Factory M~anagers at
Albion and Rose H-all Estates.

~lenders must be submitted inl sealed envelopes and so marked on the outside of
the envelope 'TENDERS FOR THE DISPOSAL OF SCRAP IRONV AND
USED BATTERIES AT ALBIONT ANI) ROSE HALLI ESTA-TES"' and
deposited in the tender box in the Compound of the Administration Building,
SEast Berbice Estate Albion not later than 8:00 a.m. on Saturday, 26''' April,
2008.

TIenders will be opened in the office of thle General Manager on Sutur-day 26''
April, 2008 at: 10:00 a.m. in the presence of) tenderers or their representatives
wvho mayi wish, to attend.

Tlhe management of East Berbice Estate is under no obligation to accept the
lowest or any bi d and reserves the right to rej ect any tender without explanation.


the drugs on a long-term basis.
There is also a new pre-
s rpto sru fr( erlulcers
Oral Paste) 5%. No one is ab-
solutely certain about the
means by which this product
accelerates the healing of.
apthous ulcers (canker sores).
The manufacturer states: Side
effects with the use of this
product.


side effects. If you start devel-
oping one of the side effects,
consult a health professi nal
If you are controlling and
treating yotar oral lesibns
with any type of OTC (over
the counter) or prescription
product and the lesions are
not responding to your treat-
ment, consult a health pro-
fessional as soon as pos-
jible. Always readjyotar
medical data sheet on
all prescription drugs
and an? OTC product
that you might'have
concerns regarding
their daily use. Al-tI~vays
consult y our health pro-
fessional or pharinacist
if you do not understand
the medical safety~data.

Things to do to help
preenn canker sores
and other oral ulcers
Atoldl foods that
.baser a history of initiating
ca~nker sores.
Eaung yogurt (lacto-
baclllusj acidophilus cul-
turessl dal may be ben-
encilal tol -ome people.
Taking Vitamin C,
Omp~ o~r more, may be
n Takng daily niulti -
vit amin n with a broad
range of \ nramins and min-
9 Ipse will help spost
Rinse daily with an Anti-
microbial mouth rinse that is
low on alcohol (5% or less) and
has credible research showing
effectiveness against viruses,
fungi and pathogenic bacterial.
Avoid contact with iidi-
viduals that have active lesions.
*Xeep a personal: history
- eliminate initiating factors.i
Maintain good personal
hygiene.


8*.. *. tistBvse


THERE IS a relatively new
product on the market that is
showing a lot of pk~omise in
the treatment of; gingival
(gum) inflammation, geo-
graphic (inflamedi) itongue,
aphthous stomatitis (canker
or cold sore), ICandida
albicans, (thrush infections),
herpetic lesions and fever
blisters. The name is Preven-
tion Month Rinse. The manu-
facturer has completed all the
safety studies under FDA pro-
tocol, proving the product is
very safe. There are three
strengths: Everyday, Or~th-
odontic, and Periodontal. All
three strengths have the
same ingredients, indifferent


strengths, and have shown
clinical success in treating
oral lesions.
The Periodontal Strength
is the most concentrated.
This rinse has zinc chloride,
an excellent antimicrobial for
oral use as well as promotes
tissue healing; sodium citrate,
a dynamic anti-inflammatory
when completed with zinc;
EDTA sodium,- a powerful
antioxidant that strengthens
and improves cellular integ-
rity and hydrogen peroxide.
The Periodontal Strength
Part A has clinically rendered
laige aphthous ulcers asymp-
tomatic within hours, and
promoted healing within two


or three days. This product
Shas shown the ability to stop~
,fever blisters, if used often,
once the initial symptoms
Begin. If you feel itching, tin-
gling or burning in the lip,
start treating that area with
:Prevention Periodontal
Mouth Rinse immediately.
Rinse the area with a cotton
ball or 'Q-tip' four or five
times a day for the first two
days, and then follow the
manufactures directions.
There has been very positive
data collected to date using
this method to control and
help heal fever blisters. The
, product is relieving the pain
within hours and promoting


healing within hours and pro-
moting healing within three
days.
To treat an oral lesion in
the mouth, take a cotton 'Q-
tip' aind paint the affect ted
area three (3) to foui- (4) times
per day, or as often as you
wish with the Prevention Pe.
.riodontal Part A. Once tde le-
sion begins to heal, rinde as
instructed by the mantifac.
turer. Rinse daily with the
rinse after the lesions are
healed. Prevention Mouth
Rinse will keep the lesions
from recurring in most indi.
viduals. There are controlled
cases of individuals that have
not- experienced oral lesions
in three years. These pa.
tients had oral lesions every
month. Many times, these le-
sions became so painful the

There are a few prescrip.
tion drugs that will help treat

Nystatin, Betadine-based
rinses, Clotrim'azole,
Ketoconazole, fluconazple, and
a few antibiotic-pased: rinses.
Research and clinical use have
not proven any of them to be
extremely effective for long-
term use by individuals with
immune deficiency disease or
symptoms. Many of the pre-
scription drugs produce side
effects in individuals that use


~HOMUT RAS


pamcirst about the side.ef-
fects if you decide to use this
product. Niirsing mothers
should use caution and consillt
a health professional and phar-
macist before using this prod-
uct. If you use a prescription
drug, you should ask the phar.
macy for a medical safety data
sheet for the drug you are us-
ing. Take the time to read the
side effects paragraph. Check
regularly for any of the listed


Page 8 & 21.p65


Page VIII


Sunday Chronicle April 20 3


PRE VE


TI O





This week on





THE action continues over at the Bostons and this time around, Dinah gets into the
fray as Rhonda and Usher face off. Who will win this round?
Then there is the lovely Devine who continues to blame herself for Lawrence's infrequent
visits, but Kevin is convinced that in spite of his attitude, he is still a good father at heart and
encourages her to pay him a visit.
Bibi, on the other hand, is determined that Sonny will adhere to his diabetes con-
trol regimen and takes him on an early morning jaunt, but he is more interested in
finding out what Sunita is up to. And Jason is still worried sick that he may be mIv.
positive, even though his first three-moth test proved negative. Now he's at the end of
the window period, it's time for another test. What will the result be? Mfter all, he did
have unprotected sex with Lily Martin who is HIV-positive: Didn't he?
Broadcast times:
98.1 FM Mon & Wed.: 5.45 pm, Tues & Thurs: 2.15pm & Sat: 6pm
VOG Wed. & Fri: 10.05 am & Sun: 2pm
Or listen online @ www.merundoi.gy.org


VACAN Cl ES
The business department of an international collunercial
enterprise exist seeking the following key personnel to facilitate
its expansion programnme:
Sales/Customer Care Officer
Qualifications:
Un11VeTSity Diploma mn business, preferably Marketing
Compulsory to have own transportation (motor car)
Preference previous work experience in field
Office/Customer Services Supervisor
Qualifications:
4 s~ubjectrs CXC (meclusive English Languag-e/Mathematics)
Preference previous supervisory work experience
Customs Clerk
Qual1flcatlOIIS:
2 Subjects CXC:
Mandatory: E-xperience in preparation of Custom Entries


d eliarte lerts- of: nReerence can be~ pobtaned from 1wNw.undooar uo
:w~wwlepaqtuyana;org aiid the hard'copy ~.catabje ottaified frolrifthe ReceptioniStj
,te~sk, UNDP~or'the Execttive Director, Erwironmrental: Protection Agency at IPAST
Building, U~;G Campus, Tut~igen, G renter Georgetown.

Candidates: who meette't h~:ibjiimilm qualifications are invited to apply to fthe
Residerit Representative, UNDP, 42 Brickdam & United Nations Place, Stabroek,l
Georgetown. The envelope' should be clearly markedly "Biodiversity Enabling'
Activity Project Coordinator".
Deadline for applications is Wednesday, April 30, 2008, 17:00 hrs. Note that
applications can be submitted in hard-topy or by fax to the UNDP Office on fax
number 226-2942. Applications can be submitted between the hours of 08:00hrs
- 17:00hrs, Monday to Thursday and 08:00hrs-14:30hrs on Fridays. Applications
submitted by email will not be accepted.
Only short-listed candidates will be contacted.


PHARMACISTT
-Requ~irem~ents :
Diploma in Pharm icyr or equival~ent ~alifications
S Relevant' experience would be al ~advantage..

Please send application to:
The Human Resources O~fficer
NEW GPC INC.
P.O. Box 10291
Georgetown
to reach not later than April 25, 20083.

NEW GPC INC. is an equal opportunity employer.


Sunday Chronicle April 20, 2008


Page IX


I IIIIIII III I I I II I I II III II IOffice Assistant
Fundamental Rights ... or"ii.i.:,t naydcto

From page VII Preference: certified to drive motor cycle
in the exercise of my discretion, I do so in a judicial manner. I must weigh the pros and Remuneration: Commensurate with experience and qualifications.
cons of the application to admit the deposition by looking at both sides of the picture.
''Now, taking this approach as my yardstick, what do I have here? When I looked at the date of
committal of the accused for trial, I see that it was as long ago as the 25th March 1965 just over Address application to 'HR Manager PO Box. 10566 Georgetown,
three years ago. I must, therefore, ask myself: What excuse does the Crown have for having kept him Stt -iinapidfro neoe orahbfr pi 0
so long awaiting his trial, when Section 71 'of the Criminal Law (Procedure) Ordinance, the heading of Saepsto phdfro neoe orahbfr pi 0
which reads: 'Commiittal for trial',~ lays it down that: 2008.
"If upon the whole of the evidence,, the magistrate if of the opinion that a sufficient case is made
out to put the accused person upon his trial, he shall, subject to the~provisions of Section 9of
this Ordinance, commit him for trial to the next practical sitting of the Court for the county in which
the enquiry is held?"
Continuing his findings, the judge said, "I am fully alive~ to the probability of the ruling of mine GOGAI:NDPlGEF.:Assessmnent of Capacity B~uilding Needs,
beipg sited.as a precedent at Assizes in the future, w~hene~ver it it sought to have depositions of wKit-
nesseir abroad read ih evidence." He noted; however, that such a decision was dependet p-pon what he Preparati~bb Of Second and,Thsird
~termed "Its ownl peculiar facits," 'and Ihat` whaeer ckr'ourse taken b~y thepresiding jiidg~g in question, iGI cNati jOD8 ReportS (CBD) and the Clearing Holise M'echanism
.will yary 'with'the exerecise of the individual djscrelron. and will be entirely dependetjit p the facts of R JC ORl iT :
the particular caset. -. ,9 PROEC CO RIATR
In :clo~sig, he said that while he was also alive to the pro~baility that the Crown ay be f ced to
offer no further evidence, following. on th~e~course whiich~he iriten~fd to take, he hadl no regrets \vbhitso- Government of Guy na has secured funds: for the execution ofan Assessment of
ever taking: it, feeling sis he did that were h~etto plrinit the depositions of the three absent witnesses for Cpct ~ttned Prep~aration of Second and. Third ]National Re orts
the Crown to be read in the circumstaikes of the case at hand, it ivould. operate to the prejudice of the
accused to have. a fair trial. (CBD) ahd the, Clearing House M~ecehanism .Project.- The major objectives of this
Following the judge's ruling that the objection was sulstained, the prosecution offered no pf0ojCt 818 t0 assist the Goverinment of Guyana in addressing its obligations
evidence and an acquittal was directed.
relating to the Corivention on Biological 'Diversity (CBD). These obligations
include: undertaking a comprehensive capacity building needs assessment for
defining country specific priorities; supporting the consultation process to
complete its Second and Third National Reports to the CBD; and establishing a
Applications are invited fromr suitably qualified persons to fill the country-driven Biodiversity Clearing House Mechanism to provide easier access
11lwn aacewt edigmnlfcuig cm ay to information related to biodiversity as identified in the National Biodiversity
Action Plan and required by the CBD.
DISPENSING TECHNICIAN ; The Environmental Protection .AgencSy the Executing Agency, is therefore
Requiremnentsip Idesiroujs of contracting the services of suitably qiilaiified applicants to fill thre
'A rmnimum of fivIe (5) subjects GCE'O' Level/CXC with abovementioned' position of Project Coordinator. The tasks will be eepe
EigisMthem~t~idcs: at'd: hemistif being cmphor under' the- direct supervision: of the Environmental ~Protection Ageny. Th
DPITIP i r i i;~;n i~~rr:r~rr~l iir, l,, ..



















W W for living planet Water and Sanitation Sanitation is Vital to Human Health
Episode 4: How we can practise improved sanitation to maintain Wetlands functions




CO-ORDINATINIG COUNCIL -.

Joint Services Co-ordinating Council will be putting purifies water for free /\ than nature recycles it
together a hundred-piece Steel Band for Carifesta. .
Huge amounts of water /We use water faster than
Interested persons are encouraged to apply to the: are underground nature replaces it

Ch ai rm an
Adapted from "Facts and trends on
Joint Services Cultural Committee water" by the WBCSD, August 2005
Assistant Commissioner Cecil Bovell DSM
Guyana Police Force
Police Headquarters
Eve Leary Last week (April 13), we discussed the values of wetlands as an important source of pure
water. However, this value is somewhat condi-
Georgetown tional. There are a number of factors which can af-
fect the functioning of wetlands in the purification According to the World
All applications must be submitted by Friday, April and storage of water. These factors include: Health Organisation: "In
25 208 Extreme and unfavourable climate condi- general, it is cheaper to
'5 208 tions, protect good quality
*contamination from improper dumping of groundwofer supplies from
waste andlb f canals/trenches necessary for / apl etn sie troo ent
drainage and to sources that are already
M1111stry of Culture, Youth & Sport *overuse of freshwater at the source. /,contaminated."
Good environmental practices andl management
Male DOTmI1tor3y (Phase II), MadeWuui Cr~eek are important in safeguarding and maximizing the
1. The Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport invites sealed bids from eligible and value of wetlands in purifying and storing water. You may think: "Oh, well!! This has noth-
qualified bidders for proposed Male Dormitory (Phase II), Madewini Creek. ing to do with me; just the authorities and environmental organisation." However, you are
Thle.delivery/construction period is three (3) months. important to the maintenance of wetlands functioning, since your environmental hygiene hab-
its can impact on wetland areas, thereby affecting its functioning, and ultimately your water
2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) supply.
procedures, specified in the Procurement Act 2003 and is open to all bidders. Some of the basic environmentally-friendly sanitary practices are:
3. ntrseelgbebdesmyotnfuheinomtofomMnsrof1. Reducing the amount of waste that can ultimately end up in water systems: Recy-
Culture, Youth &~ Sport, 7 1-72 Main Street, Georgetown; Mr. Booker, cling is a good approach
Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Culture, Youth & Sport, Main Street,
Georgetown, and inspect: the Bidding Documents at the address given below 2. Store and dispose of household garbage in a closed receptacle or container
between 9:00 am to 3:00 pm Monday to Thursday and 9:00 am to 2:00 pm on
Friday. 3. Dispose of oil waste (including cooking oil) properly, and not by dumping it through
sink/drains

4.Qalticlon eqiemns nlue Cnratr hul av:(I ndra.na 4. If you want to defecate, do it in a toilet or latrine to defecate, and not mn the open
least six jobs of similar size and scope within the last three years. (2) Should have
and waterways (rivers, trench, etc)
a minimum annual turnover of 10 million (G$S10M) dollars over the last 3 years.
(3) Have a minimum of five years experience in similar type and complexity of 5. Encourage others to practise environmentally sanitary habits
works.

5. All bids must: be accompanied by valid NIS and GJRA (IRD) Compliance Essay and Art Competition
Certificates. Essay and Art submissions are welcome. The submissions should address issues dis-
cussed in our series on Water and Sanitation (see http://www.wwfguianas.org)
6. A complete set of Bidding Documents in Proposed Male Dormitory (Phase II) Prizes (educational packages) will be awarded to three winners ofe~ach of the two catego-
may be purchased by interested bidders on the submission of a written ries (see below) and to the school they attend.
Application to the address below and upon payment of a non-refundable fee of
GS;5,000. The method of payment will be cash. The Bidding Documents should Eligibility:
be deposited in the tender box at the following address: Chairman, National
Board of Procuremnent and Tender Administration, Ministry of Finance, Essay Competition
iMain and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown. The name of the project: should be in Primary and Secondary School Students from ages 10 to 15.
the upper Left-hand corner of the envelope.
Art Competition
7. Bids must be delivered to the address above at or before 9:00 am, 29''' April, Primary School Students from ages 5 to 9.
2008. Electronic bidding "shall not" be permitted. Late bids will be
rejected. Bids will be opened physically in the presence of th~e bidders' All submissions should be clearly labeled:
representatives who choose to attend in person 9:00am, 29'" April, 2008. Name, Age, Address, Class and School of Student

8. The Ministry of Culture, Y(outh & Sport reserves the right to reject any or all Address to:
Tenders without assigning reasons. I Water and Sanitation Competition
WWF Guianas
285 Irving Street, Queenstown
M~r. Keith H. Booker Georgetown
Permanent Secretary (Tel. 2237801/2)
Ministry of'Culture, Youth &: Sport Deadline May 23
71-72 Main & Quamina Streets


Page 10 & 19.p65












Druze celebrate a~-h.,-~-
.Ii: .I rj15~ ~;g~ I~?;I1;8~E~; ~ry'~i~.~tBI~i
14.r ...,*T~~
*-b~ ,
.. :E_~r ~~ifl~") r
r*h
across -~--a



barbed wire :e e
'' Tr 4


PROFESSIONAL GUARD SERVICES INC
HAS BEEN APPROACH ED TO PROTECT
TWO MAJOR DIPLOMATIC MISSIONS
We require more: Inspectors, Diplomatic Site Shift Commanders,
First Lieutenants, Armed Sergeants & Baton Rank Officers

Former Military or Police Ranks are wtelcomed.






~ Apply in person with two valid recommendations,
an up-to-date Police Clearance 8e TIN# to:

P GI I r0okSS oni Gurd Segiipg In
81 Fourth Ave, Subryanville, G/town.






Applications are invited from suitably qualified person to fill the position of an ACCOUNTArNT at
the Of~fice of the Commnissioner of InIsurance.

Requirements:

1. Minimum CAT' or ACCA level 1
2. Knowledge of Peachiree Accounting or any other Acco~unting Softw~are.
3. Ability to prepare Financial Statements.
4. At least 2 years experience.
5.Computer literacy
6i. Some Insurance knowledge will be an asset

Salary will commensurate with experience and qualificationls-

Please send applications to:

Commissioner of Insurance
Office of the Commissioner of Insurance
126 Barrack Street
Kingl9ston
Georgetown.

Closing date for applications is A\pril 30). 008.


Th uana Water Inc. (GW~i) invites Tenders for the following projects:
1. Procurement of Works for Upgrade of Service Connections and installation of
Water Meters and Meter Boxes at:
U~nion1to ~ ~lzorado, ilaclge, W~est Coarst Berbice
:: ;-':Bid identification No. GWI GOG -PO37-C01-2008

2. Installation of'~ater Meters an~d Meter Boxes

Bi Ideteo cain NHR s W as eGdo -PO35 -C01 -2008

3. Proculrement of Works for U~pgrade of Service C'onnections at:
WVo. 9 Bathz Vllage, West Coast Berblice
Bid Identification No. GWI GOG PO36 CO1 2008.

Riose Hall to W'him, Regionz 6
Bid Identification No. GWI GOG PO28 CO1 2008.

EaIst Ccul~e Berbice?, Region 6
Bid Identification No. GWI- GOG -PO29-C01-2008

Nob. 74 V/ilkge to Skeld~on Line Parth. Region 6j.
Bid Identification No. GWI7- GOG -PO33-C01-20)08

4. Procurement ofWlorks for the Distribution Network Upgrade:

Bid Identification No. GWI GOG PO22 CO T 2008

Section ii:
5. Procurement of WJlorks for Repair ofLeaks at:
Noarih Amlelia's Wa~rd w~ater. suplply network. Linden:
Bid Identification No. GWI GOG PO24 -C01 2008

6. Procurement of Works for Repair of Leaks and the installation of Ser-vice
Connections, Road and Trench Crossings at:
Retr-ieve atnd industrPial Arear, Lindlen
Bid identification No. GWI GO)G PO25 C01 2008

7. Procurement of WClorkts for Installation of W~ater Meters and Meter boxes:
Fourlis, East Coast Deme~ruaa
Bid Identification No. GWI GOG PO39 CO1 2008

Bid documents can be purchased from Thursday, April 10), 2008, from the Cashier:
Guyana W~ater Inc., Shelter Belt. Vlissengen Road and ChurTch Street, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown, Tel: 592 225 55 16, FaxY: 59)2 226 605C9 for a nonrefundable fee of G 1 0,000
each.

Section i: Bids must be deposited into the GWIl's Te~nder Box located at Guyana Water
In~c., L~ot 10, Fort Street, Kingston, Gjeorgetown, Guyana. before 14:0()hts, Tuesday. April
29, 2008, at which time it will be opened in the pr-esence of bidders representatives who
wish to attend.
Section ii: Bids m-ust be dep~osited in~to the NPTAB3 Tender Box: located at, M~inistry of
Finance, Main and Uirqluhart Streets. Gjeorgetown,. GuLyana onl or before: 09:00hrs.
Tuelsday, Apr-il 29. 2008 at which tille it will be: opened inl the prese-nce of b~idders or
representatives w:ho wis~h to alttend.
Customers are asked email all queries to: pro~gwi.gly or call us call on 227-8701
carter is life! save it!


~~ II iii: '' ci'l ,-~
Silnt~y'~'~l;~:~i~'~ Aprii:20 !'~os


Page XI


I

t~.~ s~,~g~ ~aa =~ j~-~%;?~I~Sq~ II~Z~~I~

~B lsl Ir~a~ 110 s-%g~l I


By Martin Asser

(BBC News) They callAyn al-
Tineh, the valley below the
Druze village of Majdal
Shams, the Hill of Tears, or
the Hill of Shouts.
It was here, after the Israeli
occupation of the Syrian Golan
Heights in 1967, that divided
families used to come from ei-
ther side of the border to see
each other through binoculars
and shout messages.
But on April 17, it was the
scene of what must have been
one of the world's strangest
open-air festivals, as the Syrian
Druze celebrate their uprising


against French rule in the 1920s,
known as Yawm al-Jala, the
Day of Expulsion.
The people of Majdal
Shams and other Israeli-oc-
cupied Druze towns gathered
on their side of the ce~asefire
line, and about 300m away -
across razor wire and the
heavily~ mined Ayn al-Tineh
valley sit their counterparts
in Syria.
The two sides put on mu-
sical entertainments, sing and
dance, and wave Syrian flags
which flutter in the mountain
breeze against the lush green
landscape.
Emotions are high on the


occupied side as families try to
make out relatives standing on
the tailor-made viewing plat-
form erected by Syria the only
clearly visible features being
those of President Bashar al-
Assad in a portrait crowning the
structure.
Communications revolution
Salwa, Ikram and Madiha,
three sisters, think they have
identified their niece, Minas,
who is studying at Damascus
University.
Life is made easier
with modern
communications email

Please see page XI


THE valley rings with music and laughter during the festival.


1..


'TE. 8,= =BA AA AA 52 3


4/18/2008, 5:29 PM








ir


INVITATION FOR8- BISS~ @?8 -.
MINISTRY' OF EDUCATION
Co-operative Republic of Guyana ~
1. The Ministry of Education invites sealed bids from eligible Prequalified b~idders for the execution Of the
following; Maintenance &r Rehabilitation Work:

1. Rehabilitation Work Dolphis Secondary
2. Rehabilitation Work -Cyril Potter College of Education
3. Construction of fence -st. G;eorge's High
4. Rehabilitation Work Plly's Nursry
5. Rehabilitation Work -National Centre for Educational
Research and Development
6. Rehabilitation Work St. Angela's Primary

7. Rehabilitation Work -North Georgetown Primary
8. Rehabilitation Work -Kingston Nursery
9. Rehabilitation Work -Christ Church Secondary
10. Construction ofCarPark Ministry of Education, 68 Brickdam
11. Rehabilitation Work Ministry of Education, 21 Brickdam

12. Rehabilitation Work -St. Sidwell's Primary
I3. Rehabilitation Work South Ruimaveldt Primary
14. Painting & Concrete Works -St. Barnabas Special School

2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) procedures, specified in the
Procurement Act, 2003 and regulations. 2004, and is open to only Pre -qualified Contractors.
3. Interested eligible Pre-qualified bidders may obtain further information from Mr. T. Persaud, Ministry of
Education, 21 Brickdam.t 4:0inspe tioneof thet Bidding D)ocum~ents can be conducted at the above address

4. All bids must be accompanied by V'alid NISand GRA4(IRD) Compliance Certificates.

5. The Tender document may be purchased from the Ministry of Education, 21 Brickdamn for a non refundable
fee of five thousand dollars ($5,000) each. The method of payment accepted will be cash.
6. Tenders must be enclosed in a plain scaled envelopes hearing no identity of the Tenderer and must be
clearly mnarked on the top, left-hand corner "Tender for (name of project) MOE. Tenderers who are
applying for more than one project/lot must place each bid in a separate envelope. No electronic bidding
will be permitted. Late bids will be rejected.

7. All tenders must be delivered to the address below on or beorre 9:00 on ~Tuesday 29th April, 2008. All
bids will be opened in the presence of those contracto rs or their representatives who choose to attend.

8. The address referred to above is`:
Chairman
National P'rocurement & T~ender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance Compound
Main & Urquhlart Streets
G/town

SThe Emnployer- reserves~ the r~ighlt to accept or reject any or all the Tender~ls without assign~ing any reasonl.

P. Kandhi
Permanecnt Secretary
Ministry of Education


SISTERS Madiha, Salwa and Ikram waving to relatives on the Syrian side of Ayn al-Tineh.





CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL .

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the under-mentioned
teaching positions:

Assistant Masters/Mistresses to teach the following:-

-Geography
-History
-Spanish~
-Social Studies
-Art
-Music

Applications must be accompanied by (2) recent passport size photographs,
(2) Recommendations, certified copies of certificates including birth certificate.

All completed applications must reach the Secretary-Board of Gover-nors d~o
Headmistress, Central High School, 90 Smyth Street, Werk-en-Rust, Georgetown on or
before May 07, 2008.

Ap~plication/Intervie~w Forms can be uplifted from the school.



GNN hiL




WE CAN BE CON TACTE D Ccocooo
AFTER BUSINESS HOURS ON c
TH E FOLLOWING NUMBERS.


225-591 2 225-7174


225-650 8 1227-5204


225-7082 227-5216










TE L: 2 2 5-4 47 5/2 2 6 -3 2 4 3- 9


Page '


takes to the stage on the Syrian
side and breaks into local
favourite, Ya Golan, Illy Ma
Tahuna Alaina.
"We want to sing and clap
along, but then we can't hear the


music properly," says a smiling
youth beside me.
After about three hours,
the two sides disperse -
some north towards Dam-
ascus by bus and the rest


to their homes in Majdal
Shams by foot and the
Vale of Tears and Shouts
falls silent again after a
beautiful spring afternoon
of music and laughter.


From page XI


and mobile phones -
which mean a certain
amount of pre -
arrangement is possible.
"She promised that she
would come today, but when we
were talking, the line was inter-
rupted. We think Minas is that
girl in the orange top who is
waving now," Salwa tells me.
What the sisters had not ar-
ranged, but which was ex-
tremely fitting and caused much
laughter, was that they were
wearing respectively black,
white and red sweatshirts the
colours of the Syrian flag and
would have stood out clearly to
those on the Syrian side.
There is a strong patriotic
feeling for Syria among the
2,000-strong Majdal Shams
crowd, but for most of them, it
is impos-sible to reach what
they consider to be the home-
land.


Only students and
'mashayikh' men of the Druze
religion, an offshoot of Islam -
are allowed to cross via the UN-
administered crossing at
Quneitra.
Family face-to-face re-
unions must take place in a
third country, Jordan, as
those with Israeli travel docu-
ments cannot enter Syria,
and Syrians are not allowed
by their government to pass
through Israel to reach the
occupied Golan.
The Jordan option has only
been opened since it signed a
peace treaty with Israel. Be-
tween 1967 and the mid-1990s,
Ayn al-Tineh was the only con-
tact, and many people say they
have relatives, cousins, nephews
and nieces they have not seen
for more than 40 years.

PRECIOUS CONTACT
Picking his way through the
crowd on crutches is Salih Abu
Arar, who lost his right arm and


leg when an Israeli landmine ex-
ploded on this exact spot 26
years ago as he was grazing
sheep.
"l have no misgivings about
coming here. I love this place,
and to see our people making
contact over the border, it
shows that we cannot be sepa-
rated by walls and govern-
ments," he says.
The mine which maimed
Salih when he was 12 years old
must have been left over from
the 1967 hostilities, but
unexploded munitions remain a
hazard.
The festival area has
been thoroughly cleared, but
about 200m behind us on the
hill above is an Israeli watch-
tower, whose defences in-
clude landmines, and there
are reports of these getting
dislodged when the winter
snows thaw, and being swept
down into people's gardens.
The highlight of the day is
when, singer, Samih Shuqair


Page 12 & 17.p65


Sunday, hrppjcig Apri 2 008


Druze~~ cibDae





Page x~ir~ ~


NOT1~ICE





REPOSSESS ON AND RE-ALLOCAITION OF STATE LANDS
MMA PRSJ:ECT ARE4 BUSH LOTICATHE RINA'S LUSTIONDERNEEMINGIBEL AIR
The persons here listed have been in occurpation/cbntrci of State Lands in the MMA Project Area. Many of them have been sub-letting
the la nds and receiving lucrative rents. Notwi standing, they have not been paying the D&I rates, resulting in huge sums outstanding.
The Authority has been engaging them on a regular basis to resolve these matters, but they have failed/refused/neglected to do so.
The Authority has now commenced proce edings to re-possess and re-allocate these lands in time for the next crop.
TheSE persons can still retain control of the plots by settling th air accounts immediately.
Those interested in the re-allocation: shot.Id register their in erest now, in writing.
NAluES OF RECOGNIZED CANA IPLOT PO PLOT D & I AMOUNT
occUPANTS 1..NO. No- A RS LOCATION OVVED REMARKS
1 Rose Semple clo Faye Semplel SC30 28 25.974 Catherina's Lust $348,244.00 Sublet to Mlohamed N. Yusuff
2 Fitzroy Fordyce Sc30 35 30.908 Catherina's Lust $806,057.00 Sublet to Mohamed N. Yusuff
a Martin Bobb f SC30 40 31.513 Catherina's Lust $587,688.00 Sublet to Mohamed N. Yusuff
4 Mohamed N. Yusuf sc30 41 32.671 Catherina's Lust $963,486.00 Controlled and responsible f~or by occupant
S Mohamed N. Yusuf I SC30 48 Al 13.2 Catherina's Lust $179,763.OO Controlled and responsible for by occupant
e Etldward Moriah (dec'd)l SC30 29 29.548 Catherina's Lust $181,657.00 Controlled and responsible for by occupant
7 haa kan sso 34.3004 atern'sLut $392,894.Oo Controlled and responsible for by occupant
a imrandali Ali SC3o: 39 31.279 Catherina's Lust $354,472.oo Subietted to~ Nafeez Hatim
arwin Johnnson SC30)~/o 42 28.355 Catherina's Lust $307,08o.oo Sublet to Mohamed N. Yusuff
'o Moharned N. Yusuf i.SC30' 47 25,838 Catherina's Lust $734,239.00 Sublet to Mohamed N. Yusuff
1 Joseph McKenzie sc321 so so.1os Onderneemingl $251,235.OO Controlled and responsible for by occupant
12 George Reynolds sc32 33 27.909 Onderneerningl $893,299.00 Controlled and responsible for by occupant
Mohamed Nazeer Yusuf SC32 ~1 27.267 Onderneemingl $8,75,419.00 Sublet to Mohamed N. Yusuff
74Prince Pornpey sc32 92 27.812 Onderneemingl $357,254.oo Controlled land responsible for by occupant
Is Matin uaessc32 36 27.77 Onderneemingl $795,772.oo Controlled and responsible for by occupant
IsRenford McDonald SCs7a 38 30.0 BelAir $450,965.00 Subletted to Kumar Latchmansingh
17 EwardJoseh Isos7a 36 30.01 BelAir $450,965.00 Sublettthd to Kumnar Latchmansingh
18 Annie SG3Za 33 30.0 BelAir $450,984.00 Subletted to Kumar Latchmansingh
19 Kumar Latchmansinghl .E(&R~ so so.o BelAir $515,588.00 Subletted to Kumar Latchmansingh
Mobin Rohornan clo Sfa
2o Rohoman SC37a 125&27 60.0 BelAir $1,234,758.00
21 Lands are sub-letted to Shawn Bacchus and others on a regular
Hopetown Co-op 876.239 BelAir $8,121,620.OO basis. Huge rents are received by persons on behalf of the Co-
op. but only mall amounts are paid on the D&I charges.
22 SC41 56 27.15 Bush Lot 'E' $754,583.00
23 Previously Maurice S IC411 58 28.32 Bush Lotl 'E' $745,475.00
.. SeeomarPhulkuannaie S ec~on r, SiC41 so 32.75 IBush Lot 'E' $780,681.00 In 2004, occupants claiming to be the relatives/heirs of Dennis
2s Seecomar an~d now .:ISC41 82 33.oo Bush Lot 'E' 897400Seecomar, Phulkumanie Seecomar, Cecil Seecomar and
Rambarrt Ramnaine, Ra Maurice Seecomar confirmed their occupation as shown on a
26Chandra Ramnarine, Rajesh: SC41 ei l a.so Bush Lot 'E' $394,576.00 survey and diagranh done by D. Weeks, SLS. which was
Bissoon, Naresh Bissoon SC s presented to the Authority.
27 Rameshwar Ramdat C4 e 34.18 Bush Lot 'E' $7s7,72a.oo
's t S~C41 esj 2 aA Bush Lot 'E' $660,740.00
20 K~hadero Hardeo SC40 71 22.173 Bush Lot 'E' $1 68,1 75.OO Jewan Kh~aderu, (son of Hardeo aka Manik) cultivating plot
so Ramesh R. Ramdat iiSC40 70 26.482 Bush Lot 'E' $426,074.00 Cnrle n epnil o yoc
3 1 Nazir Ull~ah cl Hassan Ullah' S~C40 72~. 26 45 Bush Lot 'E' $319.,917,00 Nazir Ullah (dec ~). Hassan U Iah is his son who is in
32 Hassan Ullah 'I C40 75 28.371 Bush Lot'E' $33,1 OO :
as Samad Subhan aka Chicle (dec'd)l SC40 74 7i 7 43 Bush Lot 'E' $1 88,91 8.00 Ahmad~ Subh~n (son of Chicle) in occupation
34 atiPrashadc Ajn SC39cl 7j 29.956 Bush Lot 'E' $677,297.OO Heermrattle overseas. Arjune in occupation
3s Lakeram Persaud S'C39c 79 33.9so Bush Lot 'E' $269,502.00 Controlled arid responsible forbyocpn
as IHarry Persaud Prashad (dec'd) ISC39c so 24.790 Bush Lot 'E' $1 62,977.00 Occupipd by son Chitranjan
ar P. Doodnauth SC45 IPart 47j 6.0 Bush Lot Jib $97,352.00 Controlled atid responsible for by occupant
sa Recardo Jotis SC45 1,49 31.16 Bush Lot Jib $71,531.oo Jotis overseas. Occupied by Mangal Samsundar
as Bibi K. Rasool SC45 so 32.47 Bush Lot Jib $533,177.00 Raspol subletting to Mangal Samsundar
4o Abdul R. Subhan SC45 51 25.24 Bush Lot Jib $88,023.OO Previously from Deonarine Ramlochan
41 Mohamed Aga Khan SC45 54 .26.176 Bush Lot Jib $181,226.00 Controlled and responsible for by occupant
42 Mohamed Amrudeen Khanl SC45 55 26.176 Bush Lot Jib $22s,7s1.oo Controlled and re ponsible for by occu ant
4s Mnohamed Azeem Khan SC45 se 26.176 Bush L.ot Jib si ses,424.oo Occupied by ~. Aga Khan, son of M. Azeem Khan
rr CANCELLATION OF TITLES BREAC H OF TERMS AN D CON DITIONS NONIAlNT,-PAYMENT OF CHARGES
^ Cintma SC41 57 23.103 Bush Lot 'E' $1 88.31 5.OO Occirpied by John Mohamed Khan (son)
TMlA Khemraj Singh SC41 59 21.348 Bush Lot 'E' $93.647.OO Corltrolled and responsible for by Lessee
M,.A Pnitriraj Harricharran I:sc41 61 34.010 Bush Lot 'E' $191.728.OO Occupied by Rameshwar Ramdat
M21;0A Harricharran SC41 Ir66 .29.299 Bush Lot 'E' Sas.ale,0oo pcdupied by Rameshwar Raimdat
56^ Jodhan Gildharie Iscase / 77 so3.ooo Bush Low 'E' $221.285.00 Gildhgrieoverseas. Ahmad Subhan in occupation.
~see Olndyal Roopnarine;( SC45 53 30.170 Bush Lot Jib $233.294.00 Cobltrdiled and responsible for by Lessee


sund~~':'C`h;~ni%~iS'A;i~;ji'~Bl~~~bg$
































replica puts into Barbados


y


XIV


By Norman Faria

IN JUNE 1839, two Cuban
plantation owners were
transporting their 53 newly.
bhought slaves from Havana to
another port 100 miles to the
east on a small coastal
schooner when the slaves
revolted, seized the vessel and
ended up shipwrecked on the
shores of the eastern United
States.
Had the survivors gone
ashore and merged with the
people, living and dying
obscurely, little would be known
about this significant and
courageous rebellion, except
perhaps as footnotes to more
well-known accounts of slave
uprisings such as those in Haiti
(Toussaint I'Overture), the US
(Nat Turner, Lousiana Revolt,
Black Seminole
rebellion for example),
Barbados (Bussa), and Guyana
(Cuffy). There were also several
documented 'mutinies' on slave
ships on the Atlantic crossing,
The Amistad uprising (so
described because of the name of
the schooner) is now, and
justifiably so, one of the most
extensively written about and
remembered US and Cuban


rebellions of this type, due to the
subsequent court hearing and the
involvement of the anti-slavery
abolitionists. The American
movie director, Steven Speilberg
made a film about it in 1997.
A replica of the famous
ship, also named AMISTAD and
launched in 2000 from the
famous Mystic Seaport yard in
the State of Connecticut in the
US recently visited Barbados,
and I was greatly honoured to
tour it on behalf of the
government and people of
Guyana.
I learnt that the surviving
(some had died of thirst and
exposure when the vessel drifted
or sailed aimlessly for weeks)
Africans and ship's crew (the
Captain and cook were killed in
the incident and two sailors
escaped) were taken ashore by
US armed personnel at New
London, in Connecticut. They
were put on trial for murder and
piracy. The testimony against
them came from the ungrateful
but lucky slave owners, by the
name of Ruiz and Montez, who
had been on board and whose
lives the slaves had spared.
Following a series of
highly-publicised trials
involving the then US


President, Martin van Buren,
and one of his predecessors,
John Quincy Adams, District
Judge, Andrew Judson set the
slaves free. His ruling was
opposed by van Buren, who
felt his support among slave
owners in the Southern US
would be compromised. The
Spanish government also
wanted the ship and "goods"
returned to her colony, Cuba.
Though one would tend to
question the then US judicial
system, in terms of its
limitations when dealing with
issues pertaining to people of
colour, Judge Judson realized
that the Spanish
government's signing of an
1820 international Treaty
prohibiting slave trading
among Spanish territories
made thel1839 kidnapping and
enslavement of Africans
illegal.
The slaves were from
western Africa (the majority
were from the Mende
community, primarily indigenous
to southern Sierra Leone and
parts of Liberia). The slave
owners tried unsuccessfully to
use forged papers. They had
given the slaves Spanish names
to make it look like they had


been in Cuba long before the
Treaty was signed. The main
leader of the revolt, a Mende
man named Sengbe Pieh, was,
for example, renamed Jos6
Cinque.
One reason for the verdict
going in the rebels' favour was
the role of the abolitionists who
also mobilised public opinion,
One of the three persons who
headed the Amistad co-ordinating
committee was Joshua Leavitt,
editor of the 'Emancipator', the
official organ of the American
Anti-Slavery Society. But
sections of the public, in the
northern States at least,
appeared to admire Pieh's
fighting for a just cause and also
his personal leadership qualities.
By this time too, several widely-
reported slave uprisings had
taken place.
A problem for the "defence"
team at the trials was to find
someone to translate the English
testimony and documents into
the Mende language,

HOW WAS THIS
ACHIEVED?
According to Chris Roche, a
British volunteer on the
AMISTAD replica: "A
professor of Theology at Yale


University and an abolitionist
sympathiser, JW Gibbs,
managed to learn to count to ten
in the Mende language. He then
went around the New York docks
repeating the words to sailors.
Eventually, he met up with a
man named James Covey, a
seaman on a British warship
named the BUZZARD, who
asked him why was he speaking
his language. So Covey was
enlisted as an interpreter."
In 1841, the 35 surviving
Africans, along with some
missionaries, returned to Africa
on board the barque,
GENTLEMAN.
Landing in Sierra Leone,
some of them dispersed to their
ancestral lands. Pieh himself
died there, and was buried among
the missionaries.
According to an account
written by Sierra Leone
historian, Arthur Abraham, and
published on a US State
Department website, to which I
am indebted for some of the
information in this article, the
actual AMISTAD schooner had
been auctioned off by US
Marshalls in 1840. It had
operated as a trading schooner,
renamed the ION, in Caribbean
waters under a new US owner/
captain until it was sold to a
French owner in Guadeloupe in
1844, after which nothing is
known about it.
No plans of the AMISTAD
were known to be in existence,
and the replica was based on
drawings of it and other
traditional Baltimore-type
schooners. The original was 120
feet in length overall, but the
replica is slightly longer with
higher freeboard (sides). The
construction of the present
AMISTAD was funded mainly
by the State of Connecticut.
Among those in Barbados
on the occasion of the
AMISTAD's visit was Bill
Pinkney who was the first
African-American to single-
handedly circumnavigate the
world in a small cruising boat.
In a lecture in the
auditorium of the Barbados
Workers Union, Pinkney said
the idea of a replica vessel
had been around for some
time. In 1976, a sailing vessel
named LA AMISTAD was
chartered from Cuba to
participate in the Tall Ships
Parade to commemorate the
bicentennial year of the
United States.


The Simpsons has returned to
able for children and was repl:
A spokeswoman for the st
about the yellow dysfunction;
evening slot.
The series was branded "imr
Venezuela's TV authorities
ening to fine it.
The National Telecommun
would be taken off air if it failec
It claimed the saga of Homr
dren flouted regulations that p
education of boys, girls and at
It said that some unspecific
ers.
Venezuelan TV is known ft
series and Latin American soar
It also includes a talk she
Chavez.


THE AMISTAD's Second-Mate, Elaine Eno (left) points out a feature of the mast hoops on the main mast of the vessel to
Guyana's Honorary Consul in Barbados, Norman Faria (centre) and Guyanese-Barbadian photographer, Rasheed Boodhoo.
(Photo courtesy of the Guyana Consulate in Barbados.)


Sunda Chronic





I rewarding


nicketing


career
Text and photograph:
By Shirley Thomas
AFTER more than twenty exciting years behind the
wicket, national cricket umpire, Courtney Daniels saw
a rewarding career come to an abrupt end on July 13
last.
On that ill-fated day, Daniels, 56, was riding his motor
cycle late the afternoon on his way to work on the Number
One Public Road, on the Corentyne where he belongs, when
he was hit from behind by a minibus. The result was that
not only was his right leg broken in the region of the instep,
but he'd also lost the heel of that very foot as well.
Had it not been for the kindness of a Good Samaritan,
both he and his pillion rider might have been long dead as
the driver of the minibus that hit them, perhaps after realiz-
mng the trouble he was in, simply took off, leaving them
bleeding there on the roadway.
Unable to walk since and plagued by poor circulation,
which is seriously affecting the injured leg, he is now forced
to use a wheelchair to get around. Amidst excruciating pain,
he sometimes tries to improve the circulation in the affected
leg by keeping it slightly elevated.
For him, it has been nine long months of sheer agony
and great discomfort.
Not only is he worried about the future and whether
he'd ever be able to use his leg again, but there's also the
SLikelihood that he might never be able to work again either.
j How then will he be able to upkeep himself, he often
wonders, as, in spite of the several surgical procedures he
C ~:~ halhad over the months, yet still he is unable to stand on
But as bad as that experience was, nothing could have
it ever prepared him for the death of his loving and devoted
wife January gone after a brief illness.
Now consumed by an unsettling combination of deep
grief and pain, he also has to come to terms with the fact
that the man responsible for his predicament has never been
placed before the Court, is walking free, and blithely contin-
ues to ply his trade.
^ *From his hospital bed, the injured man is appealing to
'~P1 the Traffic Chief to look into this most unfortunate matter.
Up until his involvement in the accident, Daniels,
who hails from Rose Hall, on the Corentyne Coast, was
a member of the Berbice Cricket Umpires Association
First Division.




T~V in Venezuela after it was deemed unsuit-
ced by Baywatch.
Ition, Televen said the popular US cartoon
1l family would now be shown in an early ;~

appropriate in its original morning slot.
arced the network to take it off air by threat- 1 -N
ications Commission also said the channel
I to move the show from its 1100 slot.
er Simpson, wife Marge and their three chil- I i
rohibit "messages that go against the whole .I
lolescents." :
d complaints had been received from view- r 14(k~c
,r filling its schedules with re-runs of old US ,I
operas.
w hosted by the country's president, Hugo ~ "z~


I


II


Nrity ag eet 29 takes on



THE organizers of Nrityageet are gearing to put on their record 29th production,
and this year their focus turns to the dance forms of Guyana's six ethnic groups.
See~ta Mohamed, one of the organizers, says this is in keeping with Guyana's hosting
of the Caribbean Festival of Creative Arts. The matinee-show is scheduled for May
5, while the main show will run from May 3-4. The venue is the National Cultural
Centre,


19 April 20, 2008


Near- fatal



accidentt caps







Pag F vi"


;Sunday Chrronic gAprjlk20,00t


GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORIlTY

Tax Returns Trivia
QUESTION:
WHAT DOCUMENTS SHOULD AN EMPLOYEE SUBMIT WITH THE
INCOME TAX RETU RN ?

ANSWER:

Employees should submit a completed FORM 7 (A) or 7 (B) INCOME
STAATEEMENT, which is obtained from the employer, with the completed INCOME

REMEMBER TAX RETURNS ARE DUE ON APRIL 30. YOU HAVE TEN (10)
DAYS REMAINING.


Are you looking for a job?11tajb
Are you loolong for someone to fl htjb
Contact the
Central Recruitment & Manpower Agene .

RegionL# at 5tlh162.S Re nB n6-33-o2n85~ or c ntc 2o2r 1o RDC.
i....n-jr -Tf;iinlS. so wa-2eea~rane~ymi ..a urana~


UNITED NATIONS DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMME (UNDP)
PROCUREMENTT NOTICE
UN DP-_ Guyana is looki ng to procure the services of a Consultant to provide strong support
to the C~ountry Office as Project Coordinator for the Community Youth in Giovemrnnce
Enhanqement Programme. A summary of the requirements follows:

Reporting and monitoring:
i) Conduct weekly field visits to monitor the implementation of this
project, and to assess thle performance of the consultants and
participants attached to this project.
ii) Organize: Project Steering Colim~ittee meetings and follow-up on
..the recommendations and decisions taken in the meetings
ini) Prepare interim reports for the Project Steering Committee,
accompanied by the quartrly~financialreports.
iv) The project coordinator will report to the Permanent Secretary
Ministry of CulIture Youth and Sport
Outputs and Deliverables:
Project Implementation Plan by week two of the consultancy
Performance:Assessment Reports on service providers
Monthly progress reports
Quarterly progress reports
Duration: The project w~illi be del ivered within a 9- months period.
Education & :Experience:
A graduate Degree in the Social Sciences
At least two yearsi experience in the management of projects.
Work experience in developments; specific experience in governance issues, gender,
leadership and policy development will be.anl asset.
Experience in youthll initiatives will also be an asset.
Please visit our website www. undp).Or" qv for the detailed Terms of Reference

Applications must be submitted by close of business Friday May 2, 2008 and should be
addressed to:

Resident Representative
United Nations Development Programme (UN'D'P)
42 Brickdam & UN Place i
Stabrock, Georgetown I
"Project Coordinator CYIGEP" must be printed on envelope


SGUYANA GiEOLOGY AND MINES COMMIISSION

WWF









Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the under-
mentioned positions-

1) TRAINER GIS FOR ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT

JOB SUMMARY

The incumbent will be required to acquaint him/herself with the databases
existing at GGMC and the capabilities of the CGGM:C officers mn the use of
GIS for Environmental Management. Activities are to be prepared and
executed to train GGMC officers mn the preparation and use of databases and
GIS for documentation, review and display of environmental management
in formation.

JO:B SPECIFICATION

B.se. in Mining, Geology, Geograph~y, Environmental Studies or Computer
Science. A minimum of three (3) years experience in the use of GIS and
Microsoft SQL 2000. Practical experience in the application and use of
MapInfo softwaree for GIS. Good communication and interpersonal skills.
2) ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT TRAINER
JOB SUMMARY

The incumbent will be required to acquaint him or herself with th~e -activities
of the officers of GGMC. An assessment must also be made of the knowledge
of GGM/C officers and miners in relation to environmental management.
Training activities are to be prepared and executed to lift the performance of
GGMC officers and small and medium scale miners in planning for
management of the environmental considering the current challenges.
GG;MC officers and miners are to be trained in conducting Enviromnental
Impact Assessments, Social Impact Assessments and the development of
appropriate EInvironmental Management Systems to address challenges
proactively.

JOB SPECIFICATION

B.Sc. in Mining, Geology, Geography, Civil Engineering or Environmental
Shtdies. A minimum of five (5) years experience in the environmental
management at an operational level. Good communication iriterpetsonal
skills.
3) ENVIRONMENT MONITORING TECHNICIAN
DURATIONO: FIVE (5) MONTHS

JOB SUMMARY

The incumbent will be required to assist the Environmental Officers or Senior
Environmental Officers with the measurement the levels of mercury in the
environment and persons, the documentation and analysis of these results and
monitor-ing of the effectiveness of mitigation measures. He/she will be
required to work at locations supervised by the GGMC or any location that
may be requested by the Senior Enviironmental Of'ficer or ~Environmental
Officer

J~OB SPECIFICATION

Diploma in Mining Engineering, Geology, Geotechnical Erigineering or
Environmental Studies. Experience working in the Small and Medium Scale
Gold Mining Industry and/or soil and water samnpling and testing will be an
asset

Applications should be addressed to the Administrative Ma~nager, and should
reach no later than April 23, 2008.
For more details, contact the Project Administrato~r, WWF~-GGMC Project,
Guvana Geoogand Mines Cotmmission Tel: 225-6691 cat.l 275


Req uirements


JOB SEEKER
~l'lid identitication
Ieg National ID Card or Passport
Original Lcrlinrrct relaung lo
e~ducanion & training


__


EMPLOYER
" Mailing Address
SContact Person
* Type of wFork
Required Quali~icanons


Page:13 & 40065


This service is free
ill N ISTRY'OF LA BOUR, H UM~AN SERVICES ANVD SOCIAL SECU RITY
ee~ 'Emubracing the fight against HIV'/Aids in the workplace'
This ad. is part of~b th orkforce Educarion Programme under the
I.L.oIv.s n.o.veC.O.G & the Health SeIcto Deselo~m~ nt







C.;


; Ow


I can't understand why
grown-ups get angry at the new
traffic lights in the city

the Cenotaph areafh""
1 like the signals helping me .
count backwards fr-om 90,? 89, e:
88...until I get to 1 baffling teachers ~\ll Ith m nec\ ~-foumd
smartness
I can't understandwhy grownups get angry atl the new traffic
lights in the city when there is so much to sed the elegant City
Hall, flamboyant flowers,. red, yellow and orange, ..
tops of large ships moving along the Demerara River;...
I can't understand why grownups get angry at: the new
traffic lights in the city perhaps I will have to wait
until I grow up to findi out.



I: Sosat can be worn during the daybut not at night? ~


Number Cube Challenge
uanita and Clarissa have 4 number cubes and are having fun making up number
games one afternoon.
Clarissa has an idea for a new game: "Let's each pick a number you can roll with
2 number cubes. Then we'Il each roll 20 times to try to get that number. The
person who gets her number the most times wins."
"OK,"' says Juanita. "I pick the number 12."
"A4nd I choose 7," sayIs Clarissa.
Who is more likely to win the game?2 Why?


Pagre XVII


Sunday Chronicle April 20, 2008


.~ ~
~fP -CZ

oo,


a O


I


d O h.

e O


fO


Ow


on


a
h O
i ~


Ok

pff
o p


A


2. Name the dress which we can't wear?
A: Address

3. What can not be stolen, makes you brave and
everyone can do? A: Electricity!!!


4. What always ends everything?
A: A Smile


4/18/2008. 5:30 PM


Con nect the dots
From letter 'a' to 'z'


~~Voz,


0Om


O O


Optical IIlusion
There is a woman's face
on this tiger. Can
I nt h rd to soot.








,


Ministry of EducatioR
APPLICATIlONS ARE INVILTED FROM SUYITABLY QUALIFEIED PERSONS TO
FILL THE FOLLOWING TLE.CIllCA L VA~CANCIES AS T`ECHNIICAL
TEACHERS IN SECONDLARY' SCH'OO LS ANDil PRACTICAL 1151RUICT'ION
CENTRES.


1) INDUSTRIAL ARTS Mechanical Technology
Building Technology
Electrical Technologyv
Plumbing


2) H'OMIE EC:ONOMIC:S- Clothing & Textiles
3) VISU]ALARTS
4) AGRIC:L'LTURE SCIENCE


Either:

a) Degree or Diploma in Technologry from thle Unhiversity otf Gu~yana
OR
b) CAPE pass in technical subjects with at least Grade III
OR
c) CSEC pass w~ith at least English 'AZ' (Girade XIll). Mathematics (Grade lll), and
one (1) technical subject (Girade II)
OR
d) GTEE certificate with pass grade at least at thle Advanced cratt level
ag
c) C'arnegie Cer-tificate in Clothinlg and TIextiles
OR
f) Diplomna from the Guyana School of Agriculture
DIRECTIONS

1) Ti .Ib Spc leat un and tlpieioni <0n car n be obn ed fro Ll
Wlooclf dAenuec. Ccoirgeetown or Decpartmenlts of' Education. betwecen
asy:tj0andi 15:oo~.
2) Thle appl icat iol n must be ;~~i nud singr the prescri.ibedl form- on~ly
3) Closing datei for appli aioH ~n is 6'I Mayq 21008
4) L~ate apllicatio nss wrill niot be considered.


SECRETARIAT


STAFF VACANCIES

Applications are invited from interested and suitably qualified
nationals of the Caribbean Community (CARICOMV) Member
States and Associate Members of the Caribbean Community to
fill the following positions within the Integrated Information
Systems Sub-Programme with assigned duty station in Guyana:

(i) Senior Project Officer
(ii) Systems Supervisor

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

Applications with full curriculum details, including nationality,
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 Secretariat,
Tu~rkeyen, Greater Georgetown, Guyana and sent by emai~l to
aggirthrm~~ctaricomprg

The Secretariat will commence considering applications from
Mlay 2, 2008.


YOBIIVG CUVBIMESE




SEEK %O QUASH



1~M81~,i~ NCE




ABO~:IT ~~Ol"liBlldi%~S






~lilMIIIRI~RiRBY~


Page XVIII


---~
S- unda
y Chronicle Ap 8


~"P"
t
~Ja

I C


`IR


COMMONWEALTH Youth Ambassadors for Positive Living, Jaime Mayers, Latoya Giles
and Maren Oxford pause for a photo-op during one of their regular visits to Dolphin
Secondary. With them at right is young Tristan Lyvan,


FROM an early age, Latoya
Giles and Shela Singh were
close friends. This friendship
remained throughout their
school years, when they
would often share dreams of
what they would do when
they grew up.
It was only a few years af-


ter they both left school that
their friendship and Shela's fu-
ture dreams were dealt a serious
and ultimately fatal blow.
Shela began to feel unwell
and decided to confide in her
friend, as she had always done
.on countless occasions. After
hearing the symptoms de-


scribed, Latoya offered sympa-
thy and reassurance, but both
felt confident that it was sim-
ply a bad case of the flu which
would soon pass.
Despite her outward confi-
dence, Latoya, who is now 20,
prompted herself to investigate
further and conduct her own re-


search based on what Shela had
described. Through her investi-
gations she stumbled across
similarities between the symp-
toms her friend informed her
about and the HIV virus, but
Ltoya n fus d to nbeiv t h
friend was suffering.
"I never thought that some-
oe this close tome, who had
come infected," Latoya admit-
ted.
After a brief spell of anger
directed at her long-term part-
ner, who had unwittingly passed
on the infection, Shela decided
that instead of remaining silent


about her situation, she would
speak to young people in order
to quash ignorance and stop
them from experiencing similar
suffering.
Through her teaching, Shela
ewhso asa b ate nb HWV t
tivated Latoya to keep her
memdry and message alive by
educating you peple.I ee
at school, we didn't get regn-
Iar teaching about HIV and
AIDS. So by volunteering my
time to teach one class a day,
I hope to give these children
the knowledge they need to
have a good understanding


about this disease," said
Latoya, who is currently in
her third year studying So-
cial Work at the University of
Guyana.
She is one of around 50
nun onw alhhY outh fo voi
schools in Guyana's capital
Georgetown and its surrounding
villageesbto spea with young
These CYPL are taught
accurate information and
trained to communicate with
young people so that
knowledge is improved.
Please see page XIX







__ L U__ ___


GUYANA ELIE ACTIONS COMMRISSION


IIMPORTANT ID CARD NOTICE


By Will Ross

(BBC News) Take a drive around rural Ghana and large
swathes of the country appear green and fertile.
So you might then wonder why Ghanaians spend between $200
and $300 a year on imported rice.
The current supply of local rice is less than a third of the de-
mand but there is potential for a green revolution here. And as in-
ternational rice prices escalate, experts say the time is right.
"I believe if we used just 1% of what we spend in a year on
importing rice to build up our own rice industry we could be self
sufficient," says Kofi Dartey of Ghana's Crop Research Institute,
based in Kumasi.
A two-hour drive away, near the town of Ejura, rice farmers
are comparing notes and planning a strategy to boost their yields
now that the rains have started.
Sitting outside the district agricultural headquarters, their im-
mediate danger comes from above mangoes are dropping from the
tree at an alarming rate and someone is soon going to get a bruise.
Kofi Dartey is working with the farmers to develop a new rice
seed which has been hailed as the answer to Africa's rice shortfall.
New Rice For Africa (Nerica) was developed less than 10 years
ago and is a hybrid combining the higher yielding Asian and the
hardy African seeds.
As Kofi Dartey produces several plastic bags of different seeds,
the farmers closely inspect them, even taking a nibble to check the

qu e rice is very good. If you chop [eat] it, the taste is good.
"Trhe children love it because it tastes sweet," says Samuel
Uunuu,334o Ilne h hybrd sds last ao

But the farmers note that unless fertilizer is used, Nerica yields
are very low.
With the price of imported fertilisers increasing as a result of
the cost of oil plus the need for herbicides, many of the farmers are
not yet convinced that the green revolution is coming.
ESCAPE FROM POVERTY
Three shiny 4x4 vehicles turn up with the US and Ghanaian
flags emblazoned on them.
Remember when US President George Bush promised a five-
year grant of more than $0.5bn to Ghana?
These vehicles, funded by the Millennium Challenge Corpora-



Y U GN G UAN ESE


SEE QK T QU SAH
From page XVIII
Their faoih ve liin' approc rquires oun pm plehto be
put them at risk of HIV infection.
"Guyana has the highest rate of HIV in the Caribbean. If my
classes prevent just one child from contracting the virus in the fu-
ture then my time has been well spent," explained Latoya, whose
daily lesson is given to a group of 40 students, between 13 and 14
years old, at Dolphin Secondary School in Georgetown.
Like Latoya, when Jaime Mayers was at school, he experienced
a similar lack of information available to him and his friends about
HIV and AIDS, which provoked him to providing awareness to
young people.
Jaime, 20, explained that the Commonwealth Youth Progranne
"is all about not pressing or hammering the kids with information.
Instead, he points out that "it is about giving them the tools to
help them choose their future paths."
When Jaime began educating young people about HIV two years
ago he noticed that a lot of students "Ijust didn't care". But a couple
of years down the line, these same children now regularly "come
npg eo [im in ye strep andt epain about how they are now tak-
One such student who is 'taking responsibility' is Tristan
Lyvan, a 14-year-old student at Dolphin Secondary School.
"I need to know more about HIV so that when I grow up, I
will be more careful and know what to do," said Tristan, who hopes
to be an electrician.
The 'positive living' programme began in 1993 at the Com-
monwealth Youth Programme's regional centre in Africa. It
has since been adopted in Asia, as well as the Caribbean.


Anyone who will be 14 years or older by June 30, 2008, and is a Guyanes-e citizen by birth, descent, naturalization,
of 18 a citizen from a Conunonwealth country living in Guyana for one year or more canl register during the ongoing
House-to-House Registration exercise and be issued a National Identification Card thereafter.

Source Documents Re uired For Re istration:
You must beminpossession of the followmngsource documents asmay;be necessary:-
1. Original Birth Certificate or a valid Guyana Passport
2. Original. Marriage Certificate (and original birth certificate) in the case ofa name change by marriage.
Married women in po. sessionn of valid Guy~ana Passports with their husbands' surname do not need to1
provide Marriage Certificates.
3. Original Deed Poll and original Birth Certificate in the case ofa name change by Deed Poll.
4. Origmnal Naturalization Certificate for naturahized citizens.

All persons who are eligible for registration, but are not in possession of the relevant supporting documents) abo tec
stated are urged to take immediate steps to acquire the said documents in order to facilitate their respectil e
registration during this House-to-House Registration exercise.

This House-to-House Registration exercise will conclud~e on July 4, 200)8.


G~unday Chronicle April 20, 2008


Almost two years since the deal was struck fagrind'rs are still
being identified for training.
The escape from poverty is clearly not happening at speed.
Rice farming is one potential area for investment but there are
question marks over whether the US would really like to see Ghana
become self-sufficient in rice.
After all, subsidized American rice is on sale throughout Ghana.

'NOT IMPRESSED'
As the cars move on, I am taken to the district agricultural stores
where storerooms are packed with sacks of the Nerica seeds over
50 metric tonnes ready for the farmers to sow.
But at the local mill there are signs of some of the problems
facing the agriculture industry.
The miller is fast asleep and outside a young woman is drying
some maize flour on the concrete walking all over it with her bare
feet this is not the most hygienic food preparation.
Once she has left, a goat comes along for a fe lunch.
For the equivalent of around $2, the miller is woken up and a
sack of last year's Nerica crop is poured into the small diesel fu-
elled machine.
What comes out of the shoot does not impress Kofi Dartey.
"Many of the grains are broken, there are still some husks
amongst the rice, and for the Ghanaian market the grains are too
short," he says.
It would seem that Nerica rice is still very much work in
progress, but the Afica Rice Centre based in Benin aims to keep
improving the seed.
'HOOKED'
The competition is tough.
In Kumasi's central market, there is no shortage of rice.
Women sit behind 50kg sacks of rice marked 'Produce of Thai-
land' or 'USA Grain'.
Ghanaians in the cities seem hooked on -the imported
Please turn to page XXIII


x, g
S.,* r..


tion, are fruits of the package which is partly targeted at the agri-
culture sector.
At a signing ceremony in August 2006, the US promised that
the investment would lift more than 500,000 poor Ghanaians out
of extreme poverty and would lift over one million people out of
poverty in total.


National Identification Card is a legitimate instrument of identification for the person in whose name it is issued.
You will need your National Identification Card to identify yourself for several purposes.
National Identification Cards are required for the following*-
1. Applying for a Driver's permit (licence)
2. Applying for aPass ort
3. Applymng for a Loan
4. Applymng for a Police Clearance Certificate
5. Applymng for a Taxpayer Identification Number (TIN)
6. Carrying out Bank Transactions
7. Carrying out Post Office Transactions
8. Arranging Hire Purchase Transactions
9. Carrying out transactions associated with the National Insurance Scheme (NIS)
10. Carrying out transactions specifically related with Old Age Pensions
11. IDENTIFYING THE HOLDER FOR THE PURPOSE OF VOTING AT ELECTIONS~.


APassport's specific function is to allow you to pass a port (ofentry or exit). APassport is not an ID card.
A National Identification Card does not expire every five years (as does a passport).
An ID card is easily replaceable, if it is lost or damaged.
An ID card is easy to carry around (e.g. in handbags or wallets).
Registration, in order to obtain a National ID card, is compulsory by law. You can be prosecuted for not
registering.


N.B'
*
*
*
*
*


4/18/2008, 5:26 PM


Page XIX


GRhRnS


'hybri1


Tic C1 61 mm8


DON'T BE `MISLED!!!


DON'T BE CAUGHT UNPREPARED!!!







,


nolog of the p oject enan b

world to counteract the global
impact of deforestation,
tackle poverty and 'bring
desert areas into agricultural
production.
'Countries such as Somalia,
Djibouti, Mexico, and Peru im-
mediately come to mind," the
80-year old scientist told AFP.
has aed s mssise iac o h
community of about 3,000
people.
"There are already lots
more fish to catch than be-
fore, and some day, it will be
full of big shrimps," Ahmed
said, crouching to place a pro-
tective rusty tin can over the
seed.
Nothing from the man-
groves is wasted.
"We burn the dry branches
remaining for cooking, which is
a great help," said an elderly
woman, heaving a large bundle
of sticks onto her back.
In the village, bare-foot chil-
dren kick ahalf-deflated football
between two huts, patched with
ragged cloth reinforced with
scraps of tin cans hammered
flat.
The dust swirls as Halima
Shifa Idriss, one of several
women in the village who work
planting the tree seeds, feeds her
plump sheep with mangrove
clippings.
S"There were four sheep,
now I have eight," Halima said,
laughing as the animals reach up
greedily to snatch another man-
grove branch.
"That has made a big dif-
ference for my family.


( _ 1 I


ACANCY ~


GOG/IDB ~: ;
. APp~liacaions are invited from interested and suitably qualified persons to fill the
following position at the Health Sector Development Urn t (HS DU),.Mintriisr pf.
Health: :~.- 1 -. :



Duties &i Responsibilities:
Under the direction of the HSDU Executive Direct-or, the individual is required to
plan, coordinate and control the activities of the projec-s- funded by the Inter-
American Development Bank (IDB) in the health sector including supervision of
projects' staff, supervision of local and foreign consultants, and the procurement of
goods and servi ces financed by the proj ect.

Qualificatio~ns and Experience:
A IMaster's Degree in Public Health, Finance, Ma~nage~ment or related fieldwciith at .
least three 3)yearsrekvant w~Cork experience. .

;ABachelor's egree in~blic.HlealthF financee; lmanaem~nt or re lated iieldw~r;ith:at
leastt sixt (6)years relevant work experience. Profieieny~lm the use of Microsoft ~r
Office~is desirable.

Th~fe candidate must he knowledgeable of the health s~ctr is4 Gui ana .and :lth the
IDB policies and procedures. Strong leadership skills and~ the ability to~l~ji wok ijthm
a team are alsq ~urequired.

Applications shouldbe addressed to: :

Executive Director
Health Sector Development Unit
Georgetown Hospital Compound
East Street, Georgetown

Terms of Reference for this position can be obtained from the Health Sector
Development Unit.

Please be advised that the deadline for submission of applications is Mondayv,
April 28, 2008 atl16:30 hours. Only short-listed applicants willbe acknowledged.


r; ':G~OVERNMENT OF GUYANA'1
Ap icri~ations' are; invited from interested and sui/tablyqualified persons 'to fill the '
Sfollowing:position Nidltih thg ~~Min~is~try of Health: ~.

Director of Planning, PerteQrmance and Informatics

Key Duties and Responsibilities: .:
To provide leadership and support to the Ministry of H-ealth in monitoring and
evaluating performance against the goals and objectives of the National Health
Sector Strategy; and produce investment plans for inclusion in the Commissioning
Strategy, Human Resource Strategy and other priority areas.

Requirements for the Post:
Advanced degree (at least at the Master's level) in Public Health, Finance,
Management or related field wnith at least five (5) years relevant work experience.

Ai Baichior's Degree in Pu~blic Health, Finance, Mianage~ment or related field with at
least ten (10p)yejars relevant work experience.

Additional Qualifications and experience:
The candidate must possess significant relevant e per~iencein working at a senici-
mnanaigerial lBevel in th~e. social sector; ~andl; wefl deveeloped know~ledtje ~of good
practice for performance matiagem enrt sytems and pocesses and have the ability
to'formulate strategic plans;

Applzi tions should be addressed o;

Execuitiv Directok
Health' Sector .Develoipment Unit
Georgetown'.Hospital Compound
East Street, Georgetown

Terms of Reference for this position can be obtained from the Health Sector
Development Unit.

Please be advised that the deadline for submission of applications is Monday,
April 28, 2008 at 16:30 hours. Only short-listed applicants will be
acknowledged.


Page XX


y adnuS Chronicle Ap 8


andmala dD iebnuti, Mexico
At Hirgigo, research into
planting mangroves began a de-
cade ago, challenging conven-
tional wisdom that the saltwa-
ter planlts also needed fresh wa-
ter to grow a major limita-
tion in the arid regions where the
trees are needed most.
Mangroves grow along

coastline, mainly in areas where
seasonal freshwater streams run
into the sea.
But Dr Gordon Sato a
respected American bio-chemist
and member of the US National
Academy of Sciences rea-
soned that what the trees needed
was not the freshwater but the
minerals the streams brought
from inland.
Planting low-cost, slow-
release fertilizer packs of ni-
trogen, phosphorous and iron
alongside each seed, Sato
and his. team from the
Eriti-ean Ministry of Fisher-
ies found they were able to
plant mangroves in areas
even previously uninhabited
by the trees.
"It opens up seemingly un-
productivre land to produce
food, alleviate hunger and create
wealth," said Sato, who named
the scheme the Manzanar
Project after the US internment
camp in the' Californian desert
where, as a Japanese-American
citizen, he spent the Second
World War.
Sato, who saw there how
plants could be grown even ip
the harshest of conditions,
believes that the simple tech-


By Peter Martell
Kneeling by the sparkling
waters of the Red Sea, Ahmed
Shengabay presses sand care-
fully over a mangrove seed.
"When this grows, it will
provide protection for fish and
food for my goats," Ahmed said
smiling, waving at a long and
thick line of tall trees already
reaching high into the sky.
"We've planted all this al-
ready," the fisherman cum
farmer added proudly, looking
at the mangroves lining the
shore beside his small desert
village of Hirgigo.
"The little fish like the
mangroves, the big fish like
the little fish and we like
the big fish."
The seed-planting is part of
a remarkable yet low-tech pilot
project, designed as a model to
improve the lives of desert
coastal communities by using
the salt-water trees to increase
fish numbers, provide feed to
raise livestock and combat de-
sertification.
Like many of the small vil-
lages scattered along Eritrea's


Red Sea coast, Hirgigo is a harsh
place to live.
The region is reputedly one
of the hottest inhabited places
on earth, with temperatures
soaring well above 40 C (104 F)
for much of the year, combined
with an average annual rainfall
of less than two centimetres (an
inch).
The sun beats down hard
on a dusty plain dotted with
palm trees, squeezed between
barren mountains and the sea.
"It's a tough land," said
Simon Tecleab, marine scien-
tist who has been working on
the project for the past ten
years.
"Before, after the rains
stopped, the villagers would
have to go far to find food for
their animals or they would just
starve," he added.
Much of the original
mangrove forest was de.
stroyed by overgrazing by
camels, or cutting for fire-
wood or the building of
homes and boats.
But today, along the shore,
mangrovre trees stretch in a tall
green band along some seven


kilometres (four miles) of coast
and over 100 metres (330 feet)
thick, a budding ecosystem act-
mng as nursery grounds for fish,
crabs and oysters.


excess seeds are carefully
gathered so as not to damage
the plants, then used as fod-
der for sheep and goats,"
added Simon, who teaches at


The mangroves now
protected by fences from hun-
gry livestock -- have therefore
become crucial to the villagers.
"'Msngrove le v'es an~d


Eritrea's College of Marine
Sciences and Technologies in
the port of Massawa, ten
kikimetres (six miles) to the
north,


ManrHv YO 0 O ect




created fs ire RIThd



oPe IH nrtrean desert


WOMEN from the Eritrean Red Sea village oi Hirgigo feed
.their sheep and goats with cuttings harvested from the
shore, where thousands of mangrove saplings have been
replanted. (Photo by Peter Martell)





1IlVltation for Bid s
Inter-American Development Bank
Health Sector Program
Loan No: 1548/S'F-GY
MIINISTRY OF HEALTH
HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT.UN'IT

1. The Co-operative Republic of Guyana has receiived financing from the Inlter~-American
Development Bank (IDB) towards thle cost of its Hfealth Sector Program,. It is interided
that part of thle proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible paymlents under the
contract for the; supply and delivery of two enclosed vehicles.

2. Thie Ministry of Health. Health Sector Developme~nt Unit nowL invites sealed bids from
eligible suppliers for the supply and delivery of the following :
Suppl! and Deli\ er- of Twor Double Cab Fours W~hel D~ri?
Vehicles N\CB No: IDB/GO/08/NCB/009)
Interested Bidders can obtainl further information on the specifications from and uplift a
complete set of bidding document at-the following address between 09):00 hrs and 15:30 hrs
from Mon~day to Frlidays:

Attention: Mr. Prakash Sookdleo, Procurement Officer
Health Sector Developmerit Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation Compound
East Street
Georgetown, G~uyana
Tel. No.: (59)2) 225-3470, 226;-2425, 226-6222
Fax: (592) 225-65 9~Y
Email: procur~emerit(2Ph iv.gov. gy,
3. BRidding Dcum~rent can be purchased by interested bidders uponl payment of a non
refundable fee of G$10, 000 in the name of I health Sector Development U~nit. The
method of payment will be by Company Cheque.

4.(a) Bids must be placed in an inner envelope ibearing the name and address: of the bidder.
(b) The bid must be addressed to thle G'hairman, National Procurem~ent and Tender
Administration Botard, Main and; Urqu~hht Streets, Georgetown and marked ori the
top righ~t-hand corner of the envelope "the namne of thle programme and the description
of the bid; including the words 'do not opep beLfore T'uesday, M~ay 13, 2008."
5.The bid must be deposited inl the' Tender box of the ~National Board of Procuremllent anld
TIender Administration situated at the Ministry of Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets,
Georgetowfn, Giuyana, no later tharnl 9):0 aml on Tuesday.~ May ) 3, 2008 and will be
opened at a public ceremony. in the presence of those Bidders' or their. representative
who choose to attend at 09:00 hours or shortly thereanfter, onl May 13, 2008.

6. Valid Compliance Certificates must accompany bidls from local suppliers in the name of
th ompn submitting thebcd from the Guylana Revenue Authority (GrRA) and the

7. A bid security of G$358,750 must be submitted along with the bid.
The purchlaser is not responsible for bids not received thereof on or before the time
specified for the reception of bids. Late hids will be rejected and returned
unopened.
Prakash Sookdeo, Procurement Officer
Health Sector Development Unit
Georgetown Public Hiospital Corporation Compound
East Street-
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No.: 225-3470, 226-2425, 226-6222
Fax: 225-6559
Email: procurementCdthilvgv.Fovpy


1 cnc
A Vacancy exists in the G-uyana National Newspapers Liniited for a
Sports Reporter.

Applicants should possess:
A minimum of Five (5) passes at the CXC/G;CE examination including
English Language.
Previous experience as a reporter plus qualifications in Computer
Operations would be considered an asset.

An attractive remuneration package is on offer.
Applications with dietailed. curriculum vitae should be addressed to:
Administrative Manager
Guyana National Newspapers Limited
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park
Georgetown
and should reach not later than Friday, April 25, 2008.


said I'm too old for this, but my
husband said 'high risk, high
gan I say it is worth it now,
but if you had asked me last
year, I would have said no."
Graham, who used to em-
ploy 600 people, is also learn-
ing to grow cassava a new
cop to him and relishing this

"I can't believe it at my age.
Incredible! \

ATTRACTIVE
AGRICULTURE
"To me, that's the way for
Africa. We have got to have
commercial farmers to produce
food." ,
Kwara State had been strug-
gling to strengthen itslown agri-
cultural base.
Governor Saraki's plan is
for the commercial farmers to
become role models, transferring
skills to their local employees,
"We want young iNigerians
to ~be attracted to agriculture,"
he said.
He says the experiment has


surpassed his expectations in
regional economic development
in places such as Shonga.

RESCUE RELIEF
"Now, more than 3,000
people have been employed.
"Let me give you an idea,
the amount of money that goes
oum ti sa ariesh lw~ag estc, i
ment funds for that area."
For the ex-pats, making a\
new life in a new country, there
is a new optimism matching the
governor's.
In Panda, Patrick Ashton
put it this way: "Having been
beaten, kicked out, looted and
with my house trashed, I was
in limbo until rescued by' the
Nigerian offer. For me person-
ally, I am extremely grateful."
On the other side of the
country in Shonga, Judy
Hatty added: "'We are so used
to being the enemy of the
State in Zimbabwe, so when
I discovered people here are
not anti-white, it was such a
relief."


By Liz Carney
BBC Radio 4

Deep in the bush, white farm-
ers gather to watch the news
as the first results of
Zimbabwe's controversial
elections unfold. ,
But these farmers are thoui
sands of miles away in Nigeria(
in a tented camp where genera-
tors power the satellite TV.
They are among 30 pioneer!-
ing white farmers, trying to
kick-start commercial agriculture
in Nigeria.
The radical idea is the
brainchild of one of the
country's top politicians -
Kwara State Governor, Bukola
Saraki.

NIGERIA'S GAIN
With Nigeria's oil wealth a
finit reiscouurceehaessaweco mr-
for economic development.
And Zimbabwe's loss is
Nigeria's gain.
"I thought if Zimbabwe
doesn't want them, maybe
they'll come here:' he explained.
"What's good for Africa
should stay in Africa.
"These people are second
and third generation, and see
Africa as their home.
"They've got skills and
they've brought development to

thea ckltAshton left his fa m
in 2002 when it was seized dur-
ing Presiderit Mugabe's land re-
forms, by youths claiming to be
war veterans.
"I was ambushed by about
40 youths with axes and crow-


bars, and still have some scars."
He moved in 2006 to a farm
he had never seen, in a country
he did not know. '
"I was broke and desperate
to stay iti Africa.
"It is in our blood and
here was a black African govern-
ment, prepared to offer white
African commercial farmers an
opportunity to restart. Most of
us grabbed it with both hands."
He hopes to establish a cas-
sava farm in Panda, in the State
of Nasarawa.


there'd be a lot of animosity.
"It's not white farmers
coming into a black area and
kicking people off the land. It's


Since 2005, another group
of 15 farmers many with their
families and some with children
- settled near the small town of
Shonga in Kwara State.
After long negotiations over
finance, the farmers secured the
backing of a consortium of Ni-
gerian banks with $20m worth
of new loans and investment
pumped into the farms in
Shonga.
Judy Hatty, traumatised by
the loss of their home, came
with her husband Graham, a re-
luctant pioneer. They're both in
their 60s-
"Nigeria is a high risk L


POD COCKER


a mutua ye ben fcal la jece set

ment."
The rains are a big chal-
lenge, making the roads impass-
Sable, particularly for lorries try-
ing to move hundredQ of tonnes
of fertilizer, or heavy agricultural
equipment.
But the biggest battle was
against a banking system not
geared to commercial agriculture.
It needed the interven-
tion of the State's deputy gov-
ernor to help. The bank
agreed to rde esste and e-
loans and to get additional fi-
nance. -
Farming finance was also
key for another group of Zim-
babwean ex-pats in another Ni-
gerian State.


PATRICK ASHTON .

Pioneers like Patrick have
cleared thick woods and navi-
gated remote tracks to set up
farms.
Another farmer, Pod
Ccekder, w sw pesantl mur-
cal villagers.

CASH FLOW CRISIS
"I did think maybe, because
of what happened in Zimba-
bwe, we could get shunned;


4/18/2008. 523 PM


Sunday Chronicle April 20, 2008


Page XXI


NO e rea RI RI





Z em RI We eX















Her cooking is 'a i4 ,


place at the stove to prepare 'latiere khako', a Peul (a West African people) dish made of semolina and
spinach, for her seven brothers and sisters. This first attempt proved a great success. "My brothers
congratulated me. I realized then that cooking was not necessarily a chore," admits the young.woman,
who soon abandoned the idea of becoming a fashion designer to take up a career in cooking.
A FAULTLESS CAREER BUT NOT WITHOUT ITS PITFALLS
With a vocational Baccalaureat after a faultless school career, she came up against the problem of
not only finding someone to take her on as an apprentice, but also the rivalry of certain colleagues who
used every means to undermine her, in a macho world in which few women are accepted. Her determi-
nation and strong temperament enabled her to overcome these obstacles as did several of the people
she encountered pastry chef, Philip~pe Conticini and~chef Stbastien Far6 who took her on at his
restaurant before taking her to Petrossian in 2001; Here,,she has carried out every job, from table
service to cooking. Then, in 2005, the ultimate hpnour. Armen Petrossian the Russian-Armenian
owner of the restaurant founded by his father in 1920 appointed her chef and put her in charge of a
team of ten people. He gave her a completely free hand to create.an entirely new menu.
Hesitant at first,.Rougui Dia rose to the challenge. Inspired by Senegalese, Indian, West Indian
food and Caucasian~ culinary traditions, she blends flavours and spices and creates new combinations.
"My cooking is is story of integration. I add my own tastes and culture to the dishes, dipping into my
childhood memoriess" she reveals. On the plate, the results are amazingly imaginative: Iranian shrimp
curry garnished with spinach and kasha, crab and pboutargue risotto, for example.
The man who gave her her chance does not regret it. "I wanted to break away from the tradition
that demands that a chef be a man from the inner circle, by offering the means to succeed to a young
woman who is not an heiress, as H616ne Daroze or Anne-Sophie Pic are."
A great admirer of the famous chef Bernard Lolseau, who died in 2003, add who once came
into the kitchen to congratulate her,' Rougui Dia H would now like to give classes to open the
door to other women and perhaps, 6ne day, open her own restaurant. (Reprinted from Label
France, ~a publication of the French Ministry~of Foreign Affairs.)


story of integration'
By Audrey Levy
At 31, Rougui Dia is one of the very few women chefs at a top Paris restaurant the gourmet
Petrossian restaurant, which opened above the famous delicatessen in 1999.
With a haughty bearing and the delicate figure of a dancer, this young prodigy can pride herself on
having a far from traditional career path. A Frenchwoman of Senegalese origin, this daughter of a manual
worker, who came to France in the 1960s to work in a factory in Neuilly-Plaisiince, was introduced to
the subtleties of flavour at a very early age. "Every evening, my mother concocted traditional French
dishes and African specialties. Never frozen food!" she recalls, with a hint of nostalgia.
For Rougui, the culinary adventure began at the. age of 13, on the day when she took her mother's




TENE INIA~O
Office of the Regional Democratic Council
Region No. 10
19 Republic Avenue .
Mackenzie Linden
CIontractors wvho have been pre-qualified by the Regional Procurement and Tender
~A~rministration Board of Region #10 (Upper Demer~ra/Ber~bice) for 2008 are invited to
pairtlhase bid doc uments for works to be done in the fid~lowingestegories:
Category #1t- Buildings
\
\I m. Rpis& Maintenjance to Wismar Hill Prfimary School Wismar Housing
2 \Rpais &Maitennceto ismr Hll ursery School Wismar Housing
SScheme.
3. Repairs & Maintenance of Mliddle Street Nursery School Green Vatlley Entrance
Wismar.
4. Repairs & Mainteliance of St. Aidans PrimarySdhool B/Berry Hill-Wismat
5. Continued Repairs & Modification of Regional Administrative Building -
Re~ppblicAvenue:
S6.; Contmnued Repair & Maintenance of Regional Vice' Chairman's Quarter 522
Banyaballi Street-Retrieve Linden.
7. General repairs and maintenance to Lower Flart Medex Quarters Blue Berry H~ill,.
Wismar.
-8. .GpneralRepairs & Maintenance to Staff Quazrters i Blue Berry Hill, Wismar.
9. Ekitension of Kwakwani Secondary Schoot-le~Brbice River.

Category #2 Civil Works
1~0. General Modification, of concrete drain & clvert-four (4) corner junction -
Wistrar.
11. Construction of concrete surf'ace water drain St. Aidans Primary School -
12. C ntrchon ofconcrete bridge BarudaO'val --Retrieve.
13. Rehabilitation of Katabulli Creek Road - Christianburg.
14. Repairs & Maintenance of existing surthcee~water drains America Street.
15.. C tiinued Rehabilitation of surface watei drains Self H-elp Scheme Amelia's
16. Excavation of Drainage &i Irrigatiork Cianals &L Associated Structures West
Watooka.
17. Grading & Shaping Access Draitis -West ,WatookaAgricult~ure Scheme.
I 8. Repair & Construction of surface waterDrar~in Wismar Street, Mackenzie.

Tender Document can be uplifted from the Secretary Itegionit] Tender Board, 19 Republic
Avenue, Linden from April 1 6, 2008 for non-refundable fee as follow:

Category 1- $1,500
Category 2 2,500
The following requirements muust be met:
Tenders must-be addressed to:
Chairman
Regional Tender Board
Region #10
Tenderers are to submit with their tenders Valid Certificat~e of Compliance issued by th~e
Commissioner oflRIi~and Ceneral ManagerNI~S.
The work tendered form must be clearly mnarked at the: top right hand corner of' the envel ope.
Tenderers or their representatives may be present at the opening of thle tenders on April 30,
2008 when tender closes and opens at lo0am.
.I The T'ender Board is nrot bound to accept the lowest tender and retains the right to reject anly
tender without assigning a reason.

Henry Rodney (Mr.)
Regional Executive Officer
Region #10


BUREAU OF STATISTICS


OF7 BUSINESS ESTABLISHMENTS `F


putenum~erators are in the field! Please ensure thev~show a photo ID.


We need YOUR cooperation!
.--
$uestlans that Business Enterprises

Ask About the Survey

11 "Who will use the information you produce from the survey
results?"
The Bureau gets many, nriany calls and visits from persons who rneed
information ort Guyana 's economic profile. Here are some of the entities that
will find- this very useful, and how they may use it:

*Public policy mi kers -- to formulate data-driven progranunes
Investors, both foreign and local to set up new or expanded
operations
Local businessmen to know how many competitors they have
in their particular area of business: determine how much of a
particular good or service is already produced mn Guyana
RCosearchers who are making analyses to present studies on
Guyana
Students to do~assignments
Sales managers- to design sales territories
Marketing / sales / adver-tising personnel to target proper conlsumer
audience and to enhance client: prese~l1ntation,so, ...


Page XXII


Sunday Chronicle April 20, 2008


Owners and operators of S

Business in Guyana:










Firms and unions


Foreign Exchange Market Activities
Summary Indicators
Friday, April 11, 2008 Thursday, April 17, 2008
EXCHANGE RATES
BuigRate Selling Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES OTHER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda 200.00 200.00 206.00 206.00
Bank of Nova Scotia 192.00 196.00 202.00 206.00
Citizens Bank 198.00 200.00 204.00 205.25
Demerara Bank 197.00 199.00 202.00 203.00
GBTI 195.00 195.00 204.00 206.00
RBGL 200.00 200.00 204.00 206.00
Bank A verage 197.00 198.33 203. 67 205.38

Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 200.20 203.64

BoG Weighted Average Exchange Rate: US$1.00 = G$203.65
B. Canadian Dollar

Ba::: Av.:,.. 161.23 1 74.74 186.97 190. 07

Bank Average 350.47 374. 11 394. 03 401.80

D. Euro

Bank Average 245. 00 269.80 272.50 288.20
E. Selected Caricom Exchange F. LIBOR US$ G. Prime Rate
Rates London Interbank Offered
Rate for Fri., Apr. 18, 2008
TT$ = G$ 28.57
Bdos$= G$ 89.79 6 months 2.61438% US 5.25%
J$= G$ 4.45 1 year 2.48625% Guyana(wgt.) 13.93%
EC$= G$ 67.91
Belize%= G$ 94.97
Source: International Department, Bank of Guyana.


.From page X IX
longer grain and prefer their aroma.
But their prices have gone up by around a third since the beginning of the year, so tastes may
change and local rice could be on the rise.
There may be promises of aid and assistance for farmers, but Mr Dartey says the workforce needs
a total change of attitude an end to the mentality of waiting for help from outside to fix a problem.
In some cases he says Ghanaians are hungry because they choose to be hungry.
"TThe whole hunger problem is an attitudinal problem.
"You plant this, you have your harvest and you have your rice to eat.
"If you refuse to plant and you stay at home, you have no rice and you have no choice than to
beg."
The potential in Ghana is huge, but working on the land is going out of fashion as people stream
from the villages to the cities.
To solve the food problem someone will have to convince them that they'd be better off
moving in the opposite direction-










SENIOR NETWORK DESIGNER

SEI o'JE v'A"A DES dER eo wonk tde m a enT Pl Ri and
Design Department, Middle St., Georgetown.
KEY RESPONSIBILITIES
a Draw all electrical system single line drawings to digital format.
O Prepare digital drawings to all discipline for example Mechanical, Electrical
and Cartograhic, and to initiate/supervise the conversion of Master Diagrams to
digital format.
a Prepare digital drawings fr~om tecimnical information, and maps of the Electrical
Network.
a Visit and survey sites.

QUALIFICAT IONS ~.
a Bachelor's degree in Eltectribial Engineering tifrm a recognized
University/Institu~tion plus a Technician Cerftifcate in Architectural Drawing
from the Government Technical Institute or its equivalent and a Certificate in
Advanced Auto-Cad with a minimum of three (3) years relevant experience in
Network Design.

Or
a Diploma in Electrical Engineering or equivalent from a recognized
University/Institution plus a Technician Certificate in Architectural Drawing
from the Government Technical Institution or its equivalent andc a Certificate in
Advanced Auto-Cad with a minimum of five (5) years relevant experience
Network Design-
Applications with detailed resumes should be sent before
April23, 2008 to
Deputy Human Resource Manager
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.


u k.\ ../~ L.3I .]I -



Guyana Power & L ght (GP&L) Inc. invites sealed bids from eligible bidders for
the SUPPLY OF A COMPUTERISED FINANCIAL SYSTEM

A complete set of bid documents could be downloaded from the GPL Tenders /
Contracts link on URL wwwv.gp~linc.com. Bidders are advised to register via e-
mail to the Procurement and Inventory Manager on @g~plinc.com. Registration
must contain a company profile. Interested bidders may obtain furtl.er
information during business hours from the office of:

The Divisional Director Finance
Guyana Power and Light Inc
Main Street, Georgetown
Tel no: 592-2261384
Email a.deonarine@gplinc.com

Tenders must be accompanied by valid National Insurance (N'IS) number,
Tax Identification Number (TIN) and Compliance Certificates, and
deposited in the tender box provided at the address below. Deadline for
submission is 13.00h (1.00pm) on Tuesday, May 13, 2008.

Bid envelopes must be addressed as follows:
Tender for the Supply and Implementation of a
Computerised Financial System
The Secretary to the Tender Board
Guyana Power and Light Inc.
257/259 Middle Street
G;eorgetown, Guyvana


Sunday Chronicle April 20, 2008


Page XXTIT


By Alasdair Sandford
PARIS (BBC News) In his
rented flat in the Paris sub-
urbs of Seine-St-Denis,
Bakary Camara leafs
through pages of character
references from friends and
colleagues.
The praise is fulsome, but
so far to no avail. Despite his
job with a local roofing com-
pany, the 29-year-old has been
given formal notice to leave the
country and risks being sent
back to Mali.


He is not alone.
President Nicolas Sarkozy's
government has pledged to de-
port 25,000 illegal immigrants
each year, in spite of a plea from
employers who say the
clampdown is also penalising
French businesses.
Some firms complain they
are being forced to sack foreign
workers they cannot replace,
and they resent being forced to
"play the police" in the battle
against illegal immigration.
Now some companies have
also been hit by a strike.


On Tuesday, some 300 for-
eign workers including clean-
ers and restaurant staffs, all
with contracts and backed by
the CGT union walked out on
strike in the Paris-area to back
up their demand for resident vi-
sas.
GOING THROUGH THE
MOTIONS
Mr Camara came to
France in 2001, learned his
Please turn to page
XXIV


...


4/18/2008, 5:19 PM


b ack French illegals


Ghana' s


'hy brid'













H'Ins and unions ...


Froll page ~XXII

trade here and became site
foreman, overseeing work on
roofs all over the Pailis area.
His problems began last
summer when, following an ac-
cident at work, the local ben-
efits office refused to pay his
medical expenses.
The reason: His resident
visai was a fake.
Successive legail appeals
have failed to convince the
French authorities that he
Should be allowed to stay.


BAKARY CAMERA


I


BANK OFGUYANA

NOTICE


1


F;


1 04 Carmichaeinl Stree I,~norh C- umml ngsbu r: ~rgzo Ge e n.
3; ankf ovaStoia63 Robb 5t. & Avecnue of, the: Republic. Giorgetail'n,
I2 Strand, Neil Aimiterdam. BerbiLce.
299 El P:arlka Highway.: E ,x quibe. l
-I 4 S-cond A\enue. Bartica. Essequiba- R1;er
Guyana Bank For Trade & Industre Ltdl. 47-48 Water Street.Ge~orge~rlow. :
138 Regent Strret. Lac!town.. Geoge21o=.< n-
Let 27 Annaj Regina, Essequibrn Coast.
Lot 300 Parika. East1 Bank, Essequibt*t.,
Lot N Vreced-rn-Hoop,, W.B.D.
Lilt 21 1. Noi.">? villagee. Corriicerton. Ba~i~ce,
Buddy's International Ho~tel Provide~nc, E B )
;5. Citizens Bank Guyana Inc 201 Camp & Charlotte Streets. Ge~orgetow\: n.
298 Panka:;. East Bank EssFequlbo.
6. Demerara Bank Limited I 30( Ca~mpF~''1 5r .ath bital. Georcu tll\\ in
71 Publre KIiroad Rose Hall, Clorentine Bertn-a -

Lapackan Flnanciall Services Ld. WlimFar:&Bidm.31cWte tet Gogtw.

g Hand-in-Hand Trulst Corporation 6'-63 Mididle t~ree.: Nrth icimring hu;.rg, Georgetrown.

y ~Cambia Roya~le 6'j Main s rIe So-u th CIum m Inhu~;Lra. Oc-rglow~rl~n.
i Confidential Ca3mbso 2Lmad mt oke-ul t.s..

11 A&Nu Sarcon Cambio i 5-16 Am(.ned~ keep~r Geocrgeb~l~? n
12. L. 1Mahabee~r & Son Cambio .4Kn ta.Layun eleon
13 F&l Forerign Exchange Enterprise Cnmbrin i -'Ws tet ereovl
14i. Gobisd's Variety Store &C Cambin 96 Regentl tric~t~. Lacy~townll Ci!~GeL;;ngti
15. Contalrce H~ouse Cambio 9 i Rege~nt I r~ce(l, Laevatin. Geo'rl Ct-i\\n
.l 16 Guyana 'Pegasus Hotel Cambiu vv*alRa.1agsoGogt.n
17 .Martina's Camb~o le: Hinrci '-0...1 GeoC~rgcre~i n
tis R. Sookrral Camb~lho lsRgn tet erew
1:. .MI. Services Limited Cambin .. FRlmcu.Gctr eru..n
'0. 'ISalt & Pepperr Cambio Lt1 oge ra neSbok er.Coi.
I I. -I Mohamed's Catmio 1.01 10) Reg~nt Street, RobbbLown~~. Uto-rge t~1ni n

i7;y rdeufdM. ~alitisi within their right to dernand a receipt~when transacting canxbio business.


Page Xn


S nday Chronicle April 20. 006


very unfair."

TOUCHY MISSION
Elsewhere, plenty of other
non-EU workers have also been
tlueatened with deportation.
At one well-known Paris
restaurant, seven employees
who were in France illegally
were finally given permission to
stay after much media coverage.
The hotel and catering in-
dustry is one of several in
France suffering from an acute
labour shortage, despite the rela-
tively high unemployment rate.
The French Confederation
of Small-and Medium Sized
Businesses argues that the hard
line taken by the authorities
with immigrant workers is


"I provided all the docu-
ments, but for me, it is a for-
mality," he says.
"T~here's no chance of suc-
cess. You make an application;
it's rejected."

VERY UNFAIR
For his employer, the
roofer's case is a headache.
"'Today in France it's hard
to find a qualified worker like
Camara, says one of his man-
agers, who requested anonym-
ity.
Twelve of the company's


20 employees are from Africa or
the Caribbean. Its turnover rose
30% last year, which it puts
down to the contribution of its
foreign workers.
The roofing firm manager
says the firm acts in good faith,
recruiting from local agencies and
always employing staff within
the system.
"They pay pension and
social security contribu-
tions, they pay taxes," he
points out. "Yet afterwards
they are told that they
have no rights. I think it's


The public is hereby advised that the following dealers have- been licensed ~under the Dealers in Foreign
Cur~re cy (Lialensing) Act 1989 to buy and sell for -ign currency for the y'ear 200(8. It is an offence, pluxihable
by law, to buy or sell foreign currency other than f orn or to a licetnsed dealer.



Bankof~Lar~oda (Guyana) lac. 10 Avenue of the Republic, Georgeton n
2. ~ RepublicBank (Guyana) Limited 155-156 Newr Malrket Street, Grorgelowvn,
38-410 Warter Stlcet, Georgelow\n:
20 Public KRoad, Roseball. Corentvnei Berbrcte.
110 Camp & Regernt Streets, Ge~orglo\'. n.
10)1-102 Rep~ubhel Ave~nue, M\ackenzie, L-nde~n.
6 Public Ro~ad. Anna Regina. Essequlbi.
30-3 Public RoaRd. Rosigniil V'illage H H ,
Lot i, Nol -": \diage, Carri?erton. Berbrici.
27 "' Srl-lbng Road. V~rced-en-Hoop.: W C: D).
Nir th Road ~ La, \vage 'treet. Lac ylawr' n. Geo ~rrgetow~n.
Lo7 t 1-1 \\C. cle & ewV 5~treets. Norl. Amenterdam.n l Brblee.


HARD AT WORK.


threatening the survival of some
firms.
It is also angry that em-
ployers are now obliged to
check the authenticity of their
new recruits' papers with local
prefectures.
E m-p lo years '
organizations have always
supported the struggle
against illegal work," argues
Jean-Francois Veysset, the
confederation's vice-chair-
man,
"But it's the government's
role to make sure that these
people have papers to stay and
work in our country.
"Company bosses should
.not be responsible for this par-
ticularly touchy mission."

STRAIGHTFORWARD
SYSTEM
Not all employers object to
the new rules.
Sepur, a refuse collection
company, employs 1,800
mostly foreign workers in the
Paris area.
The human resources
director, Yann Gallant,
frequently faxes the local
prefecture to verify new
employees' documents, and
says the authorities reply
promptly.
"Sometimes we have aprob-
lem but it's very rare," he says.
"It's a great protection for
the firm. If the papers are false
you can't employ the person,
and if the papers are right you
can."
"It's a step towards stop-
ping clandestine work in
France," he says, though he also
admits it is hard to find Euro-
pean workers who are prepared
to empty dustbins for a living.

SECRET LIFE
In January, the French gov-
ernment responded to the prob-


lem of labour shortages by
sending a circular to police dis-
tricts listing the trades experi-
encing recruitment difficulties,
region by region.
It specified that in such
cases non-EU workers could,
under strict conditions, be al-
lowed temporary visas.
In the Paris area, Mr
Camara's post as "construction
site foreman" is one of those
listed as being hard to fill, but
the authorities have cited fam-
ily reasons for refusing to grant
him avisa.
For the time being he is
still working, pending his ap-
peal.
During one recent trip out-
side Paris, police temporarily
detained the roofers' lorry to
check their identification pa-
pers.
One officer told the group
he thought "all Africans were
crooks," Mr Camara recalls, in-
sisting he simply came to France
because there was no work in
Mali.
"I'm ashamed of this clan-
destine existence," he says.
"You don't come to acoun-
try to stir up trouble. You come
to survive and help the country,
likie any good citizen, but they
won't let me."

REQUIRED WORKERS
Earlier this month, another
young Malian drowned acciden-
tally after jumping into a river
to escape a police identity
check.
The French government re-
mains committed to its policy
of 'selective immigration', while
threatening to deport those in
France illegally.
But its critics argue that
were it not for the work many
of them do, large parts of the
French economy would grind
to a halt.












~_I~~I~t~L1B~S(~nP~'C


CERTIFICATE IN' TECHNICAL THEATREE TRAINING COURSES

The Carifesta X Secretariat and the Ministry of Culture is embarking upon a series of
activities in order to create country capacity and readiness for the upcoming festival of the
arts which is being held in Guyana during Aug 2008. Applications for the following courses
in technical theatre are now being invited:


Lighting
Sound
Stage Management
Properties Management
Set Design
Set Construction
Set Dressing
Costume Design
Costume Management
Make up
Hair
Production Management
Front of House Management
Directing
Acting
ENTRY REQUIREMENTS ARE AS FOLLOW:
At least high school proficiency in English Language and Math
High Reading Proficiency
Artistic Sensibility and or Acumen
Creativity
*Demonstrated interest in area of the arts applied for
Must be over 16 years old and under 60
Technical or Trades Certification of some kind an asset
Willing to work weekends and nights

Course Schedule:
Courses will be taught twice a week in the evenings and on weekend.
Duration 6-8 Weeks beginning May 2008.
Cost:
Instruction, course materials and small stipend will be provided free by the Govemnment of
Guyana.

Application Closing Date: April 30, 2008.
Certification :
Certificates will be awarded upon successful completion of courses.

Pick Up and Return Application Forms to:
Technical Theatre Course
Carifesta Secretariat
Middle Street
Georgetown
Tel: 2259626

Email: c~drama@gmail.com. Print Forms from Website: www.carifesta.net

CARIFESTA X
CERTIFICATE IN TEC NCAALTTHEATREMTRAINING COURSE

Name:-----------------------------------....... ..._. .......
Date of BIrth7-- ------- --___ ___ __ __ --- -
Employment Status Employed Full Time Part Time Nor Currentlr Employed
Address
Emadl Addrses -----------------~~..--1-----------....-----....-.
Telephone Nulmber (s) -----------------------.-...-~---...--------
Schools Attended. ------------------- --------~-,-~-..---------.--
Certificates Gained If Any - -- -- --- -. .... .
Man al Statua. barr ed Single Common Law Other

Please Indicate which courses you are interested In by ticking the box next to each one below. Please try to
limit your choices to 3.

-Lighting
-Sound
-Stage Management
-Properties Management
-Set Design.
-Set Construcion
-Set Dressing
-Costume Design
ostme Management
-Hair
-Productionr Management
-Front of Hlouse Management
-Dlrectlng
-Acing

Give 3 reasons why you thlnk you are suitable for the coulrses you choose
.. . ... .... .. ... ... ... .. ... .. .. .. ... _ .. .. --- --

Thank !o G od Il1i wlh our ap lI 8110 Yo s Iud be ttarin fom Us Soon
SPlease return this form To:Tihe Carifesta Secretariat, Middile-Street Georgelown before April, 30
i 2008 '


Sunday Chronicle April 20, 2008


Page XXV


ARIES -- Some magic is going to happen to you today, but you will
have to slow down in order to truly experience it. Specific details are
what makes a day special, and if you whisk through things too quickly
you will never notice them! When someone gives you a sweet smile,
will it go unnoticed because you're too busy checking your text mes-
sages? Don't let that happen. Look up, look out into the world and en-
gage. Your life is not as harried as you are making it out to be.

TAURUS -- Your deep emotions will be a powerful voice in the choices
you make today, which should make your day an easy one. Instead of
getting tied up in the pros and cons of every little option or opportunity
~you come across today, you will quickly be able to see what is right for
you, and what might be better for someone else. Your clarity is some-
thing that will only be useful for you, however. You can't tell other people
what choices to make, just as they can't tell you what to do.

GEMINI -- You will wake up with a lot of high energy, today, which will
help you face the day with a big smile. That smile will continue to grow
throughout the day as you run into someone you really like, but who
Syou haven't seen in quite a while. Small talk will evolve quickly into a
Deeper connection and you will wonder Wrhy you let them hang out at
the margins of your life for so long. Make a date, and be sure to get
their new contact information -- they want to spend more time with you,
too.

CANCER -- Today, it might seem like you have some tough choices to
make, but if you look at them through a fresh lens, you will see that
the choice is actually pretty simple. To help give yourself some clarity,
ask a friend to hear you out -- share what you are going through with
someone who you trust -- someone who; will be brutally honest, and
not just tell you what you want to hear. Do~ not worry that you will come
Soff as weak or indecisive. The people in your life want to help you.

LEO -- Be careful not to let your vanity get too involved in the choices
you make today. If you do something just because you think it will make
you look better, you'd better think again. People can quickly see through
such self-centered actions, and they know when someone is just in it
for themselves. And that's not who you are -- so don't give them any
ammunition to think that. Make your choices based on what is right --
not on what works best for you.

VIRGO -- You won't have to delve too deep to reach your inner come-
dian today -- it'll be in full force, letting you have fun and helping you
create more fun wherever you go. Reach out to new people with a joke
,or silly observation, and you will be surprised how well your sense of
humor will break the ice. You have an especially strong ability to con-
nect with children right now. Even if your: jokes are over their head,
they will sense that you are a good person.

LIBRA -- Your business is your business, so don't be shy about pro-
tecting it from inquisitive friends and family. They may mean well when
they offer their unsolicited advice, but there is no law saying you should
take it. Listen to what they say, add a grain of salt, then take it -- or
not. There could be value in what they say, but it could also just be a
lot of noise. They see things from their perspective, and they have their
own agenda. They don't know what it's like to live your life

SCORPIO -- Today, you will feel an almost magnetic pull towards beau-
tiful things. Beautiful people, gorgeous music, or even maybe just stun-
ning-looking food: These are what you want~. An increase in sensual de-
sires is often a signal that it's time for you to break away from a life
that is too oriented around facts and figures. Step out of the goals of
your daily life and realign yourself. See the beauty that is all around
you. Explore new cultures and you will be rewarded.

SAGITTARIUS -- You are in a very contemplative phase right now, but
luckily enough so are a few of your friends. Get togetherilwith the other
people in your life who are feeling moody and slow today, and get to
talking. It doesn't much matter what you talk about -- politics, music,
celebrities, food. All that really matterS' is that all of you are feeling in
synch with each other. You can help your buddies sort through things
that are confusing them, especially when it comes to relationship issues.

CAPRICORN -- One of your more casual acquaintances night start push-
ing for your relationship to grow more involved today --l~but do you re-
ally have room in your life for more friends? That might sound like a
crass question, but it is a practical one. There is such a thing as having
too many friends -- if you feel like you don't have enotuigh time to give
everyone in your life the attention they? deserve right now, then what
will adding one more person to the mix do for your stress levels'?

AQUARIUS -- If your career feels like it isn't going where you want it
to go quickly enough, right now, then you need to do some extra-cur-
ricular work. This may require researching upcoming projects on your
own time, getting social with important business contacts in the eve-
nings, or looking for outside opportunities over the weekend. It's up to
you how ambitious you want to get, but if you are not satisfied, the only
perSon who is going to give you any more satisfaction is yourself!

PISCES -- Someone thinks that you are a pushover -- and boy, are
they in for a big surprise today! As soon as you flex your muscles and
tell them what time it is, they will stop seeing you as a doormat and
start seeing you as a force to be reckoned with. It's time to stop play-
ing Mr. or Ms. Nicey-Nice, and start getting stuff done. The time for
handholding is over, and they have proven that they do not deserve
your flexibility anymore. Don't be afraid to be blunt and commanding.


4/18/2008, 5:15 PM


j


*








1P~


When a true genius appears

in the World, you may know

him by this sign: that the
dunces are all in

COnfederacy against him.
JONATHAN SWIFT (1667-1745) Thoughts on
Various Subjects(1706)

Grammar: Pronouns

See how pronouns are used (Reminder)
1. Whom should I recommend?
2. Whose did you borrow?
3. Which of these table lamps shall I buy?
4. Whatever did they say?
5. The artiste who sang the opening song is my cousin.
6. The train, which arrived late, brought our friends.
7. My decorative plants are more exotic than those.
8. Today, for the first time this year, she is herself.
9. As a batting team, they have no confidence in
themselves .

Distinguishing Between Adverbs and Adjectives
Some words can either be adverbs or adjectives, de-
pending on holy they are used in a sentence. To distin-
guish between these two parts of speech, remember that
an adjective modifies a noun or pronoun, and an adverb
modifies a verb, an adjective, or another adverb.

He arrived late. (adverb) She slept early. (adverb)

The dinner was late. (adjective) Jennifer had an early
date. (adjective)
You can sometimes distinguish an adverb from an ad-
jective by remembering that many ~adverbs are formed by
adding -ly to an adjective.

Example:
a rare (adjective) insect (noun)
a great (adjective) man (noun)
rarely (adverb) find (verb)
greatly (adverb) appreciate (verb)

Not all words that end in -ly are adverbs. Some at
adjectives that have added -ly to the noun.

Example:
(Noun) (Adjective ending with -ly)
brother brotherly love
state a stately home

Identify each of the words in bofIpilit as an adver
or an adjective. :
nostalgia i.. -
1. My father often speaks nostal ba~,lly about i
childhood.
2. He and his brothers enjoyed a leisurely existence
in a large town.
3. Most people he knew cared much about expen
sive cars and vacations in the Caribbean.
4. As he was the youngest, Father was always get
ting fatherly advice from his other two brothers.
5. Now Father's life is less worldly, but he misse
those exotic times.


I
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.Hello students,
Check your examination situation as you go. By now
you abould know how many papers you have to sit, what
t'ime is allowed for each paper, how many questions you
have to answer in each pipier; and how, many questions
you hiave to choose from; if you have .to answer ques-
tions fromj particular sections; if there, are compulsory
questions; if all questions are worth equal marks; if not,
which~qaestions are worth more; maximum time per ques-
tion, etc KnI~ow about your~ examination papers!
rio e you.

Tie: P~assage ,
~While there have always been dishonest people in this
imperfect world, the percentage of them seems much
higher now than it \vas ten or twenty or thirty years ago.
The ~criterion apparently is no longer what is wrong
or right, but what you can do to get- away with. Only
the other day I heard a twelve-year-old girl describe how
a boat with a motor had been lost in a storm. The man
who owned the boat was insured; her` father, who ownr~ed
the outboard motor, was not. "But it turned out all right,"
she sai~d happily. "Daddy signed a bill of sale, pretending
he had sold the engine to his friend before the storm. So
the friend collected the insurance and gave some of it to
Daddy." The child saw nothing in this. Why should she?
Her father, in her eyes, could do no wrong.
Thus dishonesty breeds dishonesty. It is precisely this
sort of vicious circle that our generation seems at the
moment to be entrapped. To break out of it, we are go-
ing to have to convince ourselves that dishonesty is not
only a form of anarchy that can destroy society but also
a kind of subtle poison that is extremely bad for us as
individual human beings.
Some years ago, visiting friends in Jamaica, I noticed
an old map of that Caribbean island hanging on the wall.
Across one barren area in the mountains ran a faint line
of small script. It said: The Land of Look-Behind.
"That map," my host explained, "goes back to the days
of slavery here. Whenever slaves escaped, they'd make
for the mountains. Now and then the government would
send troops to capture them. So the runaways must have
spent a lot of time looking fearfully over their shoulders.
And that's where the name came from. Rather roman-
tic, isn't it?"
"To those poor souls, no!" I said. "They might have
escaped from the sugar plantations, but weren't really
free T~l~hey were still slaves to fear. They were still
weditiing invisible chains."
Similarly, people who choose dishonesty go through
life dragging invisible chains. Even when they stifle their
cnce~c with rationalizations, something in them is al-
ways looking back fearfully, wondering if their wrong-
doing is going to catch.~up with them. They are tfaipped
in Ile Land of Look-Behind.
.As a minister counselling troubled 'individuals, L see
endles examples of ravages of suppressed guilt. The
Bib is'right- the wagesg of sin is death a kind of psy-
chin deiath that robs the victim of his life-forces- in dif-
for -ways The chsebooks of any psychiatrist are full
of examples of people who deny their conscience but
whose unconscious conscience then demands that they
punish. ~themselves. Some demand the supreme penalty
froI ~themselves and attempt suicide.

Respond to the following questions
L. Explain the following phrase in a literal way? drag-
gmng visible chains
2. The writer says dishonesty breeds dishonesty and
calls this a vicious circle. What is a vicious circle?
3. Put in your own words:


i) justify dubious practices
ii) robs' the victim of his life-for~ce
iii) ravages of suppressed guilt
-4. Which of these statements are true and: which are
false?
i) The writer sayls that the percentage~ of dishonest
peopl'e.is higher nowalrdays.
ii) The writer says that the criterion is no longer what
is wrong or right.
iii) The writer says that our generation is trapped in a
vicious circle.
iv) The writer says that there are many successful
people who are dishonest
5. What, according to the writer, causes many people
to need treatment by psychiatrists?

Mastering Writing
What have you mastered well in your writing so far?
Check the pieces you have produced, come up with a
fair view about your progress, and then resolve to de-
velop and use more skills to improve reader-interest.
Do one of the following pieces of continuous writ-
ing. Make your own judgment according to how vividly
you tell of your own sense impressions and the details
you put in.
1. Relate in writing something that you did that was
against your conscience.
2. Make up and write a story entitled In My Fight for
Peace.
3. Write a letter to the editor of a newspaper about
some matters affecting adolescents in your school.
4. You were on the seawall one day and you found a
piece of driftwood. Write about it to a friend.

The sentence
Requests and Commands
Are the following sentences complete? Can you find
the subject in these sentences if they are complete?
Please close the door-
Run a little harder.
Jump!

Analysis of the Language
Words like old, different, and long are adjectives be-
cause they are used to describe something. They answer
the question "Which?"
But in the sentence,
Sandra sat under the tree that was on the ledge
the clause that was on the ledge tells which tree. It
describes the particular tree and modifies or limits our
choice of trees to think about. That clause does what a
word that is an adjective does, so it is an adjective clause.
Now see if you can pick out the Adjective Clauses in
the following sentences. The effort will help you
recognize your adjective clauses:

1. ThIis.is the boy that killed the large frog.

2. Isjibkie to the -inan who could not see. .

3. Here is the result' of your last test.

4. The ground before the sports hall belongs to Miss
Virginia.

5. Those children who provoked the old man will be
sorry.

6. The poet who wants to speak to me is my father's
friend.


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This week ve feature thle classic flavour of vanilla -a timrelss favourite which spans many cultures
andcuisinres.


Page KXVII


of the French National Assem-
bly and served as mayor of
Martinique's main town, Fort-
d me- nent ifro 1945 until his
In 2006, he initially refused
to meet French President
Nicolas Sarkozy, who was the
interior minister at the time, until
a law to emphasise the positive
nature of French colonialism
was repealed.
Paying tribute to him
Thursday, Sarkozy described
the writer as a great poet and
humanist, who was "a symbol
of hope for all the oppressed."
"As a free and independent
spirit, throughout his whole life
he embodied the fight for the
recognition of his identity and
the richness of his African
roots," the French president
said.
A key figure in the fight
for French Caribbean rights,
Cesaire's best-known works
include 'Discourse on Colo.
nialism' published in 1950,
and his adaptation of
Shakespeare's The Tem~pest.


FRENCH Caribbean poet and
political activist Aimi
Cbsaire died early Thursday
in his native Martinique. He
was 94.
According to a BBC Carib-
bean report, hospital sources on
the French Caribbean island said
he died there after a prolonged
illness.
Born in Martinique in 1913,
Ctsaire became famous for pro-
moting black consciousness and
challenging the political estab-
lishment.
He was partly responsible
for coining the word negritudee',
a term affirming pride in black
identity.
His poetry and plays, in-
cluding a black adaptation of
Shakespeare's The Tempest, are
regularly performed and studied
in France.
C~saire was educated in


Paris, where he co-founded a lit-
erary review called The Black
Student, along with Leopold
Senghor, who went on to be-
come Senegal's first president.

AFFIRMATION
His early poetry included
Return To My Native Land, a
work about the ambiguities of
Caribbean life and culture, and
of~tenverged onthe surreal
When asked to define the
meaning of negritude, Cbsaire
said it was "the affirmation that
one is black and proud of it."
He ;described himself as
"negro, negro from the bottom
of the sky immemorial."
He returned at the end of
World War II to Maitinique,
where: he continued /to write,
and embarked uponl~a political
career. . I
C~saire became a member


By Neil Marks

MICHELLE Cole beat out
other leading local designers,
the likes of Sonia Noel and
Pat Coates, to capture the
Caribbean Fashion Award
(Guyana) two Saturday's ago
in Trinidad.
"When you are rewarded
for doing something that you
love, it feels really good," she
told the Sunday Chronicle Fri-
day from her Facts N Roses of-
fice here in the city.
She was also nominated for
the title of Best Caribbean De-
signer, which however went to
Trinidad's Heather Jones.
Picking up an award is noth-
ing new for Cole, who now col-
laborates with her husband
Trevor Rose under the label
Facts N Roses. She has made
her mark across the Caribbean
and at some of the best fashion
events in New York and Miami.
With new award in her
kitty, Cole is soon to wing out
again. On July 5, she will
show at an AIDS charity
event in the Dutch Caribbean
island of St Maarten, unveil-
ing an all-red collection in
keeping with the theme of
the function. Later in the
month, she will head to
Toronto for Caribbean Fash-
ion Canada, which is being
held in conjunction with
Caribana.
Just before she does so,
however, she'll have to concen-
trate all her energies on the stag-
ing of Fashion Xpo 2008, which
has now been set for May 24-
25 at the Splashmin's Fun Park
and Resort.
Cole and Guyana's most
prominent overseas-based
Guyanese designer, Roger Gary,
are staging the event.
She said that apart from lo-
cal designers Olympia Small-


models are being finalised.
Prior to Fashion Xpo, Cole
will stage her second student de-
signer competition. This event is
planned for May 9 at the Cliff
Anderson Sports Hall.
The top three finalists will
be chosen to represent Guyana
in the Caribbean Youth Designer
competition for the Caribbean
Festival of Creative Arts
(CARIFESTA) in August.
In addition, the top final-
ists will also get to showcase
their work during Fashion
Xpo.


Sonaram, Derek Moore, and
the Telford Sisters, partici-
pants have been confirmed
from St Vincent, St Maarten,
Jamaica and New York. Roger
Gary will showcase a new
Aqua Couture line, while Cole
will release another in her Cole
Facts line. But she is not giv-
ing any details on her new col-
lection, except to say that it
will reflect the event's
ramnforest theme.
Apart from the local mod-
els who were selected from a
recent casting call, international


I~
AIME Cesaire, right, shares a light moment with Guadeloupean novelist, Daniel Maximin
at his office in Fort-de-France on his 90th, birthday on June 26, 2003. (Photo by Christiane
Jean-E~tienne)


1 cup unsalted butter, softened
% cup sugar
2 cups sifted flour
I 1/4 cups shaved Almonds (not the
slivered almonds, but the flat cuts
w/ bits of brown on them)
I teaspoon vanilla


cookie cutters. Place dough on parchment paper or
a greased cookie sheet. I prefer using parchment
paper. It'sjusteasier.

Preheat oven to 350 degree F. Bake for 12 to I3
minutes or until the edges are a bit brown. You
may need to lower your oven to 325 degrees F. You
can also freeze or chill the dough in a log shape
rather than a disk. If you do this, simply cut small
rounds about 1/4 mnch thick and place these rounds
on the limed cookie sheet. These bake for 15
minutes.



paper to a cookie rack. As the cookies cool, but
before they're fully cooled, sprinkle with
Chamrpion Icing Sugar.


12 teaspoon salt
Champion Icitg Sugar for decoration
Cream butter and add sugar. Add '/ cup of flour
mixing afteF each addition. Add remaining
igre ients Shape into a disk ad then chil fo

freezer at this point.

Begin to roll the dough the dough so that it is
about 1/4-inch thick or a little more. Cut with


1/4 cup white sugar
1/4 cup brown sugar
V2 cup molasses
1 cup water
b jgg well beaten
I tsp vanilla
l x 9" un baked pie shell

CRUMBS
I cup flour
V2 tSp Championr Baking Powder
V2 tsp baking soda


V/2 cup brown sugar
1/4 cup butter, margarine or vegetable shortening
Combine all the above ingredients, except the
vnilla, in a s upan. _Bring to a boil and continue


Allow to cool and stir in vanilla. Pour into unbaked
shell

CRUMBS
Melt shortening. Stir in dry ingredients. Crumble
mixture over pie shell.
Bake at 375 degrees F. for 50 to 60minutes.


4lr8~essrs~l~f) FZhlr


,.Sunday, Chro~nicle, tpril 2P,Q.2008


Aimbr~ C~saire


PASSES OH


Welcome to the 500'h edition of
f ~"Champion Cookery Corner", a
, ~weekly feature giving recipes and
h tips on cooking in Guyana.





















BARDOT in her heyday.Chndi




t eam up In



'Forbidden K ngdom'


Lord.and wnt: OK! Let's in show business.
The film's fight sequences shoot!' It was like a chal- He is a character in June's
were choreographed by Woo- lenge." animated movie, 'Kung Fu
Ping Yuen ('Crouching Tiger, Hong Kong-born Chan said Panda', and he said he may
Hidden Dragon'), and despite he has broken dozens of bones make another 'Rush Hour'.
the fact it was his first time (including his nose three times) Chan has a clothing company,
working with Li, said the fights since he began working as a cosmetics line and a chain of
felt as if they had collaborated stuntman at age 17, following a gyms, not to mention his work
for a long time. decade of martial arts and acro- as a Goodwill Ambassador for
"It felt so natural, after batic training with the China UNICEF/UNAIDS.
just one rehearsal, even DramaAcademy. "I want to retire, but
when it was very complex. Far from slowing down, there's another Jackie who
When Woo-Ping said: 'Let's Chan seems determined to main- won't let me," he said. "He
rehearse again,' I said: 'We tain a punishing work schedule, keeps thinking about new
don't need to let's just as well as his unofficial reputa- scripts, new films, new
shoot!' And Jet looked at me tion as the hardest-working man projects, so Ijust keep going."



1 ,-
















JET LI, left, and Jack~e Chan speak during a joint interview in Beijing last Monday ahead
of the world premiere Wednesday of their movie 'The Forbidden Kingdom'.






Su er ero francnise

LAS VEGAS (Hollywood Reporter) Comic book
legend Stan Lee, one of the forces behind Spi-
;/ der-Man and the X-Men, is helping to develop a
new superhero property, 'Legion of 5'.
His production shingle, POW! Entertainment,
has teamed up with Utah investment firm, Brighton
Partners, and Vancouver-based producer, Rainmaker
Entertainment, to turn the concept into a series of
computer-animated films.
Details of the characters and storyline are being
kept under wraps.
1 Rainniaker CEO Warren; Franklin reported that
the partners are raising about $24 million to $et things
going. "We are hoping to develop a strong franchise
with the characters," he said.
Plans call for Rainmaker to create the look of the
characters as well as develop and produce the fea-
ture-length computer-animated film properties.
:I~t~lA cross-platform approach will include games,
I~ii~online and mobile releases. Merchandising is part of
ita the plan as well.
Separately, Lee has set up three projects at
..Disney, which houses POW! : 'Nick Ratchet', fol-
-lowing the exploits of a private eye; 'Blaze', an
action adventure; and 'Tigress' (working title),
,~1the story of a woman who starts getting tiger-like
instincts.


M


LOS ANGELES (Reuters) -
In a rare moment of candour
in Hollywood, Jackie Chan
admitted he was unimpressed
with the script of his new
movie, 'The Forbidden King-
dom', but the chance to work
with fellow martial arts star,
Jet Li for the first time lured
him to the project
The film Chan is not
sure if it's his 94th or 95th
movie opened in major US
cities Friday. While his fans
may think he and Li never
worked together before because
of a professional rivalry, Chan
told Reuters, they actually are
"close friends" who "could
Thedcthee 'T e 'obden
Kingdom' with Rob Minkoff
"W ::.Khe ga m the
script, I thought it was non-
sense," Chan said. "But they
told me Jet was doing it so I
said 'yes.' The other reason
was the director. I loved 'The
Lion King', so I knew he'd
make a great fantasy for the
kids, and it is."
The filmmakers did run into
one big problem with the two
martial arts masters.
"After that first take, Rob
and the cameraman came over
and told us: 'You guys are too
quick. Can you slow down?'"
Chsanosaid. 'But we both wanted
Chan, 54, was a major star
of Hong Kong action flicks be-
fore making it big in the United
States in the 'Rush Hour' mov-
ies, and Li, 44, followed a simi-
lar career path starting in Asia
and breaking into Hollywood
with 'Lethal Weapon 4'.
Both now act and produce
their own films, and in a new
twist for 'Forbidden Kingdom',
they both have dual roles.
SAVING THE MONKEY
KING
SFilmed in China and based
on the Chinese legend of the
Monkey King, 'Forbidden
KM cael An srano of s n
'24'), a nerdy Boston teenager
and kung fu fan, who is be-
friended by the elderly owner
(Chan) of a pawnshop.
When the old man is killed
in a robbery, Jason rescues a
magical staff and suddenly finds
himself transported back to an-
cient China, where he faces the
huge task of freeing the fabled
Monkey King (Li), imprisoned
by a powerful warlord.
.His task is fraught with
penil until help appears in the
form of kung fu master, Lu Yan
(Chan), and the Silent Monk
(Li) who team up with the teen-
ager to defeat the Jade War


____~


Brigitte Barilot on

trial for Muslim slur
PARIS (Reuters) French former film star Brigitte Bardot ;
went on trial on Th~esday for insulting Muslims, the fifth time j
she has faced the charge of "inciting racial hatred" over her
controversial remarks about Islam and its followers.
Prosecutors asked that the Paris court hand the 73-year-
old former sex symbol a two-month suspended prison sentence
and fne her 15,000 euros ($23,760) for saying the Muslim com-
munity was "destroying our country and imposing its acts."
Since retiring from the film industry in the 1970s, Bardot
has become a prominent animal rights activist but she has also
courted controversy by denouncing Muslim traditions and im-
migration from predominantly Muslim countries.
She has been fined four times for inciting racial hatred since
1997, at first 1,500 euros and most recently 5,000.
Prosecutor Anne de Fontette told the court she was seek-
ing a tougher sentence than usual, adding: "I am a little tired of
prosecuting Ms Bardot.
Bardot did not attend the trial because she said she was
physically unable to. The verdict is expected in several weeks.
French anti-racist
groups complained last
;o ~ year about comments
Bardol made about the
Mluslim feast ofEid al-
'. Adha in a letter to
President Nicolas ;
Sarkozy; that was later
published by her foun-
dalion.
Mluslims tradition-
ally mark Eid al-Adha
by slaughtering a sheep
o~r another animal to
commenlmorate the
prophet Abraham's will"
ingne~ss to sacrifice his
,on o~n God's orders.
L. France is home to 5
millllo.n Muslims,
Euro pe's largest Muslim
AS sh i today community, making up 8
e iq y.per cent of France's
population.
"I am fed up with being under the thumb of this popula-
tion which is destroying us, destroying our country and im-
posing its acts," the star of 'And God Created Woman' and
'Contempt' said.
Bardot hyas previously said France is being invaded by
sheep-slaughtering Muslims and published a book attack-
ing gays, immigrants and the unemployed, in which she
also lamented the "Islamisation of France.,,


Pane! 1 28.1a65