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Guyana chronicle
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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00300
 Material Information
Title: Guyana chronicle
Portion of title: Sunday chronicle
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 45 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Guyana National Newspaper Ltd.,
Guyana National Newspaper Ltd.
Place of Publication: Georgetown, Guyana
Publication Date: 6/15/2008
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: UF00088915:00300
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text




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hedemonition of derelict Hadfield Street buildings
Minister takes issue


Centre


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


HUMAN Services and Social Security Minister Ms Priya
Manickchand tries her hand at playing pan at
yesterday's launching of a legal aid clinic at Anna
Regina onthe Essequibo Coast. (Photo by Quacy


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ilioSpls RESULTS
MYONDAY 2008-06-09 04 Q 3 01 25 15
TUESDAY 2008-06-10 16~ 20 22 05. 23
WEDNESDAY 2008-06-11 21 03. D14 05- 02
THRDY2008-06-12 101 122 16
FRDA -2008-06-13 11 ;1'2 :23 !15. 03
2008-06-14 05 ;25. 12 02 08
SATURDAY


~c~RESULTS


By Nathalene DeFreitas
MINISTER of Human Ser-
vices and Social Security, Ms
Priya Manickchand yesterday
expressed deep disappoint-
ment with a news article car-
ried in two other dailies on


the demolishing by the rel-
evant authorities of a derelict
building on down-to~wn
Hadfield Street.
The minister pointed out
that both news items, which ap-
peared in yesterday's edition of
the two newspapers', are


fraught with inaccuracies and
warned that in the future both
dailies would be held account-
able for their indiscretion when
reporting on issues of this na-
ture.
"I am disappointed that the
two newspapers can be socare-
'less, and not check with us to
clarify the issues. The articles
of the newspapers are not re-
flective of government's inabil-
ity or unwillingness to help;
they're reflective of the persons
there wanting to stay on the
land and squat in the middle of
Georgetown, which we are not
going to permit. It is going to
breach all the health regulations
and all the other regulations,"
the minister said.
She said that while she un-
derstands the frustration of the
residents, yet at the same time
they are not being entirely hon-
est. She noted that since the
first derelict building on the said
street caved in last Saturday,
staff at her ministry have done


all they can to assist those per-
sons who formerly resided there.
After the building collapsed,
the ministry not only deployed
heavy-duty equipment to re-
move the ensuing debris so that
the former occupants could re-
trieve their belongings, but also
laid on transportation to help
take them and their possessions
wherever they wished to go,
and facilitated the allocation of
house lots to those desirous of
acquiring one.
According to Minister
Manickchand, of the 40-odd
persons rendered homeless
following the collapse of the
building, only three applied
for, and were given, house
lots. The rest, she said, were
not interested because of the
distance of available land
from the city.
"I explained to the persons
there that they need to apply


for house lots and that the min-
istry will assist. Some of them
did not want the. lots at
Tuschen; they wanted house
lots in Georgetown, which is not
possible because there are no
house lots in Georgetown..We
explained to those persons who
applied for house lots that there
is a process to go through first,
but that we will speed it up,"
the minister said, adding that
even if it were possible to pro-
vide both land and house, it
could not be achieved in one
dayi which meant that the im-
mediate concern for. those af-
fected was finding somewhere to
stay in the interim, whether it
was at a relative or at the gov-
ernment-run night shelter.
SShe said that the local
charity, Food for the Poor
Guyana Inc. has already in-
dicated their interest in
building the houses for those


persons who have acquired
their house lots.
Noting that she is not with-
out sympathy but just trying to.
do what's best for everyone,
Minister Manickchand said: "I~
understand how someone can
become emotionally attached to
where they grew up and live,
but when it becomes unhealthy
and unsafe, it becomes the re-
sponsibility of the government
to remove those persons from
there. The Mayor and City
Council does not go around
condemning houses just like
that; if your house has been
condemned by the Council,
then you need to move."
She posited that the me-
dia should be advocating for
persons to remove from build-
ings that have been con-
demned rather than feeding
the public with inaccurate in-
formation.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008


The demolition of derelict Hadfield Street building.


FRETICET2008-06- 4__ DRAW DATE. 2008-06-14
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GUYANIA CHROICLE Sunday June 15, 2008


-


UP to late yesterday, the
search was still on for wanted
man, Rondell 'Fine Man'
Rawlins, and his gang of loyal
foot soldiers some nine days
after he managed to evade a
Joint Services dragnet and
escape deep into the jungle of
the Upper Berbice River.
Sources however speculate
that the men may have grown
tired by now and might well
have fallen sick, after having
trekked through the thick and
desolate malaria-ridden jungle
for days.
Up to press time, there was
no word about the gang's loca-


tion, except that the Joint Ser-
vices team was still hard on their
heels.
Meanwhile, the Lethem
woman, who is still in police
custody, reportedly told inves-
tigators that she had lent her
phone to a soldier whom she
has since identified. Her phone
numbers were found in Rawlins'
diary and she was subsequently
arrested for questioning.
It was also reported that
two men, believed to be
Rawlins' cohorts, were spotted
in the jungle ahead of the Joint
Services search party, and were
said to be armed to the teeth.


The ranks found part of a
weapon which was left behind
by the notorious wanted men
who sources said are still hid-
ing out in the jungle in the Up-
per Berbice River.
A well-placed source said
that a list of telephone numbers
found in Rawlins' diary turned
out to be "very revealing" and
is still being processed, but that
the authorities are still tight-
lipped about the other contents
of the diary.
Rawlins has admitted
responsibility for the
Bartica and Lusignan mur-
ders through documented


details in the diary discov-
eYe~d two Fridays ago dur-
ing a surprise visit to
Christmas Falls, some 300
miles up Berbice River,
During the confrontation,
one of Rawlins' accomplices
was shot dead, and has since
been identified as 21-year-old
Otis Fifee, aka 'Mud Up' of
Burton, on the East Coast
Demerara.
A Joint Service press release
issited two Saturday nights ago
said that at about 07:00h the
day before, a patrol in the
Chtristmas Falls area encoun-
teied a gang of about six per-


rifles; four shotguns, one .32 re-
volver; two AK47 magazines;
seven FN rifle magazines, along
with 1,159 rounds of 7.62 x 39
ammunition; 143 rounds of 7.62
x 51 ammunition; 10 rounds of
.38 ammunition; one round of
.32 ammunition; and 36 12-
gauge cartridges.
The Joint Services ranks
also unearthed a diary which
provided incontrovertible evi-
dence of Rawlins' planning and
execution of the killings at
Lusignan and Bartica, a vow to
take vengeance for the death of
his sister, and a number of tele-
phone numbers.
Further, checks done
have confirmed that the
three FN Rifles in the cache
left behind by the gang were
stolen from the Bartica Po-
lice Station during the
armed attack on that com-


of the shotguns belong
Chunilall Babulall, a miner,
whose home at First Avenue,
Bartica was attacked and
robbed during that incident.
(Michel Outridge)


sons.
The patrol immediately
came under fire and returned fire
killing one of the gang members
who has been identified.
The other gang members,
including Rawlins; Richard
Ramcharran called 'Uncle
Willie'; another called 'Magic';
and one 'Chung Boy' escaped
down a slope and disappeared
into the jungle, leaving a trail of
blood in their wake, suggesting
that one or more of them were
injured.
The gang was housed at a
location with four buildings
in a desolate area in the
jungle and had foodstuff to
last several weeks in a large
kitchen, which also had a gas
stove, a generator and solar
energy.
In addition, there were six
portable tents, four hammocks,


phone, a hand-held radio set,
items of clothing, medical sup-
plies, and a Bible, all of which
were abandoned by the gang in
their haste to escape.
Also found were three FN


YESTERDAY saw the official
opening of the first ever Le-
gal Aid Clinic on the
Essequibo Coast by Minister
of Human Services and So-
cial Security, Ms Priya
Manickehand.
The clinic is being housed in
the compound of the Region
Two (Pomeroon/Supenaam)
Regional Democratic Council
(RDC) at Anna Regina and will
deal with both criminal and civil
matters. The Managing Attor-
ney-at-law is Mr. Sunil Scarce.
In the feature address Chair-
man of the Board of Directors
of the Guyana Legal Aid Clinic,
Mr. Ashton Chase, said that le-
gal aid is intended for persons
in the community who are too
poor to afford the legal fees for
the services of a lawyer. He said
plans are afoot by the Govern-
mentio IGun i assist per-


- "The principle behind this
launching of the clinic," he said,
"is that all persons should be
treated as being equal before the
law, and should be able to get
representation to make us all
equal before the law."
Urging those who could af-
ford lawyer not to take advan-
tage of the situation, Mr. Chase
said: "I appeal to the people of
Essequibo to give cooperation
and full support and ensure that -
the objectives of the clinic are
*carried out."
The clinic is totally depen-
dent on local funding and in
2007, the government increased
its subvention to the Guyana
Legal Aid Clinic by $32M so
that legal aid services could be
provided countrywide before
the end of 2008.
In addition to Georgetown
dnds rei ss o lbdonCoast, le 1


able for the first time to resi-
dents of Regions Three, Five,
Six, Seven, and Ten. Minister
Manickchand announced that
before the end of August, the
other clinics will have been
launched. She noted that the
government is giving to "the
people of Guyana ways in
which they can enforce their
rights to improve their liveli-
hood. She further stated: "The
Government of Guyana has
made no secret of the fact that
it is committed to providing
quality services to all the
people of Guyana. We have
done more than talk; we have


shown persons that Guyana...
has improved. It is up to you
the people% ~f Guyana to access
the services that the Govern-
ment is currently providing."
Regional Chairman, Mr.
Ali Baksh pointed out that
the. establishment of a legal
aid clinic in the Essequibo
Region is vital in many ways,
while Ms Juliet Coonjah,
Vice Chairperson for the Re-
gional Women's Affairs Com-
mittee observed that before
the establishment of such an
entity in the region there was

~,r~Please turn to page 15


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4 GUYANA\ CHRONICLE Sunday, June 15, 2008


We are taking orders for 3 ft x 5 ft flags of all
countries.
M/Lade ofL Polyester, with grommnets fIor flagpole use-
Call during office hours for more info. 226-2708.


troops w ere hunting on Saturday hundreds of prisoners. includ-
ing nulliasnts. who eca~ped the mamn prison mn soluthern Kanda~har
city after a raid b! Talbban Insurge~nrs, the go\ter~nmn said
led: jr~o el\.~ an xpcrlk I nkdk. e lcsur-lnki fro~mthet Sar~
o~n Saturd!.31 the single bloodiecsl toll aml-non forzein troops In
one day In relent wieeki In Afghanista\n

TEHILAN tReutersl Top EUl diplomat Javter Solana handed
Iran an offer b1 on Saturday 10 n tr o coaxsI int no halnr!a senclrnse nuclear wrork.
but Tehran again ruled our any such cuspenslon.
The Unlted States and uts European allies hate warned the
Islamic Republic of more sanctioni. If it presses ahead with a
nuclear program the~y fear is. aimed 1It making bombs.

KURIHA R~.lapan (Reuters I A4 pow erful earthqluake rocked
rural northern Japa~n on Saturday. killing at least five people.
utiunng more than 200~ and sparking landshides that sliced moun-
tains. destroyed roads and Ilef residents cut off
The 7 2 magnruude quaker struck it 8 -13 am 173-13 GM\T
Friday) In alrte. a sparsely populated. scenic area around 300~
km (190) trles i north of Toklo. where buildings also shook.
GOZ-BEBDA, Chad (Reuters) Rebels on the o~ffnsive~ m east
Chad on Saturdal? attacked a low~n rngped bi refugee camlps but
stayed awal3 from European Ulnlon troops prot~ecting thousands
of' civollans. un tnelses and rebel \pokescmen said.
The a~lulac on Ga:z-Beida. 70l km 1-IIo miles! b\ road from
Chad's eastern border w? th Sudan's Dsrfur region, came on the
third day of w~hat rebel forces Sa\ IJ their latest offenatec west-
mirds aimedJ at trians to, cuertPhro\ President Mdrlss De~bi

PARIS IReuters I UtS PresJident George H'. Bush said on ~sa-
urdal he expected to~ reach a long-le~ran secuntyr pact wnlh Iraq
despite Lrsql pnime Mtiniste~r Nuri al-lalilki s~ling talks were
Jeadlockedj beica r'f ,aotericlrnl\ ec.ri~rnr arein n h

Iaqls.'" Bu? h told j ilont new\s co:nferre nie \mill French President
Nicola:) Stke O curse wec re there at their In i natIon

liAT`HMA~ND) i tReutersl Nepajll poheec broke up a priotejl
b\, Tibetan e~xlles In illhiathrnand on Saturrda\ and detained IS2
people for organlzing anti-China dernlontrdasons.
Protesters de~mandin ., --ree Tlhbet" came In nuinibules
some~ of which liere als~.. se~ized A~ll the detained protecsrers i 1III
be freed later on Soilurda\. p~lice sand


W


By Zeeshan Haider
ISLAMABAD (Reuters) Pakistan's former Prime Minister
Nawaz Sharif stepped up his attack on President Pervez
Musharraf on Saturday, suggest-
ing he could be hanged while ad-
dr singththousands of protesters

"Wje asked you to quit with
honor after the election but you
didn't," Sharif told the crowd, re-
oerrn to UIS Idny aM inrroaf who
"Now people have given a new
judgment for you ... they want you
to be held accountable," he said mn
the early hours of Saturday.
The crowd, officially esti-
mated at up to 20,000, chanted
"hang Musharraf" as it listened to
the two time former prime
minister's fiery speech. NAWAZ SHARIF
"Is hanging only for politi-
cians?" asked Sharif, referring to former Prime Minister Zulfikar
Ali Bhutto, hanged by a military dictator in 1979.
"Theye blood-sucking dictators must be held accountable."
The demonstration, a few hundred metres from the presidency
and parliament buildings, marked the climax of an almost week-
long rolling protest across the country led by lawyers, though by
the end they were easily outnumbered by Sharif party activists.
The United States and other Western allies fear prolonged
political instability jn tlye turbulent nuclear-armed Muslim
nation will play into the hands of Islamist militants and un-
dermine the U.S.-led campaign against terrorism.


dent George W. Bush and
French President Nicolas
Sarkozy warned on Saturday
that a nuclear-armed Iran
would pose a threat to peace,
as they sought to end tension
over Iraq and forge a common
front against Iran.
As part of Bush's farewell
tour of Europe, the leaders sat
down to coordinate strategy for
increasing international pressure
on Iran over its nuclear pro-
gram and for shoring up assis-
tance for war-battered Afghani-
stan.
Iran ruled out any suspen-
sion of uranium enrichment on
Saturday after the European
Union's top diplomat,' Javier
Solana, delivered a package of
economic incentives from world
powers to persuade it to stop
such work.




RECEPTIONIST
HANDYMAN
SU PERVISOR ,
WASHER,
GUARDS. APPLY
K& VC HOTEL '
233 SOUTH RD.


world peace.
Sarkozy agreed, saying:
"Iran obtaining the atom bomb
is unacceptable." He called for
a "flawless sanctions proce-
dure" if Tehran remains defi-
ant.
Bush and allies he has met
during his trip have warned
Tehr~f of further sanctions if it
contui~es to develop nuclear
know-how that could be used in
bomb-building. Iran insists its
program is strictly for electric-
ity generation.
Bush's warm personal bond
with Sarkozy stands in marked
contrast to the chilly relation-
ship the U.S. leader had with his
predecessor, Jacques Chirac, a
staunch critic of the 2003 U.S.-
led invasion of Iraq.
But Bush remains deeply
unpopularminFrance. with many
people indifferent to his visit
and looking to his successor
who will be elected in Novem-
ber.

"cONSISTENT FRIEND

Bush met Sarkozy, a fellow
conservative, at the Elysee Pal-
ace arter welcoming ceremony
on the steps outside. Afterward,
Bush hailed Sarkozy as a "con-
sistent friend".
Sarkozy dwelt on histori-
cally "privileged" U.S.-French
relations and he also made clear


f


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Bedroom House
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SARKOZY and BUSH in Paris


At the news conference,
Bush thanked Sarkozy for
sponsoring a donors' confer-
ence that yielded $20 billion
for rebuilding Afghanistan,
where U.S., NATO and Af-
ghan forces are fighting a resur-
gent Taliban.
Turning to the Middle East,
-us warned yria to "stop
foolmng around" with Iran to de-
stabilize Lebanon through their
backing for Hezbollah. He said
an Israeli-Palestinian peace deal
was possible by the end of the
year.
Sarkozy, considered
France's most pro-American
president in decades, received a
warm welcome on his first offi-
cial visit to Washington in No-
vember. Returning the favor,

vte dnni ro te p hcat on Fi

Since taking office last year,
Sadatzy hea done much ho r l


Monde newspaper by the for-
eign ministers of France, Spain
and Portugal said the end of
the Bush era would prdvide a
"historic opportunity" to
forge a new U.S.-European
partnership "on equal foot-
in ,,
Allies bristled at what the 7
saw as "cowboy diplomacy" in
Bush's first term, but they have
seen ~improved cooperation re-
cently as he seeks to salvage his
foreign policy record.
Bush's final public event
in Paris was a wreath-laying
at a cemetery where U.S. sol-
diers from both world wars
are buried. He will head to
Britain on Monday to see
Queen Elizabeth and hold
talks with Prime Minister

BWi n wy .att Spetainick,

additional reporting by
Francois Meurhpeh) and Tim


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Bush, Sar kozy seek




un ited front aga inst


I "I am disappointed that that France would not flinch relations left by Chirac.
ran the Iranian leaders rejected from expressing occasional dis- France, like the rest o
this generous offer out of agreements with its U.S. ally. Europe, is already looking be
I r a n hand," Bush told a joint news Sarkozy won favor in yond Bush to a new adminis
By Matt Spetalnick and conference with Sarkozy. He Washington especially for tak- tration under Democra
Jeremy Pelofsky said European leaders under- ing a harder line against Iran Barack Obama or Republical
stood that a nuclear-arnled Iran than Chirac's former govern- John McCain.
PARIS (Reuters) U.S. Presi- would be a "major blow to ment. A commentary in th'e Le





SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008


PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti Rleutersl Hastlan lauma~kers re-
jected President Rene Preval 5 nonuncer fo~r pnme nunlsrrer on
Thursday, in another blow to hrls efforts to estabh--h a7 stable
democracy in the impoverished Caribbean coluntry
SIt was the second rejeculon of ai candidate for the po~st In
the past month, leaving the president .addleJ \r tth aI lame-duck
government
ST G EORG E'S G renada Tw\o senior mlembers of the Grenada
Bar Arrslaocian (GBAI have warned that the re-e~lection of the
hietth Nhihe~ll-led New Nanol:nal Parrt INNPI tol gaternment
could plunge the country Into, a en-<'
Lloid Noel. former Anrnl~el General and GBA Pre>Ildent,
Jlrnrny 'Bnsrol, accused the NN'P admlinistration ofI dlsrespect-
myF the coluntry s insurunons. Inc~luding the ludiciarl
HAVANUlA. Cuba (ACNT.. The gaternmeenti of Spamn and M~exilc.
adsocated on Thursday the hilting of, the Japionmatic and eco.
nonec sancrton-- that the European Uinio.n (EUil Imposed on Cuba
In 2003
Ac~cording to Giranmaj ne~ws daill. the Spanish pnn me nurs-
ter. Jo:se Lulis Zapatero. said that the EUi --sho:uld take steps"
tn that direction.

HAV'ANA, Cuba IReuters-j Cuba on Fndal sent an American
fugitive back to the Uiniled Stater w~here he is walnted on charges
of child sri taunsm and possessing child psorngaphy.
The Cuban Foreign Mimnstry said Leonard Auerbach entered
Cuba l ia Mexiclro on April 8 and was detained on Mayl 7 based
on mfourmaton prou ded b) UiS lluthonnte,

TUX;TLA G.UTIERREZ (AFP). A~ group of 34 Cubans held on
munigaraton charges in Mexi~co \ unihe~d after a bus taking them
to a detention center wras balacked by heartily airmed asailants.
officials said Thursday
Police found the empty bus, and no- sign ofr the Cubans or
the ajsailants, on Thursday~ morning In the small town of
Ocosmgo. police In the state of Chuapas said.

SANTO DOMINGO. Dominican Republic- On Wednesday
Presidenl Leo~nel Fernandez held an e~mergenc? meeting with
the go'vermnment economic and energy~ department officials
in the Dorrnm~ean Repubhic, aumimed co~nfronting the energy
problem and the ensiis brought o~n b! constant higher prices
In oil and gasoline, wh ich In turn creates higher costs to con-
suRICF5
Fernalndez ulso scheduled separate mlecungs for Friday! with
the fairmlnnersector.nprlI iwol ndustr and co~nmmesr sectors and

ernmlent Integral Detelopmlent Plan. which w\Il confront all the
1ivrn oset *Sd JS In athe DI-mnuncan~ Repubbec due to rhe

ST GEORGE'S Grenada- Commlssioner Ilf Pohece Wlnslon
James on Fnday welcomed Ambassador Alben Ramdin of the
Organisation of Ame~ncan States to Police Headquanters in
GeR mdin heads the observer rmssio~n that willl be monitonng
the general elecoons mn Grenada on Jul_\ 8. 2008.
GEORGETOWYN. Guyana Tnnadad's Prime Mmlister Patrick
Manning sold that his gov'ermnmem was not waiting: for others
t ead J es oay de\s inmesung her.-ily~ in making Guyana
Manmung made Lus comment at the C'arbbean Intestrnent
Conference held on June 11I and 12 In Trinidad. rn Inght of the
current food ensis facilng the Cartbbean region alnd the rest of
the 1orld _

KINGSTON.Jlamaica IOPhip. Pntme Minister Bruce Goldmg
June 12. co.ntinuedJ the gat,\ernmnent's camlpalgn to encoI:urage Ja.
maI;icans to: 'eat w'hat we grow)\ and grow w~ha!\t w eat' when he
paid a sho~rt in-st to the SI Andlrew\ Technical High Schooc l w here
he planted an ackee tree o-n the sihoo:l gro~undse
A~s a part ofI thle "effort to- get balck to the zlol, Goldlng
rrremlnred stuldent- w\ho gathered on the laurn that Jamaicla Im-
part-, far tooJ much foodn item
CHARLESTOWN,, Nresis Supo~nnpnlenden:t ofthe Neils Dos, I
sion of the Royal St Christopher and Nevis Po.L~l~iceFrie Sam1uel
Seabrookes, announced that this year the police would have sole
sonstpt it e o scuris y n eclng Culturama 2008 and would l


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Contact: Jeffrey Wong Tel:- 223-0814, 226-9219, 622-4260


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.T-CI


Caribbean Net News un-
derstands that the new exami-
nation (CAPE) will begin on
Monday, June 16 and that CXC
has implemented a new set of
security measures for the safe-
keeping and handling of exami-
nation papers.
Similar security arrange-
ments have also been extended
to fifteen other international ex-
aminations for which the
Trinidad and Tobago education
ministry has responsibility. We
were also told that all security
arrangements will be subject to
periodic review.
All persons have been
charged under Sections 10l, 11
and 13 of the Caribbean Ex-
aminations CouncilAct of 1990.
If found guilty they could face
no less than one year in prison
and or fines no less than
'IT$5,000 according to theAct.


By Stephen Cummings

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Trinidad:
Trinidad and Tobago's Edu-
cation Minister, Ester Le
Gendre, has confirmed that
eleven suspects have now
been charged in connection
with the investigations in
Trinidad and Tobago into
the Caribbean Examination
Council (CXC) examina-
tion papers breach last
month. Breaches were also
found with the CAPE.
The Minister made the an-
nouncement as she addressed a
post-cabinet news conference on
Thursday.
Initially two persons


were held, then five, and later
a further six for offences aris-
ing out of the examination pa-
Spers leak.
The scam was first discov-
ere'd to have originated from
several suspects residing in San
Fernando south Trinidad, where
is was said that persons includ-
ing some students and members
of staff of the education minis-
try were in receipt of exam pa-
pers prior the examination dates
and such papers were being
peddled for hundreds of dollars
via the Internet.
Communications Paper
Two and Mathematics were
among the papers that were
leaked. CXC, along with


Trinidad Education Ministry
and other officials, met in Port
of Spain and later announced
that all examination dates had
to be rescheduled and new ex
amination papers written.
Those accused are between
ages 15 and 19 and are from the
South, Central and St August-
ine areas.
Persons will appear in
court in the Tunapuna area on
July 2, Port of Spain, August
5 and in San Fernando on Sep-
tember 4. The Education Min-
ister said that investigations are
continuing and that the police
expect to make even more ar-
rests in relation to additional
charges.


EEMMagg


6/14/2008, 10:21 PM


"C-
s lr ~alr ,~
~-;-- P I~tls


E leven ncha urged in


Ttiia in CX


exam leak


.INDIAN CUL T'URAL CENTRE

is organizing a presentation ort
'Stress M/3anagement Through Y'oga


R.R. P'anigrahi, PG (Y~oga)

At 6p.m. on Saturday, June 21, 2008

At the Centre's Auditoriumn

67, Bel Air, New H~aven, Geor~getown.

All are cordially invited

The entry w\ill be by invitation to the first 50
persons. Invitations may be collected fromn June
18 20 during working hours from the following
places:



1. InilS Cultur81 COnrif 2, ligil coRRission Of Indii8
67 Bel Air, New Haven 307 Church & Peter Rose Sts.


Georgetown.
T01. N0. 226-9360


Queenstown, Georgetown
TCel, Nto. 226-3000, 225-8005.





GU~YANVA



e~HC 0 CHR Ly A"A


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








0 P LI IN




ByRickey Sing

IN A NUMBER of Caribbean Community States, most
notably Jamaica, Trinidad and Tobago and S Lucia, there have
been, and continue to be, problems over appointments to the
high command of their police service, and specifically that of
the Commissioners
Problems have been aggravated when non-CARICOM
nationals have been sought to fill either the number one or
onum tho poo t hn tew fae oprnbh di qet amnim 9ran s
spiralling rates of murder and criminality In general, as well
as having to contend with the disturbing reports of rogue cops'
involvement in various criminal acts.
Currently, controversy rages in St Lucia over operations of
the country's Police Force, which remains under the control
of a former British police officer, John Broughton. He was ap-
'pointed to act following the December 2006 general election
that resulted in a change in govemment and the subsequent
hasty move to retire the Commissioner and Deputy Commis-
sioner both St Lucian nationals. In addition to Broughton,
there are some five other ex-British cops In the local Force.
In Jamaica, where there is, as in Trinidad and Tobago,
runaway murder rates, gang violence and armed robbenes,
retired Rear Admiral of the Jamaica Defence Force, Hardley
Lewin was recruited to head the Jamaica Constabulary Force
in December last year following the sudden resignation of
Commissioner Lucius Thomas, after some 18 months on
the job, due to reported tension with the new Jamaica Labour
Party govemment.
But Lewin himself shockingly tendered his own resigna-
tion earlier this month, only to withdraw it within 48 hours, fol-
lowing assurances about misrepresentations of a critical
comment by Prime Minister Bruce Golding in relation to the
Commissioner's strained relationship with ranks of the Con-
stabulary.
Across in Trinidad and Tobago, after repeated efforts, since
last year, to find a successor to retiring Police Commissioner
Trevor Paul, there came the unexpected development just a
few days ago of the Police Service Commission's recom-
mended choice, Senior Supenntendent Stephen Williams,
being opposed by both Pnime Minister Patrck Manning's
administration and the main opposition, United National Con-
gress-Alliance (UNC-A) of Basdeo Panday.
While the UNC-A said they have nothing personal against
Williams but insist on the nght to engage In 'further due dil-
gence work," the Manning administration is known to have,
all along, been in favour, first, of a retired Amencan cop, Louis
Vega, former New York Department Police Captain; and sec-
ondly, Deputy Police Commissioner James Philbert, a national
of the Trinlldad and Tobago Police Force.
Amid media reports of hostility to having a foreigner to head
the local force, Vega did what former New York police chief
Bemard Kerik did back In April 2007 withdraw his interest
in being the new Police Commissioner of Trinidad and To-
b go
i erik's cs,Ghe terminated r otat os tor con utac

and Tobago. He said, then, that he wished to avoid '"tainting
the image of both countries, asn he still defending him-

At present, in Trinidad and Tobago, the clamour from vari-
ous stakeholders, including parliamentary opposition, private
sector and civic society organizations, for the expeditious ap-
pointment of a new Police Commissioner has now been ex-
panded to strident calls for the replacement of National Secu-
rity Minister, Senator Martin Joseph, whose unpopularity grows
amid skyrocketing. murders, kidnapping, vicious cases of
rape and armed robberies,


SEAN ADAMS



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ON a recent visit (actualljr ny
first); to the Fort Wellington
Hospital in Region 5, I am
disheartened at the way cihi-
zens who go there to access
medical attention or e being
treated at this Institutiony ,
On Friday June 7, 2008, I
took my child to this Hospital,
where he was examined by the
doctor attached there and Il~uas
given the prescriptions and pro-
ceeded to uplift the mediqqtgon
from the Hospital's pharmacy/
dispensary. I awaited my turn
then handed the prescriptions to
a female attendahit' (Were; Who
proceeded to dispense the medi-
cations, but instead of using the
dispenser unit she used her
ungloved hands, I aMltd he~lrhy
she's not using the dispenser
and she said to me "you want
the drugs", I replied that:iaid,
and was given just two of ~the
prescribed medication on my
prescriptions, then she asked
for- a bottle to tipliffitihe
amoxicialn suspension, I did not
have a bottle (I had no idea that
the hospital had a p~olic ~for
patients to have their personal
bottles to uplift medicine (as this
was my first visit). I was ad-
vised that across the roadcfrom
the ho tal the .little corner

bottles at $4O a pic the

price but how can I purchase a
bottle from somewhere I am un-
certain of as to the source of the
bottle, the hygiene etc?
I refused to. piirchake a
bottle and so was not given the
suspension, which in the~first
place was supposed Ip btugiven
in its original 60ml bottle in
the powder form and recon-
stituted, and as I stood there I


saw another patient being given
this bottle in the original form, I
voiced my observation and that
female attendant was annoyed
because I stood up for my rights.
I asked her name for she was
not wearing any form of identi-
fication and I indicated to her I
was going to complain about her
attitude; she told me I could
complain to whoever I like. This
clearly indicates insubordination
and ineffective administration.
The other point is even
though I had read my prescrip-
tions and knew what medication
I was entitled to uplift, I was not
given all that were prescribed. I
will now state here that I was
prescribed Oral Rehydration
Salts (ORS), Motrim, Septrim,
Flagyl and the Amoxcillin sus-
pension but I only received the
tablets.
Septrim and Flagyl, granted
I didn't have a bottle for the sus-
pension, why was I not given the
other medication?
Could the ministers respon-
sible for Health please take note
because I am one of the fortu-
nate citizens who consider my-
self fairly literate, empowered
and outspoken whenever my
rights as a citizen of this coun-
try are being trampledt30on,kbut
thrd-c aos ctriz ns what a ou

are illiterate, differently-abled
and senior citizens.
I would also like to suggest
that all Medical/Health facilities
in this country make it manda-
tory for their employees inclusive
ofthejanitorialstafftobaveiden-
tification badges with their names
and designation clearly visible.
JULIET DUKHI


IT has been nearly six
months since pension was in-
creased to G$72,000 per year
and Public Assistance was also
increased.
While I am sure that more
pensioners are better off than
they were one year ago there
may be a need to further add
to their well-being by giving
them a one-off boost of
G$25,000 to G$50,000 each so
that they can afford the rising
cost of living. This will cost the
Government G$1.75B but it
would be money well spent as
it does not contribute to infla-
tion.
The Grow More Cam-
paign may help workers but
would not necessarily be taken
on by pensioners due to the
hard work of farming. So, pen-
sioners need to rely on
the generosity of the govern-
ment of the day unless they are
prepared to work part-time to
supplement their pension,
I would also suggest that
the government look at raising
the NIS contributions from the
eren r5.2 toc Tand re-
the current 33.33% to 30%.


This will provide the govern-
ment with monies that it can
spendlinvest in businesses to
generate growth of pensions.
At the same time, I would
like to urge pensioners to con-
sider banding together (about
20) and forming a business, or
buying a business (like shops)
as they already have life expe-
rience (which ixicludes finance
management in the form of
household incomelexpendi-
tures). I am sure that the gov-
ernment can make micro-busi-
ness finance available at 7% in-
terest to pensioners that band
together to form businesses.
I do not suggest that pen-
sioners take on the hard work
of farming but they can hire un-
employed people to do such
work even if it is just on a tem-
poaybasis.
por each pensioner can aim
to build a local farm that gives
them a profit of G$50,000 per
year then this extra monies,
when added to their pension,
will give them a total of
G$122,000 per year which
would be a big boost to their
lifestyle.


R~ECENT reports of the sur-
prise attempt to capture the
notorious Rondell Rawlins'
gang indicate that almost all
of the weapons recovered
were stolen from the Bartica
massacre. From all reports
the gang fled into the jungle
without their weapons hav-
ing abandoned them in the
camp. Where, then, are the
weapons which were used by
this gang in the execution of
the residents of Bartica?
The evidence leads us to
believe that the weapons used
in the massacres at Lusignan
and Bartica do not really belong
to the bandits and are not re-
ally in their possession all of the
time. This would certainly ex-
plain why the police have con-
sistently failed to find bandits
with weapons in their nismer-
ous road blocks. The police can
actually stop the bandits and
fail to identify them in the ab-
sence of the weapons which
they were looking for. This
then, indicates that the weap-
ons are moved separately from
the bandits and are actually
picked up by the gangs before
the commission of anattack.
tha cwap tenn futh ded d
used by more than one gang or
bandits from time to t me. hS
Sawh for example may have


been used by one bandit and
the same weapons may have
been used by another bandit to
kill someone in the Lusignan or
Bartica massacre.
This means that there is a
higher level of organisation than
is apparent on the surface as
some one or some organization
is in the business of renting or
leasing arms and ammunition to
bandits at large. It would be in-
teresting to find out who the
proprietors of this business en-
terprise are. Should the police
stumble on the cache of weap-
ons or find them as they are be-
ing moved from one location to
another most likely over back
dams ortrails and catch the per-
sons responsible for the move-
ment of these weapons the task
of ending this criminal enter-
prise would become easier to
resolve.
Maybe someone in
authority can direct
some resources to track-
ing the possible location
of these weapon caches.
Guyanese would be
happy to see the back of
this crime spree and
those responsible for

sool d ear th e tept sz
gratitude of the nation.
GULBAHAR
MAHARALLY


___~_____~__II___ --U_-^-LI-.~1X__I ^Y-~---l-. ----~ 1~1~


M9 er:or .scor;'.Pr\a


SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008


Poor attitude of Fort

Wellington Hospital

Staff


.Pensioners should be

helped to garner

additional income


Commissioner Greene

H-ere in Guyana, where neither the governing nor main
parliamentary opposition party can risk making the politi-
call incoerecrecale forsa foredfnee to hedmhe lcal Polic

Greene as Commissioner of the GPF, the post in which
he has been acting since July 2006
Perhaps, now that the outstanding appointment of a
new chairman for the Police Service Commission (PSC)
has been approved, attention could be focused on treat-
ing as a priority the confirmation of Green as Police Com-
missioner, following required consultation between Presi-
dent Bharrat Jagdeo arid Opposition Leader Robert Corbin.
It would be quite Interesting to learn of the PNCR
leader's response to Greene's confirmation. He was
known Io be quite anxious to support the appointment of
Greene's predecessor, Felix Austin, whose 2006 retirement
had followed controversies over illegally taped conversa-
tions. A former Crime Chief, Greene has to his credit some
33 years of service witR'the GPF.
Perhaps, the timealls overdue for senous consideration
to be given for new approaches In general for appointments
to the top and middlelevel administrative structures of the
Police Force of all Memiber States of CARICOM.
There are police chiefs and officials of local police as-
sociahions who are willing to help foster discussions for
the police high command In CAR COM States comprising
national and non-local Community nationals as well as for-
eign (non-Caribbean) ofilcers, with one very important ex-
ception: That is, the post of Police Commissioner which, it
csfet ous t al ieisn beheld bm at ntionalo thwitph

shene A sitio oe Cadi ben .Commissioners of Po-
lIc should I hy alia co lead yon tsi nencouae
bodies representing 'Ijdlice ranks.
Also, the Associion should inspire discussion on
the related issue of structured periodic exchanges
of officers amnopg. the Ifolice Forces of CARICOM as part
of the new thinking ipcollaborative initiatives for strength-
ening security: arrangements and enhancing the. battle
against the current criminal rampage of epidemic propor-
tions in too rittififlof'~ Zir Community States.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008 7


_~_~__~_~~_~~____


-~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ .-r~------~~~1 ~ -"-'I~~~ ~


-


YEAR after year the celebration of
Father'sl~y hasbeen gettingditm-
mer and dinane What h all r
happened to the lustros celebra-
tion of this special day to honour
fathers over teputyears? Father-
hood is just an important job s ~
mothlrbood yet bmtherm~sa~ethe
Cone that are honouard more and
more each year 'Ibat's putting it
libtily.'lb be more tact, many fa-
tlwasdonatdeseretobehonoured
on th's day. It's a hars stataned
but it's tue.
Tobo often in our everyday lives
we see the injusticesthat many atins
dlish out to their wives, their chikhen
Toboofien in tle newspapers and oher
sections oflhemrredia weseehusbands
an~d~afildrIoppt~ingthiwvs
up,mnude ring theirspouses and abus-
ingth~eirwivesinthemostlxulalways.
'Ibo often we hear among our daily
chatter husbands cheating on their
wives~ocarninglanelaeiniothenights,
andthendishingoultlicks~andlxeaking
the bodies of the mather of their chi-
dren. I tell youI am sick and tied of
hearingthe~sesties.Andth~esem~enare
fatths.
The name itself given to the
malefactor who parents child
is so sacred and holy. All of the
major religions of the world
have such immense reverence
for the name 'father'. In Chris-
tianity, the Father is the first
person of the Trinity; He is the
creator of all things seen and
unseen. He loved the world so
much that He sent His Son to
redeem the world. God the Fa-
ther is called 'Abba Father' by.
many Christians. The Father
spoken about in Christian lan-
Sguage is full of love, mercy,
compassion; and justice. He is,
to me, everything that many of
our earthly fathers are not.
InasimilardanceIseourmdh-
ers-solovingandcaringanddesey-
ing of our love and lespect-Iseein
thema the divine love that many Chis-
tians~ and otlwr persons ofmajar wa~dd
zeligions see in the various characters
withnth~e~ir~fcaillHainduswaehae
Motinr Lachmi, Mother Durga and
MotherSarawaswantie.In(Jatholicism
wecauldn'taskforanneperfectpi>
ture of what a maheshould be than
inth~eBlessed\aginMary.Oumoth-
e~sstirefixe~havebeenfaithfulttotheir
d~urinwavtletr hisandtum ndsiligaig
beyondthe call ofduly.
That duty that was supposed to
beperfarmedbyoulrfalinshavebeen
wakdoutadand com~pltedby many
motherIs. Today, many fathers are
shrugging their responsibilities in the
home~towardst~eifrfamiliesandsadly,
too1theirdn~lrnhikhen.onldatepdyped
most of the time at home seeing and
being with their mother than they do
withtheirfalheNow andertheysh are
that strager bond with her than with
anyone else in their natural life. Yes,
laigingnmey~iniothehomeisacom-
mlinted and arduous task for the dads
but getting too caught up in that sce-
narioandfurgettingthratnehasafam-
ilyispuelyawholeadxrsituation,
Fahr m o not spnd enough

not sit and talk to their children as
much as they should. That is the
vry cause of the moral breakdown
of the fabric of our society. We
have young boy -without proper
mle models and having no seal pur-
pose in life. They turm to things
eha saethem feel go tis
couple of those boys put together


can fonna criminal gangwihcn
bring anationtoitsk~nees.Yes, suchis
thei ~Instizeaily of a father who does
notplay an active role in thelife of his
Inneandiamily
We do not have perfwt an~dreli-
able fatins in our wcadtoday. What a
sadtimeth~isis.Wehavevayfewfa-
tie~s who take fatherhood seriously.
We have mtyfew fallas whoundr-
slandthatsaredrolethadtthe~lmigh
has bestowed upon them.
Many fathers beat their wives
mnercilessly in front of their children
whether in a dunn~ken a sober mood.
The other day a young lady whom I
attended piarny school with (now a
mother) came up to mue and showed
ue several phcolographsthat she tcok
(orrelatives tooktrather)while she was
unconscious afthbeingbloodily beaen
an~d avaged by herhusband after she
caughthiminth~eactofadulley.Icould
notbelievemyeyesatwhiatlwaslookr-
ing ia. I was stalng at the very act of
IntalismInrcalitheactofthenemenwho
butclured several dogs on the West
Coast of Berbilce lst week..Jf men can
dothattoanimalsthenwhatmightthey
noldoto wome~n-1mothes?
I do not need a scientifically
proenpolitosayth~isbut~lnowthat
the majority of fathers in our society
today were not present during 85% of
ttheirchikhenI'slives,
Imok at the attendees at the 10-
entTeachers'Association(PIA)mneet-
ings in our public schools in Guyana.
One will see unre women than men.
Imkcat churches, mnjds and temples
and you will see more moths with
their~chikhreathianfallrs.
Yes~andwhileallofthiscanIpy
negatively on our society as it has been
already,thaeis asilvr ining outthre.
Today, more than everbefee, wome
are corning out of their shells an~d lead-
ing thleway in many jbs out the, be-
coming nurses, doctors, electricians,
teachers, CEO's, administrators, etc.
Yes, the motins have waged war on
thefallas.Theybaaveomeo~tolightf
equality in the ~worp~lace, for equality
in h~o~snatitoe n hey eve kee p fght-
ing to keep their family units together
eventhoughthey maybe tryingtodo
withoutafadwein thehorne. How sad
it is thtr it seems that unre than ever
our women and mo4llu seemtoanry
the bulk of thre wedldoad in moulding
their children. They have a heavenly
task. They mould the society in that
aspct
Our fathers have much to
account to God for when the
time comes. They have failed
the society miserably in being
what they're supposed to be.
And so, I still want to wish ev-
ery father out there, and you
too, Mr. Editor (if you're a fa-
ther), and young prospective
fathers (whom I pray would be
better role models to come) a
happy Father's Day 2008. To all
fathers, Isay: become aware of
the seriousness of your jobs as
fathers. Help mom to mould
the children, love her in every
way possible, treat her right in
the presence of and out of the
prueseeh oef tlu= children ta
Almighty, pray together with
your families and be respect-
able role models that society
would look up to. It's time to
get busy, dads, you have a lot
of work to do: it's called father-
hood.

'LEON JAMESON
SUSERAN


i Re-advertised
I Invitation for Bids
MINISTRY OF HlEALTH
THE GLOBAL FUND TO PREVENT HIVIAIDS, MALARIA & TUBERCULOSIS
GRANT# GYA-304-G01-H
The Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing from The Global Fund to fight HIV/AIDS,
Malaria& Tuberculosis. 't is `intended that part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible
payments under the co Afictiof minor civil works.

1. The Government oft~he.Co-operative Republic of Guyana invites sealed bids from eligible contractors
for the fol lowing civil works; projects:

i.Rehabilitation/Upgrade if;Bu'irdijirgs and -Site of PTOLEMY REID REHABILITATION CENTRE, 131-132
Church & Carmichael Str~eets, Cummingsburg, Georgetown

ii.Completion of Recreational Facility of the HOPE CHILDREN'S HOME, 20-21 Plantation Hope, Enmore,
East Coast, Demerara

iii.Rehabiliitation/Uipgrading of Buil ding of JOSHUA CH ILDREN'S HOME, Thomas Street, Cummingsburg,
Georgetown

iv.Rehabilitation/Upgradingrof Bu3~itding and Site of the RED.CROSS CONVALESCENT HOME, Durban
Backhands, Georgetown, i:.

v.RehabilitationlUpgrading lof the Building RUIMVELDT CHILDREN'S HOME & CARE CENTRE, East La
Penitence, Georgetown ":

vi.Rehabilitation of Buildisig and Site of SHAHEED BOYS ORPHANAGE, Alexander Street, Kitty,
Georgetown i;

vii.Rehabilitation/Upgrading! of Building and Site of SHAHEED GIRLS ORPHANAGE, Oleander Gardens,
East Coast Demerara

viii.Rehabilitation/Upgrading of Building and Site of ST. JOHN BASCO BOYS ORPHANAGE, Prince
William Street, Pl aisancei East Coast Demerara

ix.RehiabilitationlUpgrading' of Biuilding of BERBICE ANJUMIAN ORPHANAGE, Philadelphia Street, New
Amsterdam

x.Rehabilitation/Upgradingl of Bu~ilding of CANAAN FULL GOSPEL CHILDREN'S HOME, Manager
Compound, Port Mourarit,Corentyne

xi.Extension and Rehabilitation of Building and Site of SAVE THE KIDS, GENESIS HOME, Area L, Block N,
Cornelia Ida, West Bank Demerara

2. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information for, and inspect the bidding documents at: the
following address from 09:00 h to 15:00 h.

The Ministry of Health
.Attention: Permanent Secretary, Mr. Hydar Ally
Lot 1 Brickdam
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel: (592) 225-6785

3. A complete set of bidding documents in English may be purchased by interested bidders on submission
of a payment of a npn-refundable fee of GS 5,000for each site mentioned above. The method of payment
will be by cheque. The document may be uplifted at the above address at time of payment.
4. Site visits will be confirmed at a later date.
5. Bids must be delivered in envelopes to the following address and clearly marked:

THE GLOBAL FUND TO PREVENT HIVIAIDS, MALARIA & TUBERCULOSIS
GRANT# GYA-304-G01-H
MINISTRY OF HEALTH

Renovation and Upgradirig of sites (inclusive of identifying the individual site)
Attn: The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Bo'ard
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown, Guyana

6. Valid compliance certificates must accompany bids from the Inland Revenue Department (IRD)
and the National Insurance Scheme (NIS), Guyana.

7. AII bids must beaccompahied by abid security of 2.0% ofthe bid prce.

8. All Bids must be deposited in the Tender Box in sealed envelopes at the National Procureme~nt and -
Tender Administration Board, Ministrv of Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana,
not later than 9:00 am on Tuesday, July 8, 2008. The bids must be addressed to the Chairman, National
.Procurement and Tender Administration Board and marked on the top right-hand corner of the envelope
"the name of the iprogramme arid the description of the bid, including the words 'do not open before
Tuesday July 8, 2008. "

9. Bids will be opened in the presence of bidder's representatives and anyone who chooses to attend at the
Ministry of Finance on July 8, 2008 at 9.00am.

The purchaser is not responsible for bids not received thereof on or before the time specified for


the reception of bids. Late bi d


6/14/2006, 10:25 PM


Time for fathers to get

busy







0 ~SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008


-. plans and expecftrions for Conference on Caribbfean


WALTER ROTH MIUSEUMI OF ANTHROPOLOGy
61 Main Street, Georgeto n

The annual summer course in collaboration with the Amerindian
Research Unit, University of Guyana, the Univ~ersity of Virginit,
U.S.A. and the Walter Roth Museum ofAnthropology, IMinistryS of
Culture, Youth and Sport, will commence on June 30, 2008.
Interested persons can contact the Administrative Manager, Walter
Roth Museum during normal working hours for registratidil;

Registration closes on Friday June 21, 2008. Telephone number
225-8486.





NATIONAL INSURANCE SCH~EMNE

IN VITAT ION TO TE ND ER
The National Insurance Scheme invites sealed bids from, eligible bidders to
supply the follo ving computer e~quipmn11eP-TR


-SIXTYTWO 62) PEkSONAL COMPUTERS (DESKTOP)

A complete set of Bid Documents could be inspected and upl ifted by b idde rs
from the Office of the Assistant: General Manager, Administration upon
payment of anon-re fund~able fee o fFive Thou sandf Dollars ( $5,000).

Tenders must be submitted in sealed envelopes and addressed to:-

GENERAL MANAGER
NATIONAL INSURANCE SCHEME
BRICKDAM & WINTER PLACE

The top right side of the envelope should be clearly markced TENDER
"COMPUTER EQUIPMENTT.

Envelopes must be deposited mn the Tender Box at the Office, 6 Camp and
Bent Streets, Werk-en-Rust, Gieorgetown before 14:00 hours (2:00p.m) on
Thursday, June 19, 2008.


NATIONAL DRAINAGE AND IRRIGATION AUTHORITY

The Natiornal Drainage and Irrigation A~uthority invites applications for the post of
SeniorAccountant.

Applicants should possess a degree in Accounting or an ACC:A Level II with a minimum
of three (3) years experience: computer literacy and knowledge of computerized
accounting systems.

Detailed Job Descrip~tion!Job Specification canl be uplifted from the office of the Chief
Executive Officer, National Drainage and Irrigation Authority during working hours.


-


IT IS not clear at this stage
how many Caribbean Com-
munity Heads of Government
will be travelling to New York
for the "Second Conference
on the Caribbean" starting
on Thursday (June 19) to co-
hacide with this year's "Car-
ibbean American Heritage
Month'.
Nor is it known, as arrange-
ments are bemng finalised for the
two-day event, precisely what
progress has been achieved in
fulfillment of pledges/commit-
ments made at last year's inau-
gural 'Conference on the Carib-
bean' when a full-house of
CARICOM leaders showed up
mn Washington for the June 20
summit with President George


W Bush. ?
A thre~e-page "Joint State-
ment" released from the meet-
ing between the US President
and the Caribbean leaders,
placed an emphasis on issues
known to have a priority for the
Bush administration--such as
cooperation against "threats of
terrorism and crime" and "the
benefits of democracy".
Whatever policy differences
may exist between the USA and
the Caribbean--or, more spe-
cifically CARICOM (over
Cuba for instance)--the Bush
administration can hardly be utl-
aware of the reality that our
post-independence region is dis-
tinguished by its recognized
commitment to democratic val-


ues and willingness to cooper-
ate against the-forces of evil
identified with terrorism and
crime. .
In contrast, various Wash-
ington administrations-Demo-
crats and Republicans--have
exposed their inconsistencies
when it comes to delivering on
commitments, including dealing
with terrorists funded by) Arneri-
can intelligence, who have
caused much grief to our region.
The name of the 'Cuban
emigre Luis Posada, -impli-
cated in the Cubana bombing
tragedy that killed .all 75
people on board off Barbados
in 1976, comes. readily to
mind. Strangely, having ear-
lier commendably capled on


U7S authorities to bring
Posada to justice, no mention
was made in the released
jointt statement" about this
terrorist still being sheltered
in the USA.
Now, for this week's New
York Conference, it would be
surprising if either the Prime
Ministers of Jamaica (Bruce
Golding) or Trinidad and Tobago
(Patrick Manning), or Guyana's
President Bharrat Jagdeo will
show up.
Having previously failed to
respond to an invitation from
President Bush earlier in the year
to join three other CARICOM
Prime Ministers (Barbados'
David Thompson; The Bahamas'
Hubert Ingraham and Belize's
Dean Barrow) for a White House
meeting, it is doubtful that
Golding may make the journey,
faced as he is with current domes-
ti Aensdeoth Manning and
Jagdeo, who last week repre-
sented CARICOM at the mini
Special Commonwealth Summit
in London, are also likely to ex-
cuse themselves, unless either
Inudtsou essfullytbe prevailed
One of the propos'ed-politi-
cal initiatives for this week's
conference is to have separate
bilateral meetings with the
Democratic and Republican
2008 presidential candidates,
Barack Obama and John
McCain, respectively, to assess
their positions on US-Caribbean
relations. No confirmation could
have been obtained at the time
of writing if this effort will be
realized, it being dependent on
the campaign agendas of both
candidates.
However, as it was for last


year's "Washington Conference
on the Caribbean" so it will be
for this week's "New York
Conference on the Caribbean"-
a central focus on bolstering
trade and investment for our
region's social and economic ad-
vancement, coupled with spe-
cial emphasis on deepening en-
counters with the 'Caribbean
diaspora" in the USA.
Compared with last year's
high profile event, this week's
Conference seems heading for a
more modest programme of en-
gagements with, among
others, some key US Congress-
men--including the veteran
Charles Rangel Iod "friend of
the Caribbean". Special attention
is to be given this time to dis-
cussing with representatives of
the diaspora how to expand co-
operation between educational
institutions in CARICOM and
those of North America.

SKILLS BANK
Strengthening the dialogue
with Community nationals of
the diaspora located across the
USA, especially in major centres
lik NewdYork and Was igton,

mutual benefits, particularly, it
is felt, if pursued within the
context of clearly defined poli-
cies and programmes. This may
require having some ~basic data
on the size, talents and re-
sources of the disapora commu-
nity.
Question is, for all the "ole
talk" by CARICOM govern-
ment leaders and Community
officials about the importance of
the Caribbean diaspora--not
just in America but also Canada
and the United Kingdom--to
tap their skills and potential as


partners in the region's sus-
tained development, there is an
absence of evidence that any
concrete initiative has been un-
dertaken to establish what is
recognized to be a valuable
tool--skills data bank.
The argument by advo-
cates of a skills data
bank to include valuable hu-l
man resource located amond
nationals of the Caribbear
diasporas in NorthAmrc
and the UK is that it is essen
tial to better mobilisemu
needed skills in, forexml
the health and education sec
tors in the member states o
our 15-member Community.
In announcing arrangements
for the June 19-20 New York
Conference on the Caribbean,
the CARICOM Secretariat said
that the Heads of Government,
Ministers of Education anc
leading t ucationea thoritiem
(Thursday) for a symposium ai
Medgar Evers College withth
theme "StrengtheningColb
rative ties between New Yr
and CARICOM HigherEdc
Otionr pli nd activities in
clude a 'Diaspora Forum' a
York College in Queens onFr
day (June 20) that will invl
public participation.
Let us hope that tog
unlikely to have wideprtc
pation among Heads ofGo
ernment making the jone
along with private sectorre
resentatives and those ofth
academic community and f
nancial institutions, will re
turn home with a degree
satisfaction to support ke
interest for the 2009 Cne
ence on the Caribbean.


Please submit apIplication not later than June 25. 2008 to:


Thle Chief Executive Officer
National Drainage and Irrigation Authority
'M'inistry of Agriculture Compound
Regent Street &r Vlissengen Road
Gjeorgetown


CARICOM'S NE W re


YOR


JOURNEY


CO lumnt;


_ ~~







SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008 9


L~I~.~CI~.~ ~~ C~'1 Lr/t~Lri~t~~~ ty~'


IMinistry of Education


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill ~twenty si
positions of:

~S~nnue' llfacre fie -Regions 1 to 10 and Georgetown

Picase n otr a tn n Do ran oe. n

Minimum Ounlification: Passes in five (5) subjects at CXC: including English
Language or equivalent qualifications.

Jobs Descr~iption/Spcifi~cation can be obtained from the Personlnel Department,
Ministry of Education. 21, Brickdam, Georgetown and the Education D~epartment: in
the respective Regoions.

Application on Public Service Commission No. 30 Form and No. 31 Form (for
applicants outside of the Public Service) should be sent: to:

Secretalry
Public Ser~vice Commission
Fort Street
Kingston

Closing date for submission of applications is Junle 27'., 2008


Naipaul might have appropriately
interpreted the economic and so-
cial prospects of the T&T society.
Some of his nostalgic feelings
are captured, thus: "...I feel nos-
talgic for home. Do you know
what I long for? I long for the
nights that will fall blackly, sud-
denly, without warning. I long for L
a violent shower of rain at night. I
long to hear the tinny tattoo of
heavy raindrops on a roof, or the
drops of rain on the broad leaves
of that wonderful plant, the wild **
tannia. But in short, I long for
home, or perhaps, the homely atmosphere. And I miss my bicycle
rides, and the sea, and the pit at Rialto, and the sort of cigarettes I
used to smoke, to everyone's scandal..."
The book Between Father And Son does secure the linkages
between two worlds apart against a background of dislocation and
isolation, apart not only in terms of physical distance, but certainly,
also, in relation to Indo-Caribbean cultural systems and institutions.
Perhaps, the genesis of this book can be discerned through
a letter from V.S. Naipaul's father (Seepersad Naipaul).
Seepersad Naipaul wrote: "...Your letters are charming in their
spontaneity. If you could write me letters about things and
people especially people at Oxford, I could compile them in
a book: Letters Between A Father And Son, or My Oxford Let-
ters. What think you? Just here Kamla seems useless. You
can do it, I'm sure. If you can bring the same quality of spon-
taneity in whatever you write, everything you write will have
a sparkle. I believe this free flow in one's written thought is
due largely to absence of anxiety..."
Constantly in letters from both father and son, we see an end-
less outpouring of words of wisdom, reassuring each other, on the
process of becoming a writer. The caring advice of Seepersad Naipaul
to his son in pursuit of a career in writing~jpunctuates the entire
book, showing the father's unbroken umbilical link with his son.
The father writes to his son: "...Now I know that if I am
writing about Rapooche, I' am for the mospent Rapooche him-
self. I must therefore know Rapooche, be Rapooche. In a sense,
I am wholly myself; and yet I am wholly the character I am
trying to portray...In a moment, one can make oneself what-
ever one wants oneself to be...Do you recollect what Cecil
Hunte has said on the importance of note-taking of jotting
down your impressions of people and things (and I'd add of
capturing a mood)? It would be a God-send to you if you adopted
this as a habit. You will find these jottings most useful some
time, somewhere. You will have your characters ready to hand
...Write on WI themes; not only fiction, but go in for factual
writing also. These must be something better than ordinary


Review of Between





Fa 0 8 an O SF hdt


THE Nobel Prize for Literature 2001 was awarded to Sir
Vidiadhar Surajprasad Naipaul, "for having united perceptive
narrative and incorruptible scrutiny in works that compel us
to see the presence of suppressed histories". The Nobel cita-
tion pulled out his book '"The Enigma of Arrival" (1987) for
special acclaim, referring to it as "an unrelenting image of
the placid collapse of the old colonial ruling culture and the
decline of European neighborhoodss.
But the Nobel Prize for Literature had eluded V.S. Naipaul for
several years. Internationally acclaimed as a literary force in this
century, the following attest to the sweep of his works:
"A Tolstoyan spirit...The so-called Third World has produced
no more brilliant literary artist."......John "for having united per-
ceptive narrative and incorruptible scrutiny in works that compel
us to see the presence of suppressed histories". Updike, The New
Yorker
"He is our Conrad."......John Leonard, New York Times
"The best novelist now writing in England."......Karl Miller,
New York Review of Books
"The sweep of Naipaul's imagination, the brilliant fictional
frame that expresses it, are in my view without equal
today."......Elizabeth Hardwick, New York Times Book Review
"Naipaul's writing is clean and beautiful, and he has a great eye
for nuance."-The Atlantic Monthly
One of the few contemporary writers of whom we can speak
in terms of greatness."......Mel Gussow, Newsday
The book 'Between Father And Son: Family Letters', V.S.
Naipaul, edited by Gillon A~itken on V.S. Naipaul, portrays an inci-
sive dedication of father to son and son to father, through their let-
ters-
The letters embrace just over three years, beginning from V.S.
Naipaul's trip to University College, Oxford, on a Trinidad & To-
bago (T&T) Government scholarship in 1950, culminating at the
point at which he completed his studies.
This book must be penetratingly nostalgic for foreign students
studying abroad, particularly in England, at a time when migrant
infrastructures were not yet as established as they are today. The
book will connect them to their early years in England.
Some problematic, but quite typical scenarios for them


then, might have included: reluctance, both subtle and overt,
of fellow homelanders to receive them as lodgers during short
holiday periods when little money might have been available;
the yearning to return home periodically during severe bouts
of homesickness; and the daily impact of a dramatic physical,
albeit, superficial separation from loving and caring extended
families in the home country.
Also, some of these foreign students, at that time, might have
found an affinity with a particular element of Naipaul's experience,
when his father amicably mandated him to write every week, and/
or to reply to each letter immediately.
Some foreign students' parents, possibly fathers, might have
insisted on weekly letters, and these fathers possibly even ensured
that that task was effected through the tone of their letters. In any
case, many foreign students must have dutifully complied,
In Naipaul's Oxford years, on the one hand, we see reminiscent
glimpses of a longing for his family and the natural beauty of his
homeland, and on the other, we see Naip~aul's negativism attributed
to Trinidad and Tobago in terms of it not being big enough to ac-
commodate his ambitions and provide opportunities.
Naipaul argued that if he settled in 'Ikinidad and Tobago,
he would be constrained too much by intellectual starvation.
Naipaul added that education should produce a mind that can
adjust to the humanities, and that people who are educated
should be able to transform the social graces into 'mental'
graces.
Naipaul, probably, felt that this was not the case with educa-
tion outcomes in Trinidad and Tobago. Today, many students ac-
quire degrees without a tinge of social consciousness. Naipual may
say, under such circumstance, that education through a degree, has
not produced an educated mind.
His definition of an intellectual environment, either, was that it
was -totally inadequate, or did riot yet evolve in Trinidad and To
bago. Naipaul's father, at one time, even referred to Trinidad and
Tobago as a 'hole'. The young Naipaul, probably, felt that his coun-
try of birth could not measure up to his career capacity as a writer.
Subsequent heavy migrations to North America and England
from the 1950s might have affirmed the problems of eking out a
living in some of these Caribbean countries:In that sense, the young


Please turn to page ten


6/14/2008. 10:22 PM


Ministry of Education


Applications are invited from qualified, dynamic, proactive and innovative
individuals to fill the position of

Coordinator of Science Education
Within the Ministry of Education


MtCI-umaQ~ualifiai catio: Master Degree in aScience Field

Jobs Descrip~tion/Specificatfor can be obtained from the Personnel Department,
Ministry of' Education. 21, Brickdam, Gieorget~own.

An Attractive package is avarilable fo~r the position.

Application must be forwarded to the:

Human Resources M~anager's Officer
Ministry of Education
21, Brickidam
Geotrgetowun

Closing date for submission of applications is June 27'", 2008





TL~rn f tht i


.I

RBviOW 0l BetWO0/1 ...

Descriptive journalism. They must have literary value..."


f urnng nu mn in


__I_ ~


course. Brown's unchallengC800S
succession to Blair as prime
minister is already seen as
Labour's great mistake, and it is
almost universally assumed that
the Conservatives will win the
next election in less thanl two
years' time. So Brown cast
around for some symbolic ges-
ture that would wrong-foot the
Tories, and came up with 42
days: paint himself as tough on
security, and force the Conser-
vatives to choose between de-
fending unpopular civil liberties.
or playing me-too,
Stupid. The Conservatives
decided to oppose the legisla-
tion, although with some misgiv-
ings. (Indeed, David Davis's
spectacular action is partly in-
tended to nail his own party to
itls commitment to kill the 42
days when it comes to power.)
About fifty Labour MPs were


The Ministry of Health invites applications from suitably qualified persons for the
position of:


Administrative Support Officer for the National
Blood Transfusion Service

Re~quirements:

A Degree in Public/Business/Personnel Management or equivalent qualification from a
recognized university in addition to three (3) years post-qualification experience'

OR

A Diploma in Public/Business/Personnel Manlagement or equivalent qualification from a
recognized university in addition to five (5) years post-qualification experience.

The applicant should be computer literate.

Applications should be forwarded to the office of the:

Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Health,
Lot 1 Brickdan,
Georgetown.

Closing date for all applications is June 27, 2008


Through actual advisement on writing, his father, as a parent, disseminated an enormous amount of
family values akin to the Caribbean culture which served to sustain the young Naipaul's linkage with
his family in T&T.
The young Naipaul reciprocated after his father's sudden death with "...Pa would like to hear this'.
He didn't know, for instance, that my translations in the examination were the best in the year. In a
way I had always looked upon my life as a continuation of his a continuation which, I hoped, would
also be a fulfillment. It still is;..."
Naipaul's mother in a letter to him, advocates endogamy and ethnic cleavage in marriage.,
thus: "...Well, this is one thing I am begging you not to do: don't marry a white girl, lilease
don't. Mamie told me that the girls are just crazy over the boys that go to England to study,
they feel -that they are very~ rich, and when you marry them your life is done with, I don't say
you will do it. Your aim should be your study, nothing else. I suppose there are plenty of In-
dian girls in England studying. If you marry one of them only when you are through with your
education, I shall be very pleased..."
But endogamy and traces of ethnic cleavage, as expressed by Naipaul's mother, may not be due to
ethnocentrism, but to her singular method of sustaining East Indian culture. On the other side, ihen
Naipaul was courting his wife-to-be Patricia Ann Hale -, a white girl, her father was totally opposed
to his daughter's relationship with V.S. Naipaul.
Naipaul's father, however, definitively believes that interracial marriages fail not because of the
temperaments of the two parties concerned, but because of the attitude displayed to them by friends
on both sides.
Seepersad Naipaul's dedication as a writer saw the writer's life as a life of the mind. Achieving th~is
would mean a person is living a noble life, according to the elder Naipaul. His son's career resonates
with this belief.
The letters showl the father constantly experiencing a life of broken ambitions as a writer
and his son on the portgd of a distinguished literary career. These two different experiences
provided the raw materials for V.S. Naipaul's classic work, A House For Mr. Biswas. The letters
really capture absorption with several concerns, two of which were: concern for his pa, ma, and
his siblings, especially Kamla, his eldest sister; and to become a literary titan.









NATIONAL DRAINAGE AND IRRIGATION AUTHORITY

The National Drainage and Irrigration Authority invites applications for the post of'
Senior Accountant. ---

Applicants should possess a degree in Acecom n~CTA Levell 11 with a minimum
of three (3! -years cxpos,weo.i;'c Tupitterre literatcy and knowledge of comnputerized


Detailed Job- Description/Tob Specificationl cain be uplift~ed tr~om the office of the Chief
Executive Of'ficer, Nationatl Drainage and Ilrigation Authllority during working hours.


Please submit application not: later than Jlune 2_5, 2008 to:

The Chief Execcutive OffTclee
National D~rainage and Irrigation Author-ity
Minlistry of Agriculture Comlpound
Regent Street &t Vlissengen Road
CGeorgetown


iaitiblilJf iiagcd thilUt
against their own government,
although various pressures re-
duced that to 36 for the final
vote.
The law squeaked through
last Wednesday by a majority of
only nine votes thanks to
nine Democratic Unionists from
liorthern Ireland who agreed to
support Brown in returry for
large sums of money spent in
that province. Brown is weak-
ened by this vote, not strength-
ened, and the ugly law he glas
pushed through the Housel of
Commons will almost certaiiply
die in the House of Lords (as'he
knew all along it was orily
donle to make him look "tough
on terror").
In both of the countri sr
where civil liberties weree
most grievously damagedl by
the "war on terror," the tide
i t i 1 hCm t I


nal Justice Act of 2003.
A significant minority oif
his own party rebelled whe ~
Blair tried to extend it again t
ninety days in 2005, and aft/r
much haggling it was fixed at 2/
days already the longest pd-
riod of pre-charge detention v
the democratic world. Sowht
possessed Gordon Brown o
want to lengthen it yet agai ,
given that there had been' no r-
quest from the security service s
and no recent terrorist atrocit~?
Political expediency, bf


probably also suipd ~t90-day
detention, waterboardirig of sus-
pects/ 180-day detention, tor-
I


By Gwynne Dyer

Two hundred and seventy
people convicted of no crime
languish in Guantanamo,
and the British parliament
has just voted to extend de-
tention without trial to forty-
two days. In both the United
States and Britain, govern-
ments that attack civil lib r-

still rule.
But in the past week jhe
tide has turned in both coun-
tries.
In the United States, the S-
preme Court has ruled forlye
third time in four years that ~he
people detained in Guantanamo
can challenge their imprison-
ment in US civilian courts. When
the Court made the same ruling
in 2004 and 2006, an obedient
Congress passed legislation
overruling it, but that will not
happen this time.
The Supreme Court judges
have ruled once again that the
ancient rule of habeas corpus,
the right of every prisoner to be
brought before a court where
the state must give a legal jusi-
fication for his detention, can-
not be thrust aside on the pre-
text that the suspect is afo
eigner, or a terrorist, or an "il-
gal combatant." The government
still has to convince a judge that
it has the evidence to justify the
charge, and then bring the ac-
cused to trial.
With Democratic majorities
almost certain in both houses of
Congress after the November
elections, and both presidential
candidates committed to sh~ut-


ting Guantanamo, this time the
Supreme Court's ruling will
stick. As Justice Anthony
Kennedy put it, "The laws and
constitution are designed to sur-
vive, and remain in force, in ex-
traordinary times. Liberty and
security can be reconciled; and
in our system they are recon-
ciled within the framework of
the law."
The rule of law is re-
turning in the United States
after years of abuse. In Brit-
ain, it is still under attack,
but the fight back has started
in earnest. After Prime Min-
ister Gordon Brown forced
through the 42-day detention
law on Wednesday despite
the resistance of both major
opposition parties and 36
rebels from his own Labour
Party, something unpree-
edented happened.
David Davis, the Conserva-
tive MP who serves as shadow
home secretary (the opposition
spokesman on domestic af-
fairs), resigned his seat the fol-
lowing day. He declared that he
would run for re-election on a
platform of opposition to the
"monstrosity" of 42-day deten-
tion and to the "government's
slow strangulation of fundamen-
tal British freedoms."
The Great British Public, it
must be admitted, is not very
interested in fundamental Brit-
ish freedoms. As Gordon
Brown pointed out in defence of
his law, a majority of the pub-
lic supports 42-day detention.
Indeed, a majority of the
British public, given the right
lead by the gutter firess, would


Fro pag nin


ture of their relatives, 360-day
detention, and summary execu-
tion of detainees. Provided they
were Muslim, of course.
But democratic countries
have laws and constitutions
precisely to fend off this kind
of ignorant populism. David
Davis is acting in defence of ha-
beas corpus, and when the vot-
ers of his constituency are
forced to confront the issue of
human rights squarely they will
probably vindicate him.
Former Prime Minister
Tony Blair began the attack
on civil liberties even before
9/11. British citizens, who
could previously be held by
Ithe police for only two days
;before being charged or re-
leased, found. that period
a raised to seven. days by the
STerrorism Act of 2000, and to
fourteen days by the Crimi-


SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008







SUNDAY CHROWCLE Junbeiid~i 20080san( azarrl~.1~1, Gra ,r ,i ____ 11
a I


GprUYAINA SUGAR CORPORATIONS INC.


The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. invites suitably qualified Ma ufacturers and
Suppliers to tender for following Separate Tenders:
IE The Supply Of Annual Materials Requirement Mild Steel Angle for the
Period August December 2008
B The Supply Of Annual Materials Requirement Mild Steel Steam Pipes
for the'Period August December 2008
SThe Supply Of Annual. Materials Requirement Bronze Gate Valve for
the Period August December 2008
03 The Supply Of Annual Materials Requirement Phosphorus Bronze Bar
for the Period August December 2008
These products should be supplied in accordance with specifications and
requirements detailed in Tender Documents.
Bid closing dates are specified in the Separate Tender Packages
Tender Package can be purchased and uplifted from the Purchasing Manager -
Factories at the address below:
Materials Management Department
Factory Section
Ogle
East Coast Demerara.
Telephone No.: (592)-222-2910, 3163
Fax No.: (592)-222-3322
Thec Te'll'.nderllI 1 Documen can be down0loaded froml Gjuysuco?'s websnec at


The Giuyana Sugar Corporation Inc. (GuySuCo) is inviting applicat-ions
from suitably qualified. applicants to fill the position of Information
Systems Director.
MAIN RESPONSIBILITIES:
The IS Director will be involved in the development and execution
of strategic plans to optimize the uxse of information technology in
support ofG uy SuCo's business obj ecti ves;
Responsible for co-ordination, facilitation, and consultation with
all GulySuCo staff on information systems, communications, and
business management systems initiatives.
SAccountable for the establishment, maintenance, upgrades anld
continuous operation of: all corporate IT infrastructure including
th~e communication netwvorkst ensuring high levels of reliability
and meeting challenging service level targets.
Develop, test and maintain a computer disaster recoveryl'business
continuity .management plan.
SProvide the strategic vision of how technology can support and
speed up the achievement of business objectives.
REQUIREMENTS:
A Bachelors Degree in Computer Science, Business Administration or
any other related subject, anly other recognized IT professional
qlualification would be a distinct advantage.
~Minimum of tenl ( 10) years progressive experience in managing functions
and departments dealing with information handling, work flow and
systems. Three or more years of direct management of a major IT
operation is preferred. Twio or more years of experience in a large complex
organization setting is essential, preferably in I'T planning to support
strategic business goals.
REMUNERATION:
A very attractive r~emuneration package is offered.
Interested persons possessing the relevant qualifications and experience
should send their application and detailed CV, to reach not later.than
June 30, 2008 to:
The Recruitment Office
Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.
Ogle Estate
East Coast Demerara
or E-mail- 1llarna blsuyS uco.c om / emploY menr@guysucqFXcom


* Doctorate in Business .Administration
Begins January 26,'.2009

* Executive Diploma in Management
Begins February 16, 2009


For more information on programmes, please contact
Mia Evelyn 246-424-7731 or me~velyn~uvvichill.edu.bb
or visit us online at uwVIChSb.org







School of Business
The University of the West' Indies

Developing a Global Community of Leaders
InVeSt in your future


6/14/200. 10 24 PM


~ .














"I chose to do my EMBA at the CHSB
because of its reputation and because
I felt that the programme would give me
Sthe general business background I needed.
SMy experience at CHSB was intellectually
inspiring and I now have a better
understanding of the criteria and strategic
thinking that goes ino business decisions. ".

Lit1 ...2




"Business professionals
look to the Cave Hill School
of Business for the tools they
need to operate in today's global
business environment and we deliver leaders!

We now offer a blended learning (online and face-to-face)
format, which h ma kes it so r-nuch rnore ava i able."'


Registration is riow open for the following programmies:

Executive Masters in Business' Administration
Begins September Pi, 2008

e. Masters in Intern'ational Even; .Management -
'Begins September 1 5, 2008.

International Masters in Business Administration. .
Begins Octqber 13, 2008











Drug treatment, rehabilitation



centre to be established


Big ger, better Berb ice

Exp inte M


GIEORGETOWN PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPORATION

1. Tenders are invited from suitably qualified persons for the supply of the
following items/services to the G~eorgetown Public Hospital Corporation- '

Computers, UPS, Electronic Stencil Printer/D~uplicator, Digital Photocopier

3. Tender Doc~uments can be obtained from the Cashier, Finance Department of
the Georgetown Public Hlospital C'orp~oration, New Market Street, from 09:00
h to 15:00h, M/onday to Friday upon receipt of a non-refundable fee of $2,000
each.

3. Each Tender must be enclosed in a sealed envelope which does not in aiy
way identify th~e Tenderer alid should be clearly marked on the top left hand
corner "Tender for (specific item)".

4. Tenders must be addressed to The Chairman, National Procurement &
Tender Administration Boar~d, Ministry of Ifinance an;d must be placed in
the Tender Box situated at: the Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart
Str-eet, Georgetown not later than 09:00 h, on Tuesday 1" July, 2008.

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

6. Each Tender must be accompanied by a valid C'ertificate of C~ompliance from
the Commissioner of Inland Revenue Authority (lRD)) and from the General
Manager, Nation~al Insurance Scheme (NIS) in the name of the individual, if.
the individual is tendering or company, if the company is tendterin .

7. The Georgetown Public Hospital C'orporat~ion dloes not bind itselft~o accept
the lowest or any tender.


Michael Hl. Khan
Chief Executive Of~ficer


AS part of the Ministry of
Health's continuous efforts to
expand the services offered to
the drug addicted sections of
the population an out-patient
Drug Treatment and Reha-
bilitation Centre will be es-
tablished in the compound of
the Georgetown Public Hos-
pital Corporation (GPHC).
The Ministry of Health
said it will provide the techni-
cal support for the centre, while
medical services will be pr~o-
vided by the GPHC. However,
the Social Work component (in-
cluding Motivational Therapy)
of the service will be delivered
through collaborative work with
civ oIlt Muipsistry release
noted that the treatment
programme aims include
providing an alcoholic anony-
mous alternative to substance
rehabilitation; promoting ab-
stinence from alcohol and
other substances; promoting
a productive life without re-
liance on mood altering
drugs; and providing alterna-
tive oaddicto etablish this
service, the Ministry of Health
has recently trained 50 primary
health care providers from Re-
gions 2 3, 4, 6 and 10 doctors,
medex, nurses, counsellors, so-
cial workers, and school welfare
officers in motivational inter-
viewmng.


The treatment and rehabili-
tation centre will add to exist^
ing services offered by two
non-governmental organizations
anamely the Phoenix Recovery
Project and the Salvation Army.
It will not only function at the
GPHC, but will be extended
into the Guyana Prisons Ser-
vice.
The facilities of the treat-
ment and rehabilitation centre
will be launched on June 26 in
observance of International Day
against Drug Abuse and Illicit
Trafficking.
The centre will be devel-
oped with assistance from
Dalhousie University,
fCamadha ruAh er ndnd e
velopment Bank (IDB) and
the Pan American Health
Organisation (PAHO).
Meanwhile, the first meet-
ing of the National Oversight
Committee for the Ministry's
Drug Treatment and Rehabilita-
tion Programme convened to-
day, chaired by Minister of
Health, Dr. Leslie Ramsammy.
sure hat h bliaihmsdto en
ment and rehabilitation
programme serves as an alterna-
tive to incarceration for some
persons who face the courts,
and ensure that a course in mo-
tivational interviewing is imple-
mented as part of the Univer-
sity of Guyana 's curriculum for


GPHC, Guyana Prisons Ser-
vice, University of Guyana
Guyana Association of Profes-
sional Social Workers, Phoenix
Recovery Project, Salvation
Army's Men's Social Service,
and Pan American Health Orga-
nization.
Further, in observance of
International Day against
Drug Abuse and Illicit Traf-
ficking, the Ministry of
Health's Drug Demand Re-
duction Programme will be
hosting a week of activities,
On June 23 to 27 the Minis-
try will be offering the pub-
lic one week of free counsel-
ling for drug addicts in the
new treatment and rehabili-
tation centre; an exhibition
themed "Drug Free is the
Cytio Be will b ~held in
and the Mimistry will be stag-
ing a drug awareness walk on
June 29. (GINA)


I ~ ~ ~ ~ Sllli
HEALTH Minister Dr. Leslie Ramsammy and PAHO Representative Dr. Kathalene Israel
at head table with members of the Oversight Committee for the Ministry's Drug Treatment
and Rehabilitation Programme (GINA photo)


social work students.
Three tasks forces were cre-
ated with responsibility for co-
ordinating activities within the
treatment centre at the GPHC;
drafting the Memorandum of


versity of Guyana ; and ensur-
ing the successful implementa-
tion of the treatment and reha-
bilitation programme in the pris-
ons
silThe com itee is yes on-
and monitoring the Ministr n
Health's Drug Treatment and


Rehabilitation efforts.
The committee consists of
representatives from the Minis-


tries of Health, Education,
Labour, Human Services and
Social Security, Home Affairs,


IN THE absence of
GUYEXPO this year, the
organizers of the Berbice Ex-
position, the Central
Corentyne Chamber of Com-
merce (CCCC), plan to make
the event, now in its fourth
year, the biggest and best ever
to date.
GUYEXPO, usually held in
the city at the Sophia Exhibition
Site, will not be held this year
due to the extensive planning
for, and the large amounts of re-
sou sh Ceng euin~to, te vos
the Creative Arts
(CARIFESTA) X.
Explaining the situation
during the launching last
Wednesday of Berbice Expo
2008, Minister of Tourism,
Industry and Commerce Mr.
Manniram Prashad said: "In-
stead of GUYEXPO, we will
be concentrating on
CARIFESTA X for 10 days
and the National Exhibition
Centre in Sophia will be one
of the key venues. And all our
craft producers that would
normally be involved in
GUYEXPO will throw their
full weight into
CARIEESTA."
What ~this means for
Berbice, he went on to say, "is
that we have to gear ourselves
for the economic take-off ... the
completion of the [Berbice]
tbrildope users in a new tehaw cf
Berbicans and all Guyanese
should seize."
The exposition will run
from July 25-28, and is now
scheduled to be held every year
in the last week of July. Accord-
ing to the minister, this pre-ar-


ranged scheduling of the event
will be of great help to exhibi-
tors, investors and patrons alike
since it will enable all parties to
include it in their plans for the
year ahead.
The theme this year is 'Pio-
neering the Agri Revolution',
which Minister Prashad noted is
quite fitting, in that it is in keep-
ing with the Ministry of
Agriculture's 'Grow More'
campaign.
Guryana is currently the only
poibea conrytAts a ntn e
ister Prashad: "We do not have a
food crisis in Guyana; we have an
opportunity to grow more and to
export more to the benefit of our
farmers."
As for the immense poten-
tial he foresees for the Berbice
region with the opening of the
Berbice Bridge, Minister
Prashad said: '"The Bridge com-
ing onitesim this year can only
mean well for the economic de-
velopment of Berbice and the
country as a whole."
Minister Prashad noted that
the region's farmers will greatly
benefit as a result of the oppor-
tunities that it will open up,
since they will be able to better
access local markets. Spoilage
will be reduced and the long
wait at the wharf will be re-
duced.
It was also noted that some

ol miatemi Ind tha nfarmr as
well as consumers will benefit
from this, since there will be a
reduction in the price of the
goods.
The ultra-modern Skeldon
Factory will provide the region
with new power generation and


the private sector drive through
the CCCC.
Meanwhile, President of the
CCCC, Mr. Poonai Bhigrooj
noted that all the booth space
for the exposition has already
been taken up, and that interna-
tional participants from Brazil,
Venezuela and India will take
part in the event.
"People know the impor-
tance... and they see the activi-
ties in Berbice and that is why
they are coming out in full force
to support te expo, mister

is a success story, and the CCCC
must be congratulated for taking
on this massive project, Minis-
ter Prashad said. He noted that
they are well organised and have
done an excellent job of manag-
ing their affairs. They have
brought a new kind of activity
into the county that Berbicans
can be proud of, he said.
The Ministry has been as-
sisting and providing support to
the Chamber of Commerce
from the inception, and this will
continue in an advisory manner.
"I know [that] come next
year, the Berbice Expo will
probably give GUYEXPO a run
for its money; competition is
good; this is what competition
is all about; it brings out the
best, and we welcome that and
the hard work of the commit-
tee," he said.

evenG an Xor~ms pat ofoth
Ministry of Tourism Industry
and Commerce's annual cal-
endar of events. It was first
held in 1995 as a biennial
event, but this was changed in
2004 when it became an an-
nual event,


D^^^ ~C) D ~~ nf~












Fatlidrs: A disappearing Species


RMiniStry of H'ousing and W~ater
Central Housing & Planning Authority

REPOSSESSION OF HOUSE LOTS. BLOCK 8 TUiSCHEN

SCentra~l Hlousinlg and Planninlg Authoritry is repossessinlg those house lots allocated to persons who have
breached the terms and conditions under which those house lots were allocarted and more particularly
those who have failed io complete payments, and those w~ho have failed to construct their houses wcithin
the stipulated time. The underm-11entioned persons are hereby~ noitifed that their house lots have been
reposse~ssed. Persons with queries or anly other alloftetes who have not started to construct their house
can contact the L~and Development & Administration Manager, C'entral Housing &Y Planning Authority,
at 41 Brickdlar and United Nations P~lace. Statbrock, Georgetown, by June 3), 2008.


ing Artificial Insemination in-
dustry (Sperm Banks)?
I shudder to think of what
kind of a world we are becom-
ing, when the patriarchal influ-
ence and stability provided by
solid loving fathers in a home is
removed for the sake of liberal
feminist independence.
"Fatherlessness is the most
harmful demographic trend of
this generation," warns social
historian, David Blankenhorn.
"It is the leading cause of declin-
ing child well-being in this soci-
ety. It is also the engine driving
our most urgent social prob-
lems; from crime to adolescent
pregnancy to child sex abuse to
domestic violence against
women" (Fatherless America:
Confronting Our Most Urgent
Social Problem, 1995, p. 1).
How important is the role
of the father in child rearing?
New studies have shown that
dads, who normally are not
given as much credit as moms
in child rearing, actually play a
vital role in the upbringing of
children and their future suc-
cess. Amazingly, this research
reinforces the same principles
written in the Bible thousands
of years ago! Let's look at some
of the evidence.


FOR NETWORK MAINTENANCE .



DEMERARA Consumers in Yarrow Kabra 09:00 to 15:00 h



DEMIERARA Joseph Pollydore, Norton & Princes Sts.
Lodge, Meadow Brook Gardens, Lodge
Housing Scheme, Century Palms Gardens. 08:30 to 17:30 h
Durban Backlands, Davis Memorial Hospital
Wortmanville
BERBICE Salton to Auchlyne 08:00 to 16:0 h



DEMIERARA Light Street between North Rd & South Rd,
Regent Street between Light &-Camp Sts,
Bourda St between Regent & North Road,
Irving Street, Albert St between Church and 08:00 to 16:00 h
Lamaha Sts, Fourth St between Albert and
Oronoque Sts, North Rd into Orange Walk,
SRegent Street



DEMERARA Charlestown east of K~etley Street 08:30 to 17:30 h
BERBICE Williamsburg to Auchlyne 08:00 to 16:00 h
LOOK OUT FOR OUR DATA VERIFICATION TEAMS
They will be in the following areas on Monday June 1.6:
DEMERARA: Unity, L.an~caster, Good Intent, Hand en Veldlt, Good Hope,
Helena No. 1 &- 2 Mahaica, Chelsea Park
BERBICE:New Amsterdam (Betsy Ground)t, On~er-wagt (Ithlaca Village),
Hampshir~e (Port Mlourant)
PLEASE GTVrE THEM YOUR FUILL SUPPOaRT
ENERGY CONSERVATION IS EVERYBODY'S BUSINESS
IT` MAKES NO SENSE TO TURN YOUR REFRIGERATOR OFF EVFRY~ MORNiNG.
THIS DOES NOT SAVE ENERGY
JUST TURN THE, THERMOSTAT SETTING TO 3 OR 4 AND KEEP THE
DOOR CLOSED. YOUR FOOD WILL STAY JUST AS COLD.


Chief~ Elecutivr Officel
C'cnttal ~-tousin~ ~ Planning~ath~i-itv
I, __ _` _ I


A few days ago, sitting in a
doctor's office, awaiting my
appointment, I was amused
by a statement made by an-
other gentleman awaiting his
turn, but also frighteningly
reminded of the plight of
men in our society.
"Well imagine is father's
day weekend, and nothing aint
happening. No balloons, no big
set a shopping, is like it aint no
big deal. If was mothers day,
man you would see de place,
every body busy".
As I pondered on this
gentleman's musings, Ibegan to
reflect on my own observations
as a Christian leader and an as-
piring social scientist. The evi-
dent diminishing of the male
species, more specifically the fa-
thers in our modern society,
seem to be going un-noticed by
a great many of us, and that is
very worrisome to me .
Are fathers becoming obso-
lete ih~ a modern society? Is the
role of a father no longer neces-
sary in the functioning of a nor-
mal healthy family?
Researchers at the Univer-
sity of Newcastle upon Tyne in
Great Britain say they are on
the verge of creating sperm cells
from bone marrow. This would


allow women to conceive chil-
dren completely without men.
In essence, this technologi-
cal development would render
men obsolete and completely
unnecessary in the process of


Most of the children, who
performed well in the country's
last grade six examinations, come
from homes where the father is
present and involved.
S"Children's social, physical,
and intellectual development
lienefit greatly from the involve-
(beat of fathers" observes Yale
chiild psychiatrist Kyle Pruett
(q~uotedl by Judsen Culbreth,
'!What Dads Are Made Of,"
Reader's Digest, June 2005, p.
12A). The intellectual gains are
noticeable from the first year of
life and continue on past high
schooL
"By eight weeks," Dr.
Pruett explains, "infants can an-
ticipate differences in maternal
and paternal handling styles ...


When infants were approached
by their mother, they slowed
and regulated their heart and
respiratory rates, relaxed their
shoulders, and lowered their
eyelids (Ahh ... Mom). When
the father approached, the
infant's heart and respiratory
rates quickened, shoulders
hunched up, and eyes widened
and brightened (Dad's here ...
party time!)" (Father need:
Why Father Care Is as Essen-
tial as Mother Care for Your
Child, 2000, p. 25).
A father's playfulness helps
his children develop motor
skills, hand-eye coordination,
balance and confidence.
So th~e evidence is there. To
make light of the role and the sig-
nificance of Fathers in any so-


city is catastrophic. Admit-
tedly, many fathers are delin-
quent, hence enforcing the nega-
tive stereotyping of fathers.
But, in honor of all the Fathers
I know, who have stayed
around and have been involved
and are committed to their fami-
lies, I want to insist, that Fa-
thers are of no less importance
or significance than our mothers.
So hats off to fathers who are
fathering their children. That is, fa-
thers who love, care for are in-
volved in the affairs of their chil-
dren.
Let us as we honor fa-
thers, work to preserve this
Very special breed of God's
creation; Godly, Loving,
Present, Participating, Proac-
tive Fathers.


breeding babies. In this age of
technology, men will no longer
be necessary in the creation of
families.
Is this the kind of society
we are becoming? One where
men's only value is the supply
of healthy sperms for the thriv-


Block 8, Tuschen, East Bank Essequibo
Lot # Name of Persons
12 Georg~e Alexander
244 Drupattie Seepersaud

Hn1 usdaiGa (oednn
38 Dhanir~arnt Kll1 I


3'') Sa tli Prsaudi
407 Derrick Blackburn


416h Danie~l Suklu
447 Rajuarine Roopnarine
454 Bibi B acchus

i180 Tribne exrning
489 Varona Prince
490 Khemraj Samain
491 Ma1rilyn Fraser
501 Sheik\ Habeb
503 Elias Lobert
525 Rajendranlauth Debideen I
30 N tre Josephl
5439 Tinla Amana
5;55 Sar~ojanie Gianerhi
56i3 ieo~rge Gioodridge
570) Geton D~ouglas
577 Sankat Hussain
580 Erro~l Henry


5941 Raywaittie Nanidalal
59)5 Joseph Nazier
5937 Anita Ganplat
605 Esau Dookie
617 Nar~isha Wahab
644 Bibi K~han
652 Sherwinl Safmuels
69)3 Amina Mohamed


901 So~okrnie c
99Y7 Sissank~ar D~hunrac
1085 Giobin Balram
106Jean Batsral
1185 K~arenl Neccdd
I19'0 Sharda Ram~roop
1215 Decxter Floyd l
1'220


Name of Persons
Eric Williams
Donnette H~enry
A uh e~anamtr
Michal rsa <1 r
Kabdai Pc usa t

Pauline Persaud


Indciya Asising
Neville seetril
Chatr~am Persaud


Paulina Htcnry
;Samuel Gjill
SJeewan Persaud
W inston Benlnie
SLor~raine Fields
Euclid H-acleatl
Co ford1 Donald
Rosita Gomres
Samuell Westmoreland
D~exter A~lleyne
Ann Me~lville
Klaupattie Jodha
Kow~silla Ramn~aresh


Nankiumar Mahadc~o
Melroy Stephenson
Martha Tor~res
K~avita Ranmgobin
H~aimraj HaIimr~ai
K~alowtie Ramrnauth
Wayne Acc~a
Winstonl James

I3 s ~nanlt I~
Beverly Jcffers
sarrai Haolin
Eve~rett lialley
Delphinle B~akker
I*albalchan? Dyal
Jairo:n Bas~deo
Ma~rlene YIoke-RoacLh
Waia Khan


Lot #
1225
1230



1146

1426
1441
1464



1706
1209
17642
1742

1855
1857





2106



23764
2380

4176
2477

1558
]8577


6/14/2008. 10 27 PM







----------------------~~-~-~--I -T~7~C~ ~~'1T.Y~IT~ I?~kll~Illl*'IMn~OC~d


The Schools Welfare De-
partment conducts home and
school visits after the children
are returned home, so as to en-
sure that the parents send the
child to school.
Children who do not
have ahihome or taken to

thheredethey r taken tc e

guardian for them.
riedA tted cptaghn sisa car
ferral system' where cases of
children who are abused are
handed dver rt the ppohie. Tse


2001 nad ho% sne phoen
be successful as more chil-
adredn are taken o thessthet
(GINA)


Central Housing and Planning Authority




HOUSE LOT ALLOTTEES

The~~~~~~~~~~~~ folwn esn aebe lotshuelt nth edition that neither they nor their spouses are already the owners of

immovable property. Anyone with information that these persons are already owners of immovable property is kindly~ asked to
contact the Minsitry of Housing &( W\ater/Central Housing & Planning Authority at Brickdam, Georgetown. Telephone contact can 1
also be made with the Land Development and Administrative Manager on telephone no. 223-7521.


Name Address
Jamal19 Public Road..Peter's Hall..East Bank Dem


In_ ^ _


er e amp e v e.Georg,
Layne 5 & 6.,Golden Fleece,,Essequibo Coas
Ali 325 Charity.Housing Scheme.Essequit
idu Dharmic Shaba Cornelia IdaNew Housing SchemeWe


merara

!merara
:merara







: Office of the Persident


I_lYI~lt CILY( ~\) 111.


AudreyBovell 1671 Macado C
Abiola Moses Halley 156 Hadfield SI


Muldeo aw 5 Rala LnClonbrool
PealyMcCollin 65GoeHuigScher
Diane Pad 5Durban StetWerk e
Remo Kipn 4JohnStetCmbl
Pauline RoeBs od optlHo:
Simone Deebr CoAlbert Her,Chief P
Ardis Her 3LaPetac.Goe
Veranie RiwylreKtyG/TOW
Anil Lall 41W liliam Sre.Kty,G
Derek Kela 6SnyBb,,Kt.Ge
Nandaranie 141 3rd Street.,Alexandel
Mohamed Nassar Zwn1 Public Road .,Non Paris


Tricia IHanif 117
Odessa IFelix 157


Omadel ICarryl 1153 Guyhoc Par


Farzana Seesd 89OLDI)


Khemchand Doodnauth 219 Seco
Claude Welch 22Water
Pamela Lawrence Gillis 70 Castel
Mark Mce kenzie 157,Ld
Tessa Reece Pratt 71 Durbai


Ila~uwnl~ueurgetowrs
< Demerara.
rierara.


Cynthia 1Graham 20 Dow


Cohae


uschen New Scheme,East Bank Essequibo.
( STREET,AGRICOLA,E.B.D
s Street.LodgleGeorgetown
sa.South Vryheid s Lust.East Coast Demerara
Avenue,,Georgetowun


Predharshanie
Patricia
Claudine
Dorsel
Ingrid
Pamela
Melisa
Rosana


3941 Section BNon-Parie~lEast Coast Demerara
22 Block 12 Non Pariel,,East Coast Demerara .
36 Bagotvllea.West Bank Demerara.
24 Unity Street.La GrangeWrest Bank Demerara
Lot 843 Cane Ville,Grove.East Bank Demerara


Doreen rende 6
Chandradal IPersaud34
Doreen IHenry IJR


Mlortimer
Bibs
Amanda
Patrcia
Mansie
Vishw~ranauth
Glorla
Shavrn
Fave
Gourt
Ingrid
Mvarlyn
Mvahadal
Shemton
Everet
June


-"U"vnw..UCU1Yuo.,
a Ida.W~est Coast Demerara
t Bank Demerara


VBent Streetl.Worthmanville.Gereon
?n3 LIttle Diamond .East Bank Demerara.
f 13 V~seqnRoad .Goreown .
Lolt 8 Block 8.Tuschen.Hosn Schemne
70 Presidents' Coleg Roaid. Golden Grove..East Coast Demerara
1 Handsomie Tree.Mahatica Creek.East Coast Dememrr~ rara
476 Mocha Arcadla.East Bank Demerara
77 PRINCESS STREETLODGE,G;!TOWSN
5.Mon Desir.We~st Banki Demerara
5 7 Remus StetArclatBank D~emerara
28Hales Street.South Cmigbrereon
n 49 Robb Street,Bourda.Georgetown


Veenesa IPersaud 187 Almond Street,.Queenstown,.Gereon
Odetta INoel 181 Eleazer Street.Lodge Housing Schemle.Gogtw


S101 BgtvllleWest Bank Demerara
35Public Roadl,La Grange.West Bank Demerara
77 Third Street.Winsor- Fore~st.West Coast Demerara
0 153 THIRD STREETALEXANDER VILLAGE.GREATER GEORGETOWNN
s 4RiwyLe Re~souvenlr.Clo JaikeshanEast Coast Demerara
1 4 Crown DamInusryEast Coast Demerare
er Lt2 DrsaeStreetCharlestown.Goetw
and 7Bissoon StetBetter HoeSoulth.ECD


I
a,r.~,~ arrrrr


THE Ministry of Education's
Schools Welfare Services De-
partment continued its Op-
eration CARE programme
yesterday in the East Bank
village of Timehri and saw
eerdl pf it renn being
Operation CARE concen-



cation.
raiThe c magn is a collab -
cies as welfare officers from the
Ministry of Education, proba-
ti "Hoffierse nro she MnM
Sf nuer 1 rics icnd land

Members of the campaign
fcsedamhei capM n In slpe
Hill Top, and around the Cheddi


Jagan International Airport and
the prison,
Several children were
picked up on the streets, while
some were picked up during
home visits where children were

fonteocblH~droen were taken to
the Timehri Primary School

hbu eet grd ithe re sn

why they were not attending
schoe officers left flyers and
messages with neighbours to in-
form the parents or guardians

Tamer PsihmuM cho the u
lift their children.caeoo-

lect their children were informed
ofe te conseq encees of chlbr-
from school. Parents are also


being targeted in this campaign,
smece it is against the law to pre-
vent children from attending


schools.
According to the Education
Act Chapter 39:01 Paragraph 13:
"It shall be the duty of the par-


ents of every child to cause the
child to receive efficient in-
struction in reading, writing and
arithmetic, and if a parent fails
to perform that duty, he shall
be liable to the orders and pen-
alties provided by that said

The parents were also ad-

ti hei c ilren troe ar o-

sist them.

the Mi isptr g mHuma dSue
vices and Social Security's
Difficult Circumstances
pr gramj es Pr nAionW 1

tanceenwhereb cchhldreny y
month; the School Uniform
Proncrae and the recent ly
tance Fund.


Desir


Lot 4 Bel Air PromenadeGeorgetown


a Granqe.,West Bank Demerara.


Slm


7F Gamett St t l


Pluck
Nelson


31 Gordon StreetKitty.Georgeto1
29Section A Pi Enter i ('^'


oll r se ~~


Nelson


40.Section A. Pln. E


Sumitra


Wona


5 Water Street.KingstonA(


: c.rnorIs--rmain


Sumintra


Ivan


11 Camo Street.Newbura


Wendy


Webster


12.Cuthbert Goed For


Michael


Ramiohn


79 Peter's Hall


T PARK.GEORGETOWN


ChervI


Perry


Lot 51 Unity Villa~


Rajpattie
Rainatty


9.Hooe


Hazrat


Khan


36. Crain VillaneEast Coast C


i-Burnett


17.Salem,.East Banke Esseqjulbo


Sean


Pemberton


41 Durban Street.Lodae Georaetown


Tessa


Moore c


Lot 15 First Slr~eet.Alberttown Georaetown


)~"I~'S1 bO;b\r~lg


SUILILILY CWR~IICLE ..lllna1~ 3nnR


Operation CARE launched at Timehri


welfare officers from the Ministry of Education, and
probation officers from the*Ministry of Human Services and
Social Se urity during ttle~course of yesterday's campaign
in Tmhi






VYRYIL-YIIlILIPUULULIUSi ---- I--------------~-----------------------~ ....._.~..


oiuyana L.egal > nime mlnc a
Essequibo. A section of the gathering of the launching of the Guyana Legal Aid Clinic in Anna Regina
Essequibo Coast.



?,, \GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY
kS("?VAT Policy Corner



VAT Policy -PJeas & Bean

Th GoL anaI:11 RevenIue A\uthority continues to clarify various issues regarding the application ofValue- Added
Ta1 x ( V'AT ) t o spre ific go ods and services. Therefore, this policy seeks to addresses VAT and Peas and beans.
Sc~he~dule 1 ofr the: \:AT Act lists goods and services which are zero-rated for VAT purposes. Accordingly,
Paragraph 2:
(q) I ix) zr'o-l.ates~ supply of dried splitpeas;
(pp) zero-rates, a supply of dried black-eyed peas, black-eyed peas. Paragraph 2(A) (s) (vi), (vui) and
(viii), zero-rates a supply of dried chickpeas, peas; dried kidney beans, and dried pigeon peas.
Notwithstanding the above, if the products listed above are packagedl int a ctan, VA Tat the standard rate nf'
sixteen percent will apply.

Therefore, consumers will not, pay -VAT at the standard i-ate of sixteen percent when purchasing driedi split
pea, ried black-eved peas, dried chick peas, dried kidntey beans andi dried Qpigon peas, since businesses
are required to charge VAT at a rate of0O% on these proclucis.
Furthermore, other peas and beans such as butter beank;, red beans or red peas etc. will continue to attract VAT
at the standard rate of sixteen percent whether or not these are canned.

Since zero-rating is a positive tax treatment, registered businesses which sell zero-rated supplies are entitled
to inp~ut tax credit paid on purchases related to the zero-rated supply.

As such, registered businesses may file for a full refund of inpuit tax credits on a monthly basis if the rero-urated
items account for at least fifnty percent ofthe amrountt ofthe taxable supplies.


Additionally, registered businesses which are involved in the sale of mixed s~upplies, that is, exempt supplies
and standard-rated and/or zero-rated supplies may file a clain every month to the G uyana Revenue Authority
for a refund of the excess credits attributable to thre zero~-ratedsupplies onlyt.

If you require additional information or assistance on VAT, feel free to contact the Value- Added Tax and
Excise Tax Department situated at 210 'E' Albert and Charlotte Streets or by the telephone numbers 227- 7567,
227-7672 or227- 3696.


I


I
I


MINISTER of Human Services and Social Security, Ms. Priya
Manickchand and The Chairman, B~oard of Directors of the
Guyana Legal Aid Clinic cutting the ribbon for the first legal
Aid Clinic to be established in Region Two, while Regional
Chairman, Mr. Ali Baksh and other officials look on.(photos
by Quacy Sampson)


Esseq uibo



gets iIt s...
SFrom page three

no probation and~welfare service; that only temporary ser-
vices were provided.
"For years I have been hammering the ministry for this, and
finally, today, it has become a reality," 'she said.
Residents in the area also commended the efforts and hard work
of the minister in ~establishing the clinic in the region, which will
efficiently assist vulnerable residents.
Apart from the launching of the legal aid clinic, integrated so-
cial services will also be conducted at the same office, and the new
probation social services department will provide family counsel-
ling, old age pension and public assistance in addition to a special
child friendly space.
vice prpe thale leog lai Alnicoi to prvisde fe egeal sr
The clinic can give advice about any legal matter, and can represent
one in any court in Essequibo in any civil matter except in the case
of libel and slander and applications for prescriptive title.
their Ge rgeton ad bie c or Lei dn,c wesoinrte eser rea s c
problems, the clinic can refer persons to an agency that can help.
Special assistance for victims of domestic violence is also being of-
fered at the clinic.
Present at the launching were several ministers of the gov-
ernment and Attorneys-at-law among other special invitees.
(Nathalene DeFreitas)


]~:
~a~-; I~
~





16 SUNDAY CHRI


- SHOW 1887 Te THO


~ I(___ _I__~
il- --- Is. -- -- I~--l~-C- I ~-~- ~--~CI


AN interview with Executive Director of the Guyana Responsible Parenthood Association (GRPA), Mr. Frederick
Cox on his thoughts on Fathers Day this year and on the thorny issue of parenting today. For the sake of
convenience, the author, Clifford Stanley, will hereinafter be referred to at CS, and Mr. Cox as FC.


B28-.1687







.ARE grandmothers an esolu- orous and productive long pa
gard 199 Wyops *6 iaetionary nececssity? The contri- their fertility," noted Kriste
p) g' s aybutions of older women to so- Hawkes, an anthropologist attic
clet!, hate long been debated U.niversity of Utah. She spol
174~ e-fNS: *(Qa@ at.) Wr*f~~ by anthropologists. In the ani- recently at the North Amiericr
gryi~itss 74 j~~i ns pg s rry ppK mal world. females often don't Menopause Society (NAM!
live much past their reproduc- meeting in Dallas.
Us~e ears. But in our w~orld. Today, many women fe
(ght), omen th~e into their 80s and marginalised once they reach
beyond a fact that may be ex- menopause. But research su;
'4 tig[90$'=99#plained, in part, by esolution- gests that far from being a bu
,riU ',e ~IAs~ing@ 1 ei'*@ ~ arCeC ar> forces. den to societies, grandmother
twoe~afe4; i'r the norm in human have played an important ro
*populouion that wrometn are \ ig In the evolution of human lot










JUANA Luis, 78, guards a rice field in the Philippime
-........ ;.~.- e .. ..*againeb~birdsa~Jdep~heoAP~~ t~kae/APP etyImge


By Clifford Stanley

CS: WHAT would you say is
the single biggest quarrel you
have with the subject of male
parenting in Guyana today?
FC: Dead-beat dads. Good-
for-nothing dads. The absence of
fathers from homes. There are
too many single-parent families


in Guyana. The absence of fa-
thers from their homes puts the
children at a severe disadvantage.
The boys have no role model,
and the girls can get no finn idea
as to the kind of male they
should develop a relationship
with. Sooner or later, many boys
in single-parent homes get in-
volved in deviant behaviour. But
we were not like this all the
time. Time was when a mother


would tell her son: 'Boy, you
mean not to behave? yourself;
wait till yuh father come home!'
The father was seen as the dis-
ciplinarian in the home; the boy
could not stay out too late at
night because the father would
say: 'There is outs! one Anan in
this house, and if you can't hear,
'you will
feel!' If fathers remain in
their homes and help their wives


and reputed wives in bringing up
their children, there would be
less instability; less crime in this
society.
CS: What about those
children who pressure their
parents for material things
they can ill afford, and how do
you think fathers should re-
.act to this type of behaviour?


FC: Yes.! This problem does
exist in some homes. We read
some years ago about the teen-
ager who committed suicide be-
cause her parents could not af-
ford to buy a brand name track
boots for her. Many children put
this kind of pressure on their
parents because of what is hap-
pening wit their peers; what
~they see on television and so on.
Some fathers react.to this kind
of pressure by running away. As
fathers, we have got to stand up


and show we are made of sterner
stuff; we need to sit down with
the child and explain that the
purchase of what they need is
not possible at the particular
point in time, and get them to
understand this. Too many par-
ents do not talk with their chil-
dren; they are too liusy or too
'tired, and sooner or later, the
child begins to listen to someone
else and by the time the parents
realise this, it is too late to re-


me smile
our child.
e me u


FAOTHIIER'MA POB BETRY COMWPEts~TITIO



613-5j501" 642-8481l
DC~ear Dlad May/ the sun rise uip eartly ? make me laugh a make
tor meet u... im so happyg to~ be bor ye
N the memories thlat mov~e through Scause u adlore me u lovE
your days B oniy HMaPPY Ones! never ignore me.
Irm glad youre my daddy
609-S464
Dad I know lyou are watching over me 6j2!1-9805
Even thought your a~Ere no he-re they are many me~n butmn
You are always a part of me dad is ut
i really miss you so dears theyr are mlany stars but it
I loverlht; yo Da. ogr is a


thats howd i feel about ar dad


644-7513
Words c~an nrever dscribe a




GU 9ri-trt *9:;(3 thi: tF.
rir nll Cqli Eve<, 't~~ Cri


~;~lgr''l7 rn3~llO tl6 s3rld .4: '-

ir~:~( 9 9


-:.cZv~~p~ ~ :.7 E ~


rtathers


need


take


to


&r~~PODWER elAG1


y

me





















I
I`1 ~I~IL~ll~1I~1I1l


rr


1
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Not to be sold separately


-
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"P;
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-8..-
i~~3~i~_~t;~.~r . -~
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laaeos55 see5 M


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ni s Jo go


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- By Sherry Bullers-Dixon


It works perfectly on CAT & NON CAT Machines, Pickups, Trucks,
Generators, Marine Engines and all other automotive applications


IT'$K' AR AYE


MOOL KARD HOLDERS CAN Gk- (- 1---
DISCOeUNTS UP TO~ W~HOcLESALE '
PRICES INE Ai~L DEEPARaTM~ENlaRB


Looking at, and respond-
ing to, others doesn't neces-
sarily mean he doesn't find
you desirable, or is compar-

admiring women. If you askr



feel unable to do what he
does naturally, without being
.censured. Enjoy his love for
you and leave this one alone.


DO~N Tg HAV~E A KOOL KARrl ??



~~s~~s~~AM St 22-59 ~l REGENT~; St.n"~ 227-5062~,L
4 OBRS SP~iE S % S NW AMTERAM 33-436 CORIVETON335360


Sunday (


Chronicle June 15, 2008


learnt my lesson and won't fall into the same trap again. His
response has always been that it hasn't rocked his boat, as I
have stayed with him. I can't understand why I am encourag-
ing relations with other men when essentially I am happy!
All the literature on affairs is written about men cheating on
women. Am I the only one?
~Irene

No, you're not the only wife having an affair. The figures sug-
gest that while 60-70% of men cheat, 40-50% of women do,
and rising!
But women usually use their affairs to mark the end of a former
relationship. The affair is seen as not being a betrayal, but a way
out of the original partnership. Men, on the other hand, are much
more able to compartmentalise their lives and their sexuality so
they can carry on loving and lusting in tandem for ages without
needing to end one relationship and move on to another.
I wonder whether this is what you're doing? Perhaps
you're approaching your flings in a masculine way? If so, my
only warning is this: Take care. Even though your husband
says everything's OK, one day he'll suddenly decide he's had
enough, and you won't be able to get him back.



Dear Sherry
I think my man is too secretive. The other day I asked him if
he. is attracted to any of his women friends at work and he got
annoyed. I don't see why he can't answer I do. I have no
problem in telling him that I find somebody attractive.
Shirley


cate a song to her on the radio or Facebook. Get it? She will find
you if she wants to. And even if you can talk your way back into
her arms, it's only a temporary reprieve. She already knows you
want her back, and she doesn't care. Take that as a sign.
Avoid her friends and any places she goes to, and don't
venture into her territory. You won't be welcome. Find new
places to hang out for the first few months and make new
friends, if necessary. If any of your friends insist on main-
taining contact with her, you may have to shut them out, too -
at least temporarily. After some time has passed, you should
go back to living normally, and that means hanging out at these
places and reconnecting with your mutual friends. Don't try
to get your stuff back. Unless it's a diamond ring or some-
thing that's one-of-a-kind; you're better off not contacting her
to get it back. DVDs, clothes, your extra toothbrush... just let
'em go. They're only possessions. Is it really worth the pain
of being in her presence just to reclaim a pair of boxer shorts?
Don't exchange your dignity for menial belongings.






Dear Sherry a;B~p~
I have been married seven
years. I have had three 'enio-
tional' and slightly physical
affairs. I tell my husband .-
about them when they are .
over. I always say thiat:I have e


Dear Sherry
My girlfriend of two years ended our relationship, and I feel
that my future is in shambles. She is always doing this going
back and forth, but this time she says she means it. She said she
loves me but she is not in love with me. I keep on panicking and
often want to call her and beg her back. I will do anything to make
things right, but no matter how hard I try, she does not want to
know. I can't seem to get back to that little spot of sunlight where
I felt so comfortable and safe.
Michael

This may appear hard, but I have to tell you like it is. This
girl is playing you. You have just got to forget her, but I know
it's not as easy as it sounds. Please, take her off that pedestal.
Don't idolise her and build her up into something greater than
she is. Don't gaze lovingly at pictures of her, and don't jump
to answer her e-mail or phone calls. And definitely don't go
out of your way for her. She no longer deserves preferential
treatment.
You have got to get closure, Michael. It's essential to defini-
tively end any hopes of reconciliation between the two of you.
And if you can't get that into your head, she owes you the cour-
tesy of making it crystal clear. She should tell you: 'I never loved
you. I don't love you now. We'll never get back together.' After
some prodding, she'll probably do it, just to get rid of you. It pro-
vides what therapists call 'closure'. And you can begin to heal.
After the relationship reaches finality, you have to break off
contact, or you will go mad. Don't beg or cry. Don't drunk-dial.
Don't send her e-mails. Don't send packages or CDs. Don't dedi-


~, p4JdP*


Don't pr! into~ the- "wile 4...rni n kee~ip a~kng r heir mni n
wvhether1 or not he; lb au~racted Lu Other. womeLn. Ai manJ whoi does2n I
look at anyone or feel anything for other women is.very old, very
tired or simply lying. There is nothing wrong with a manl who looks
at and admires other women, as long as he does it discreetly, doesn't
make a show of it in front of other people, and doesn't use it to
make you insecure or competitive with the other women.


Tel: 265-7313'265-7318
www.macorpcat.com
ER IN GUYANA


Page II


I


Consumers minimise the cost of your maintenance
and protect your equipment...with CAT coolant today.


Let's ButId

Guyana Together...


ERY HURsDA


EVER 'THURSDAYC ONE ILUCKV
KOOLb MtARlD HOLDER ATB EACHW M41le-SHARR'S

$TORE CAN ~WIIN A PRIZE IINSTANTLY







U/


__


THE US EMBASSY USED
PROPERTY SALE WILL BE HELD
ON SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 2008,
FROM 09:00OHRS AT THE
EMBASSY'S WAREHOUSE, 35/36
MAIN AND BENLTICK STREETS,
GEOIRGETOWLlN. .PREVIEW OF
SALE ITEMS WILL BE HELD ON
JUNE 20, 2008, FROM 09:00HRS
THROUGH 16: 00 HOURS.
REGISTRATTION OF BIDDERS WILL
BE DONE DURING PREVIEW FOR A
NON REFUNDABLE FEE OF
G$1,000. SALE WILL BE BY PUBLIC
AUCTION. SALE ITEMISINCLUDE
RESIDENTIAL FURNITURE,
APPLIANCE S, CO M PUTE R
E Q UI PM E N T, EX CESS
CONLTRACTOR SUPPLIES, MOTOR
CYCLE, VEHICLES, USED TIRES,
AND OTHER ITEMS.


The Radio's Needy Children's Fund would also like to thank all sponsors, donors, companies,
schools, individuals, mlembers, friends and all those who made the RNCF Annual Raffle a success
We sincerely thank yotu.


i





BY TERENCE ROBERTS

a collective experience that
movies became popular ev-
Ierywhere. Wherever cin-
emas are closed or stopped be-
ing built, the popularity of mov-
ies, especially classic movies, are
seen to decline.
Films lose half their popu
larity and spectator excitement
when they are only seen in the
privacy of the home, because
te 'ere no mad in se n
fact that films can now be seen
privately on DVDs does not
mean that collective viewings on
lag screens are no longer inter-

On the contrary, the neces-
sity of continuing to see films
in collective social gatherings re-
ceived new impetus during the
1950s when Hollywood film
studios began to sell their older
films to TV studios. This
started the trend of seeing films
on television, a trend that began
in North America at least 40
years before it came to Guyana,
so Guyanese were thankfully
able to continue seeing all the
Great classic films, day after day,
week after week --144 diff~er-
ent films per week amongst
Georgetown's nine cinemas.

Charging '~Itends
In the er 1980s, Hollywood

fimc sdios bgan to closed th
amdrecpaH their nuttd a of films


stored her~e. The films were
shipped back to Hollywood to aid
in the process of transferal to Video
then DVD. intended mostly for
small TV screens. After both old
classic films an~d recent ones began
to be transferred to videos and
DVDs, they rarely appeared in cin-
emlas, as in the past. And that is
how. today, most Guyanese cin-
emas (if there are any left) show
only new films, whereas in the past,
they continually showed all films
- old classics, recent, and just-
made films.
This total diversity of films
shown in, local cinemas pro-
vided immense excitement, in-
terest, and education for
Guyanese film viewers, and
when it stopped, the local cin-
ema nduost film rlva t
Guyanese on the whole were
foreign products from Holly-
wood, Europe, or India, the lo-
cal film industry and its audi-

of foreign film-industry deci-
sions, which apparently aban-
doned the Guyanese public to
a less collective and profession~
ally guided process of film
choice and viewing provided by
personal TV channel viewing,
and inexperienced personal se-
lection. However, in the USA,
Canada, Europe, and Latin
America, dedicated film experts
involved in studying and evalu-
ating the social, artistic, educa-
tional ,and humane value of spe-
cific, and classic tilms, realised that
an end to collective viewing was
not an educationally progressive
development, so, as past fims be-
gantobelookedatmoreandmore
carefully for their civilised benefits,
social guidance andecriticismlnumer-
ous large auditoriums attached to
art museums, theatres, and univer
sities, became screening rooms


where thle greatest classic an~d re-
cent films world-wide once again
found collective exposure both
on reel, with saleable tickets, and
free, if' shown by the commercially
restrictive process of videos and
DVDs.
Today. some of the leading
popular places to see such classic
cinema progmmnmes on big screens
are the comfortable auditoriums of
The Museum of Modern Art in
New York city; The Cinematique
Ontario attached to The Art Gal-
lery of Ontario in Toronto, Canada;
The Museum of the Moving Im-
age in London, in the UK; The
Museo de Bellas Artes of Caracas,
in neighboring Venezuela; and nu-
merous similar public institutions
across the planet.

Classic 'llsesdays

It is only in recent years
that this same social necessity
ofcollcie fil viewing of the

rated at Castellani House,
Guyana's national art gallery,
with its monthly 'Classic Tues-
days' film programme. This sort
of programme is expected to be
extended even further with the
available auditorium at the
soon-to-be-opened renovated
Theatre Guild in Georgetown,
which should not only show
films related to classical plays,
but provide a regular bona fide
classic film programme.
How do such programmes
thrive, holding public interest?
One of the most exciting,
pleasurable, and educational
ways of achieving this is by de-
signing film programmes where
most of the films by the great-
est Hollywood film directors,
like Frank Capra, John Huston
Vincente Minnelli, Michel
Leisen, Howard Hawks, Fritz


L .'via !p ~1P;saWpwommme
at a cinema in 1940s North


American coloured film patrons in a segregated line-up
America.


Silly 'action' fihnms
itota clear focus
on how to manage
the release of films
for collective public viewing,
many absurd developments oc-
curred in the Guyanese cinema
industry. After the Hollywood
film depots began to close down
during the insular nationalist
policies of the 1980s, the door
was left wide open for the in-
flux of mostly poor quality, silly
'action' films which began to
dominate local film program-
ming. Even more short-sighted
was the idea that Indian or
Bollywood films could fill the gap
left by the absence of Hollywood
and European films that were no
longereasily available in large quan-
tities on Georgetown cinema
screens. Subsequently, even though
Indian or Bollywood films were al-
ways shown from time to time at
every city cinema, entire film


programmes at recognized

now began to show only Indianl
Bollywood films, ignoring the fact
that these cmnemas were mnthe midst
ofneighbouthoods and city districts
where citizens were of all racial
backgrounds and had been regular
participants of film programmes
thatreflected cosmopolitan values,
topics, and issues of such a spe-
cifically non-ethnic lifestyle.
Consequently, film attendance
for those cinemas dropped, since
most of their patrons were really
commuters to the city from rural
areas, and such cinemas lost their
relevance to Guyanese on the
whole, which further hastened their
closing down.
The role of classic cinema
and fashion in Guyanese civil-
ity is, therefore, not an irrel-
evant luxury but an issue with
much positive social potential
wain vto oo e again be revived


Lang, Billy Wilder, William
oylr bNi hlaes anRN gBeus
are shown in a series.
Similarly, the great Euro-
pean directors like Michelangelo
Antonioni, Federico Fellini,
Vitorio De Sica, Alfred
Hitchcock, Francois Truffaut,
Jean Luc Godard, Eric Rohmer,
and countless others can have
comprehensive programmes as
well. Actors and actresses espe-
cially should be focused on, es-
pecially the films of Clark
Gable, Montgomery Clift, Dana
Andrews, John Garfield, James
Stewart, Cary Grant, Rock
Hudson, Elizabeth Taylor, Ava
Gar p~, Gmnger Rogers, Joan
Cra Srd,' Jane Russell,
Ros nd Russell, Marilyn
Mo Jj, Dorothy 10alone,
Mo ~tti, Michelle Pfeiffer,
Nat Ba! e. Sophia Loren,
and sdf'the same high qual-
ity.


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6/13/2008, 5:43 PM


Sunlay cnrn Mr JueW


r'a~'s en


Classic


cinema,


fashion,


and Guyanese civility (Part a


GRAND PRIZE WINNERS
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Ticket to New York Caribbean Airline~s Ms Juan Samuels

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THE SUGAR INDUSTRY LABOUR WELFARE FUND COMMITTEE



DEVELOPMnENTAL WORKS

Tenders are invited froiu suitably qualified Comnpanlies/Contractors to
undertake the following works at Bangladesh, Pln. Haswell, Corentyne
Coast Berbice .


(1) Rehabilit~ation of one Street
(2) Construct~ion of three Street~s
(3) Rehabilitation of three Culverts

Tender Document can be upliftedi from The Sugar Industry Labour
Welfare Fund Committee (SILW'DC) O~ffice anytime from Monday to
Friday from 8 am to 4 pyn starting on June 9, 2008 upon making a non
refundable deposit ofsevin thousand dollars ($7 000).

Tender Document must be placed mn an envelope and marked on the outside
"'Tender" (for Developm~ental works at Bangladesh, Pln. Haswell
Corentyne Coast Berb iceipt thle top left hand corner and be addressed to: '

THIE TENDER COMMiIT EE
SUGAR INDUSTRY LA )OUR WELFARE FUND COMMITTEE
87 DUTKE &r BARRACK SjTREETS
KING;STON
GEORGETOWN

ad should be deposited in the Committee's Tender Box located at. the



Tender Box will be closed bn June 20, 2008 at 10:00 hrs andi tenders will
be opened immediately thereafter in the presence of tenderer(s) who may
wish to be ~present.

Valid Guyana Revenue Authority Certificate of Compliance and
Employer's and Employers National Insurance Scheme Certificate of
Comphiance must be subnu~tted at the time of tendering, failitig which the
tender will be deemed, invalid.
The Committee reserve -the right to accept or reject and to annul the
bidditig process and to reject tenders at any time prior to the award of the
contract without thereby incurring any liability to the affected tenderer(s)
or any obligations to inforim the affected tenderer(s) on the grounds for the
employer's action.

For further information please contact:

The Civil Engineer Techni'cian
The Sugar Industry Labour Welfare
Fund Committee (SILWFC)
87 Duke & Barrack Streets

Kiot w n


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

Caustic Soda & Sodium Carbonate
~:Closing date for Tender will be Fridau, June 20, 2008.

Tender Package can be purchased from
Purchasing Manager-General at the address below:

Materials Management Department
Ogle EstateOgle, East Coast Demerara.

Telephone: 592-22 2-3161, 3162
Fax: 592-222-3322
Email:mmdcaguysuco.com


The Tender Document can be downloaded from Guysuco's Website at
h~tt://www. cuvsuco.com, kindly click on "Invitation to Tender"


''


At the next sporting event,
this woman avoided me like the
plague. It was like she was
scared to death of me. Obvi-
ously, someone told her some-
thing. When I asked my hus-
band if head, hesaid no.
Now, even though I did
nothing wrong, I am very un-
comfortable around this
woman. I have three decades
invested in this marriage, and
love this man dearly. Still, it is
hard to get past this and be
friends with this woman again,
Helene


Helene,
You didn't smell perfume

oips i r ohn hi cllar. Aolr yu
found was a woman publicly

Psily, se frsu .omkehr
self feel good, with no real de-
sire behind it. But when the
word got out, she stopped.

let you cIrl eefried kn w
you are an observant woman
who defends her territory. You
let your husband know you will
confront this issue head on-
And if anything was gomng to
happen, you dumped water on
the embers,
Mission accomplished.
Now the key is to drop this. If
the situation has stopped, let it
go. If you let it go, your hus-
band may even take it as a com-
pliment. You have let him
know how much you desire him-
With the other woman, you
don't need to be her enemy, and
you don't need to be her friend.
Talk to her as you would to any
Other slight acquaintance. Hold
your head up high as a confident
married woman who will not al-
low anyone to sneak around be-
hind her back-
Wayne & Tamara


Rules of conduct

I have been obsessed with a
male teacher of mine for


looks they gave each other,

som e on ev nno go n-
fronted my husband. He re-
plied, "Don't be ridiculous."


He said he loves me and goes to
participate in the sport and had
him I loved him too, but I also
said my first warning was to


months. I am a 16-year-old
girl, and he is in his late 30s,
married, with young chil-
dren.
We have a nice rapport and
are friends in a very appropri-
ate sense. I've been to his place
to meet his family a couple of
times. He is proper and respect-
ful to me, as a teacher should
be. However, I have a huge
crush on him. I think about him
constantly, and every time we
exchange a few words, my heart
races.
I hope this obsession will
die down, but in the mean-
time, I want to know what to
do. I know we can't be more
than friends, even though I'd
love to kiss him. Should I
discuss \my feelings with
him? I want to talk to him
about it, but I don't want him
to be uncomfortable.
Drcy

Darcy,
Crush is ot a 'we tig t

thing you experience and let
pass. Left alone, time takes


care of it, and your letter
shows you know that.
If you believe that is true,
then why do you want to talk
to your teacher about it? Be-
cause you still have a fantasy
about making something occur.
Some part of you wants to test
your powers on him, even
though he is liot actively seek-
ing a relationship.
In legal ethics, there is a
principle known as "the ap-
pearance of evil." What it
means is that lawyers, and es-
pecially judges, should not only
avoid doing things which are
wrong, they should avoid even
what could erk~oneously be per-
ceived as being wrong. That is
the position your teacher is in.
For the sake of a roman-
tic play in your head, you
could jeopardise this man's
marriage adnpl famalyt lie, o
munity. At the very least, you
will strain your relationship
and make him wary of being
naltkingsaao tois oanonu.
spoil your relationship.
Wayne


I don't know whether to call
it jealousy or insecurity. My
husband and I have been
married almost 30 years. Last
year at my husband's surprise
birthday party, one of my
friends asked who a certain
woman in the room was.
When l asked why, she said,
"She and your husband have
been making eye contact all
night, and he seems to be pay-
ing her a lot of attention."
From there on, I started watch-
ing the behaviour between them.
My husband participates in
a sport with this woman's hus-
band, and at times we are all to
gether. Each time I noticed more
andmmore tetoebceontact bteen
imagining things, I asked my
sister. She thought with the


aQt, rm~a~lln





o;sunday ,Cloivoo,~t g..Ag &;?@8


The D ntist Advises

( LIIIIL I~~i;~~[~l,~~l~;II)~-


Diagram of Dental Implant


GUYANA SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE CORPORATION
MON REPOS, EAST COAST DEMERARA


Telephone* 220 2297 E-mail: e~sa.camp~us~ci,. m~ail.com
Faxr: 220 -2297 Website: wwl~w.agnineiguvana.org~gv
Applications are invited for the following two-year courses in Agriculture,
Livestock Production & Management arid A1~nimal Hiealth & Veterinary Public
Health, and a one-year cou rse in FQre~stry and Fisheries Studies.


ENTRYREQUIREMENTS:

A. DIPLOMIAINAGRICULTURE
(i) CXC General Proficiericy orGCE Ordinary Level in four (4) subjects wt
Grades I, II or III including English Language and at least one (1) Science subject
Chemistry, Biology, Physics, Mathematics. Agriculture Science or hitegrated/
SScience.
OR

(ii) An equivalent qualification approvedby th school.
B. DIPLOMAIN LIVESTOCK PRODUCTION MANAGEMENTT
(i) CXC General Proficiency Examination in four (4C) subjects with Grades I. II or
III. These subjects should include English. Mathematics and at least one (1)
Science subject.
OR
(ii) Passes in four (4)sub~jects GCE Ordinary L~evel with a minimuum of Grade C or
anyi qualification considered by the institution to be e equivalent.

C. DIPLOMA INANIMALHEALTH&biVETERINARYPUBLIC HEALTH'
(i) CXC General Proficiency Ex~amination in four (4)~ subjects wvith Grades I, II or
Ill. These subjects should include English, Mathematics and at least one (1)
Science subject.
OR
(ii) Passes in four (4) subj ects GCE Ordinary Level withl a minimum of Grade C or
anly qualification considered by the Institution to be equivalent.

D. CERTIFICATE INAGRICULTURE
CXC -General Proficiency or GC'E -Ordinary Level in three (3) subjects wIith Grades
III or IV. Preference wyill be given to those with passes in English. Language.
-Mathematics, Agriculture Science or Integrated Science.

E. t CERTIFICATEfN FORESTRY(O~ne Academic Year-)2008 -2009
(i) CXC General Proficiency or GCE Ordinary Level in three (3) subjects with
Grades J. II or III. Preference willbe given
to those with passes in English Language. Mathematics, Agriculture Science or
Integrated Science.
OR
(' ii) M''ature students wvith a sound Secondaryi Education.

F. R. CERTIFICATE IN FISHERIE SSTUD IES (One Academ ic Year)2008 -2009
(i) CXC -- Gencrall Prof~iciency or GCE Ordinary Level in three ( 3) sulbjects w\ithl
Grades 1. 11 or III. Preference will be given to those w\ithl passes in English Lanlguage.
Mathematics. Agriculture Science or Integrated Scienlce.
OR
(ii) Mature students w;ithasound Secondary Education.
Persons can fli out application forms which are available from the Institution
or from the Website or WRITE a letter of application to the Principal, Guyana
School of AgriculturIe, Mon Repos, East Coast Demerara and send it along with
two testimonials not later than Monday, June 30, 2008.


0 0ENTI E



The Guyana Lands and Surveys Comnmission is inviting interesting
persons to apply for sponsorship to undergo training at the G~overnment
Technical Institute (GTII) in a Diplomatin Land Surveying for a two year
-per-iod starting in Sepitemfber 2008.

Interested applicants must have at least five (5) subjects CXC or
equivalent qualifications which must include Mvathematics, English
Language and one Scietice subject. Places are limited and one place is
guaranteed for each Region.
Successful applicants will be paid a sti ~nd of fifteen thousand dollars
($15 0ii~ ) per month. 'The train-ingi will be conducted at GTI and during
the semester period an -at' the. Gasyana Lands and Surveys Commtission
when GJTI is closed.

Successful applicants wxill be required to sign an agreement.
Employment is not guaranteed by the Commission at the end fo this
training. .

Interested persons canl send their applications with detailed curriculum
vitae (CV) along with copies of their certificates andf two
.recommendations to the address below or their application and C3V to
corpalffairs.div~i'~lands .-ov. gy by June 30, 2008-

Corporate Affair~s M~anager
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission
22 Upper Hadfield Street, D'urban Backlands
G EORGETOWN


PEOPLE sometimes call the tooth's condition and
me to ask if I do dental~ its position in' the jaw
implants, and if they prohibits proper manipu-
could have it done. It' lation, the dentist may
may be difficult to be- choose to w'i-k on it
lieve this, but the aver- while the tooth is outside
age price one would pay. the mouth.
for the implantation of Intentional replanta-
one tooth in Guyana is tion is not recommended
half a million dollars when the patient has a
and the process takes `medical history that pre-
nearly a year to com- 'cludes oral Burgery or ex-
plete. That tooth, of traction (e.g. severe un-
course, is artificial, controlled high blood
and without adequate pressure, recent myocar-
care, it could literally 'dial infarct, sub-acute
fall out (and there goes ~~endocarditi$, uncon-
your hard earned: trolled haematologic
money). ;problems sueh as hemo-
But on the other p ~hilia, leuiemi~a and dia-
hand, what would you say betes). This technique is
to your dentist if he or .not to b~e doire when the
ode ur ese dremvn- o~ other oais wtr decayed
sister with the intention :;ease :present, or when
of replanting the same .: the patient is~ unwilling to
tooth in your mouth? The. accept the risk.
fact is, this was belikg :.: Teeth that are replanted
done for over a thousand c;,are not' exrpeted to last a
years now. lifetime. Recostle show that
Intentional replanita- when the _technique is can"
tion is the act of deliber- sidered a' success, the re- ;
ately removing a tooth planted~ tooth lasts between
and, following examina-4 Avearida20yearawito thouta
tion, diagnosis, endodon- latedd pioblem. The: most ~m
tic treatment and repaiir,( portant fatour thiat are re-
returning the tooth to its sponisible for successes are
original socket or to one ~the method of extraction and
that has been` created. In the length of time the tooth
general terms, a tooth is out of the socket. If the ex-
becomes a potential can- tracting forceps are inIjurrious,
didate for intentional re- the periodontal membrane
plantation when a small- (which holds the tooth in
mouth or difficulty in place) will be crushed and
opening the mouth wide abused. In this case, simple
-- negates adequate repair and re-attachment will
space to perform root ca- notbe possible.'Ihe extaction
nal treatment. Also, when must be done vejr slowly.


"*<
FM W
searsf



gr or en 1rela t


Clim


;'eotl-mrnt


raowdne R


The duration of time
thckteto is ri x al. T
greatest danger to the
life of the periodontal
membrane (which covers
the root) is exposure to
alr. Wlinetycper cent eu-
avalsed teeth are re-
pl~anted. within 30 min-
ates. 't~he mrajor failure of
the intentional replanta-
tioUdn technique is exter-
nal root resorption and
ankylosis. An ankylosed
tooth which is fused to
the bone cannot absorb
the forces of mastication
without inducing ab-
:sorption of the jaw bone.
In fact, that is the major
problem with the mod-
ern implants we hear so
much about. Replanta-
tiop (natural root) has
much more potential for
sriccess than implanta-
tion (artificial root).


6/13/2008, 5:45 PM


Dental Emrplants vs



Dent~al Replants

















. ?


a ] By George Barclay


II


_________*_1__11_1___1___111


~b~r*-rr~p~l -r*--^--~-~


PageVI


Sunday Chronicle June 15, 200E


Oswald Tappin, whose testi-
mony was questionable, and the
evidence of witnesses who said
they heard the dying woman
shout: "Mummy, Mummy,
look how 'Bull' come and lash
me.

Defence lawyers, Messrs
Rex Mc Kay, Stanley Moore
and Vidyanand Persaud, on ap-
peal, argued that Tappin's evi-
dence was unsatisfactory, and
that the alleged words used by
the deceased as narrated by the
witnesses did not form part of
the res gestae, since it was not
contemporaneous and therefore
could not form part of the res
gestae part of the event.

Assistant Director of Pub-
lic Prosecutions, Mr Desmond
Christian represented the pros-
ecution,

Defence Counisel contended


IN 1988, the Guyana Court of
Appeal headed by Chancellor
of the Judiciary, Justice Ken-
neth George, set aside the
murder conviction and death
sentence on Frank Martin, on
the grounds that the trial
judge, among other things,
wrongly admitted hearsay
evidence, when that evidence
was not part of the Res ges-
tae exception to the hear-
say rule.

Their Lordships, Chancellor
George, and Justices of Appeal
Messrs Cecil Kennard and
Maurice Churaman allowed the
appeal by Martin, also known
as 'Bull', And set aside the con-
viction and death sentence.

Martin had been sentenced
to death for the murder of one
Elizabeth Griffith of
Albouystown on the evidence
of an 18-year-old witness named


that the trial judge had failed in
his direction to the jury to tell
them about the need to regard
the possibility of concoction or
distortion and to approach the
evidence with caution.

in its judgment, the Appel-
late Court pointed out that if a
statement is made in circum-
stances of spontaneity and is
contemporaneous (or substan-
tially so) with the event which
excited it, so that the possibil-
ity of concoction, distortion,
adaptation or error can be ruled
out, it may be admitted as part
of the res gestae to show the
truth of the facts reported.

But the trial judge, the judg-
ment said, should warn the jury
to have regard (inter alia) to the
possibility of concoction or dis
tortion and to approach the evi-
dence with caution as the maker
of the statement was not under


oath.

It was pointed out that
only in rare cases should a trial
judge be satisfied that a state-
ment proposed to be given in
evidence, but made by a person
.who is not called as a witness,
has not been concocted or
adapted without embarking on
a voir dire. However, it was ex-
plained that there was no rule
in law which said that a voir dire
must be held in such circum-
stances.

Frank Martin was con-
victed of murder on October 22,
1987 and sentenced to death.

Chancellor George had set
out the facts in his judgment.

He said that the uncompli-
cated nature of the facts in the
appeals belied the legal prob-
lems that had arisen. The facts
as presented by the State at the
trial were as follows:

Oswald Tappin, aged 18
years, was sitting alongside the
deceased, Elizabeth Griffith on
a plank next to a step in a yard
in Barr Street, Albouystown. It
w about 7:30 pmad th r
ws a black-out fmhe accuse ,
who was playn cards under
the stairs of an t er house in the
yard, came up to them. He had
a piece of wood in his hand. He
expressed his displeasure to the
deceased about something that
she had done earlier. She replied
that the worst he could do was
to lash her. He thereupon
struck her on her head in the vi
cinity of the temple with the
piece of wood.

According to Chancellor
George: "All this evidence came


Tihe Guyana Water lInc. (GWI) invites Tenders fotr the following projects:

National CompetitivecBiddilig ,ro.G(WI -ID B -20707 -2008

Procuremle~t of Wor-ks under thle Greorgetown Water Supply and Sewerage Progranuneli 11
Demolition and Disposal of Building M~aterials at the Shelter Bell Water T'reatlment
P ant -Reg~ion 4.
The successf~id bi~dder will be required to demolish anld diosposefapprox7imantely 14163 n'
ofui~)ldin~g mlaterials and reintstatle rthe w'indLow aI..ndallslHN1( of the waUter 1.Weltmnt facility'.

.National Competitive Ridding No. GWI -GOG.- PO45 -2008
Procurement of Works for the Ulpgrade of Distribution Netw~ork -Northl Amellia's Wrird
Linden, Region 10.
The suc~cessfi biddler w~ill be requrired to supply~ aterrctials. laboulr anrd equipmnenlt, ~fo~r
inzstallatrion ofapproll~ximately: 30010m of' l00mmr dia PYC% pipes, 200( service colnnectionr s

National Competitive Bidding No. GW DF;ID)-P046 -2008
Procurement of Works for the" Upgrade of Distribution Network Kara Ka~r, Linde~n,
Region 10.
17te suc~ces~sfdl bidder will be~requiredl tol supply matevirals andt labowu;~J~ Lt~r insta/ion Rf
appr~ox~imatue /v600m q~f 50mmr diat PV'Cpi~pes 2.90 oIIN f 100m d~lltia. P'CTpipes anrd 200 1
service co~nnc~ctions complete wniih waterterelrers~ anrd boxecs.
Procurement of ood

Procurement of Pumps, Motors and Spares

International Competitive Bidding No. G WI GOG P009 2008

The successful bidder will be required to supply Pumps. Motors and Spares and deliver
samelo the Guvana Wate~r Inc. Stores at L~a Bonnle Intenltion (LBI). East Coast D~emerara.
T'he bidlder wti/ also be Irequired to instrll anod tesFt at least one (f` thre unrits, provide
jlitnctrional testing and tra~ining.

Bid documents c~an be purchased from Fridayv, May 30, 2008, from the Cashier: Gulyana Water
Inc. Shelter Belt. Vlissengen Road and Church Street, B~el Air Park. Gjeorgretown. Tel: 592 223
7263, Fax: 5922271311.
Note;

NCB

ICB document for a non reftmndabic fee of Unitedi States four hundred dollars (1)S$400.00) for
overseas bidders or U'nited States two hundred dollars (US$200O.00) for local bidder: Tlhe
method of payment will be by certified cheque or' cash payrable to Giuyanla Water Incorporated. The
Bidding Documentss will be sent by c~ournierju for ovcrseas hidders~.
Bids must be deposited into the Tender Box located at National Procurement and T'ender
Administration Board, Main &: Urquhlart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana on or before 9:00h,
Tuesday, July 8, 2008, at which time they will be opened in the p~resenrce of` thle bidders or bidders'
representatives who wish to attend.

H-ead of P'rocurement
Giuvana Water inc.
Email: nrocurementi~tvi ewi."


Thle Guyana Water Inc. (GWI) invites Tenders for thle following projects:

National C:ompetitive Ridding No. GW1~ I- P051 CO 1-2008
Procurement of Works for the Upgrade of Service Connections Mon Repos to De
Endragt. ECD, Region 4.
National Coumpetitive Bidding N~o. GWI PO49 C01- 2008
Procurement of Works for thle U~pgrade of Service C'onnlections L.usignan to
Courbane Park, ECD, Region 4
Thre slc~c~erssfid bidder for eaPtch oftlhe above wvill be required( to provided? labo~ur andt equipnent tr
effect leak- repairs anld serice c~onlec~tio~ns upgradek to wauter distr~ibutionl networ,,k.
Bid documents can be purchased from Mondlay, June 2, 2008. from the Cashier: Guyn
Water Inc. Shelter Belt, Vlissengen Road and Church Street, Bel A~ir Park, Georgetown for:
nonretimdable fee o~f GS10,000 (extcludmng shipping anld hanldling) or its equivalent in a freely
convertible currency. Teil: 592 223 726j3, Faxi: 592 227 1311.

Bids must be depIosited into the T~ender Box located at G:uyana Water Inc, Lot 10, Fort S
Kingston, George~town, Guyana on or before 14:00h, TueSday, June 17, 2008, at which lin
they w~ill be opened inl t~he presence of the bidders or bidders' representatives who wish to at-tend

Head of P-rocurement
Guyana W'ater Inc.
Email: procturmi~l~ttEIttagkv


REX MCKAY


from Tappin, who was the only
eye-witness. The medical evi-
dence was that this blow re-
sulted in death. The appellant
was charged with the offence
of murder and was convicted of
that offence by an Assize jury
on 22nd October, 1987 and
sentenced to death.

The other witnesses who
gave evidence at the trial were
all relatives of the deceased,
namely, her mother, sister and
step-father. At the material
time, they were all in their
home, which is in the same yard;
and the deceased had lived with


them. The substance of the
evidence was that about tl1
time when Tappin said that tli
accused had struck the de
ceased, they had heard he
moaning or shouting: 'Mumnt
Mummy, look how Bull corr
and lash me.'"

According to the Chance
lor, several grounds of appe
were argued. The first cha
lenged the adequacy of tl
judge's direction on the issue I
the many inconsistencies, mo
of them unexplained, between
(p ease see page XI)


Judge wrongly admits hearsay evidence at murder trial judge wrongly admit ~s hasa vdec t udr ra


Appeal Court frees convicted murderer
















4 4+ & &


Another prize for

G & n


~'df~~~a bAUD


Va~cdln~ciS CiSt forl OnL TiI j Cnlct' El'c'trical InIspeC~tor nd


1. Summalnn rl ofob K ~llRewansibi~(I~lrit lu ~le~c~nc I i r~ctor

The C'El will be responsible for: (i) enfo~r~in~g the technical, engineering,
inspection anld other statndalrds applicable to the electricity sector; (ii)
preparing a manual based on the new regulat-ions; (iii) training and
developing staff: (iv) arranging suitable training progprammes for electrical
,,contractors and other interest groups; (v { developing processes for
electrical inspection and certification; (vi:) implementing processes for
-licensing different grades of e~lectrical~ contractors; and (vii) in general
organizing the restructured G;El to operate as a commercial entity and
fulfill its statutory mandate.

Minimum Oualifications and Skills Specification:

-At least five years relevant experience in a senior managemneInt
position7 of a commercial under-taking; or the equivalent experience in
a contracting organisation with substantial involvement in the
: functions of a Government Electrical inspectorate; and

Sc Level in electrical engineering or a similar technical discipline,
with additional Health and Safety experience and qualifications.

2. Summary of Job Responsib~ility Senior Superintendent (Electrical):

(i) R~eview contractors' plans to ensure that electrical installations
conform to the governing standards and code; (ii) conduct field
S inspections to assess the adequacy~ of electrical installations; and c
(iii) assist in planning and executing the work of the Government
Electrical Inspectorate.

MnmA)m Ouaitiatn mand ~hSkil Sneidgin

--City and Guild Certificate: in electrical installation or equ ipment.

-Minimum three (3) years experience in electrical installation anld
inspections.

-Management experience willbe distinct advantage.

Application Process:

Applications together with C.V must be submitted by Friday June 20,
20083 and should be addressed to.

Secretary
Public Serv:ice Commuission
De Winkle Building
Fort Street
Kingston
Georgretown

Envelopes should be tilarked inl the top lef- hand corner "Vacancy -
Chief Electrical inspector" or Vacancy Semior Superintendent
(Electrical)".

,A copy of the full job description for both positions could be uplifted
from the above~ office or could be downloaded fi-omn the website:
wwv~w.electricitityo.eov e


~MINI:STR~~ Y OF HEALTH

The Ministry of Health invites Tenders from suitably qualified Contractors to submit bids
for the execution ofthe following projects:-

1) Remnodelling of Regional H~ealth Services Building, Brickdam
2) General Site W~orks, Ministry ofl-ealth Compound, Brickdam

Tender D~ocuments canl be obtained from the Administrative Office, Ministry of Health,
Briclulam, drinh thelanurs 'l9aamto3p mMoneday to Friday upon payment of


TIenders must be enclosed in a plain. sealed envelope, which does not in any way identify the
Ten~derer. On the top left-hand corner of the envelope, the Projiect tendered for must he
cleariv written.

Tenders must be addressed to the Chairman, National Procurement and Tender
Administration .Board and must be deposited in the Tender Box situated on the Giround
Floor at the National Procurement and -Tender Administration Board, Ministry of
Finance Compound, Main and Urquhart Streets. Georgetown not- later than Tuesday,
24'h June 2008 af 9:00 am. Tenders will be opened immrediately thereafter.

'Each Tender must be accompanied by validl Certificates of Compliance from the
Commissioner-General, Guyana Revenue Ahuthoity and the. General Manager,
National Insurance Scheme in the name of the individual if an individual is tendering
or company if the company is tendering. Failure to do so will result in automatic
disqunlificatioil of the Tender.

Tenders which do not meet the requirements stated above will be deemed non-responsive.

Tenderers or their representatives are invited to be present at the opening of Tenders on
Tuesday, June 24, 2008 at 9.00am~ as stated above.

The Ministry of Hiealth does' not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender.


Hydar-Ally
Permanent Secretary


Sunday Chronicle June 15, 2008


Page VII


throlu h all the stages of historic
Grace Nichols was born in
Georgetown, Guyana in the
1950s; she migrated to the UK
ini the 1970s and is making sig
continuedlon page viii


Slae~evolt) and contemporary
Karen King-Aribisala was
born in Guyana; she now lives
in Nigeria and is attached to the
Department of English at the
I University of Lagos.


woThe first u tanse to ha e
Grace Nichols in 1[9$3 for her
collection of poems, 'I is a
Long-Memoried Woman',
which is a mythic story of an
Afro-Caribbean woman going


GUYANESE literature,
though still in the embryonic
stlage,`is making significant

those in the Diaspora, are
continuing to make their
mark on the international
'literature-scape'. One area
of distinction made by those
writers can be seen in the
awarding of the prestigious
C mmonwealth Literary
The most recent winner of
the Commonwealth Prize is
Karen King-Aribisala, who won
eok n the Aictor t go
This is the second time King.
Aribisala has won the Common-
wealth Prize. In 1999, she won
wit h r I leton ofkshbrt story
ries, 'Our Wife and Other Sto-
ries'.
The 2008 win was for her
historical novel, 'The
Hangman's Game' which is set
in Guyana (1823 Demerara


KAREN KING-ARIBISALA


6/13/2008, 5 48 PM







continued from VII


nificant contribution to slave and song where the author on the Corentyne Coast of ries for his collection of short
children's literature. showed a "way of life that sur- Guyana in the 1950s, and mi- fiction, 'Suspended Sentences';
In 1984, David Dabydeen vived brilliantly and wickedly, grated to the UK, where he is winning in Best First Book cat-
won the Commonwealth. Prize mischievously and tragically,-in making enormous strides -as; an egory for Canada and the
for this first collection of po- spite of certain experiences of academic and writer. Caribbean region, and for
ems, 'Slave Song', a title which violence and brutality." In 2005, Mark Mc~iatt Overall Best First Book.
denotes a contradiction betiveen David Dabydeen was born won 'The Prize' in two catego- Mark McWatt was born in
Guyana and is now working ou't
of Barbados from the Cave Hill
THEZ GUYA'INA DIFEINCE FORCE~ apus of :'dths Univershty ofteWs nis
All of the above writers
NEEDS YOU!!i have other awards to their name,
but Nichols, Dabydeen and
McWatt were also honoured in
.. the land of their-birth. Nichols,.
Dabydeen and McWatt won the
Guyana Prize for Literature on
one or more occasions.
Apart from the Commonwealth
Prize, Guyanese writers have
Are you young and healthy? Are yvou unremplolyed? Do yocu needl adventure and staked their claim to other in-
challenge in yvour life?. ternational literary prizes, in-
cluding the Casa de las
Well this is youlr chance. T~he GDTF is Recr~uiting N~ow. COME:!!! America, the Quiller-Couch,
and the Whitbread.
Responses to this author can
Become a professional soldier and enjoy the thrill of a fultl and rewarding career: be made by telephone @ (592)
226-0065 or by e-mail:
Wle offers Militl;a~ty n d Ai~lcademi Trainin both locally as wvell as overseas. oraltradition2002@~yahoo.com
II---


COMlE ANDil ENJOY ACAD)EMI(C ED)UCAT`ION and receive the following

CSEC: Caribbean Secondary Education C~ert-ificate:
Army Edulcation Certificates
Diploma ih T~echnical fields in GNF.
Ordinary Diploma in Commerce GTI; UG
Diploma in Secretarial Science G;TI
Diploma in Craf't Courses GITTC & GrTI
Diploma &r Degree from University of G iyan~

Our sol diers are our greatest assets. Wd~ prepare you for life.
You must:

Be beltween 18 and 25 years ojfage.

Havie agood Primary Edurcation.l aowun omin andr a wBlrlihvody.
Applicants possessing arcademnic anld tech ical kertificate~s w~ill be giv~en priority.
Apvplicants possessing threet or. more CXC~ or C 'E:C or GT'1 Cer~itifiatett w~il be exemnpt~ed
fromn ourv Standardc Acadermic Entry test.

Applicants should note that the GDF i*ill ~omrmece recritmenrt at BC (A) fromr
Tuesday? 08-06-10 to
08-07- 22from ~1100 h to-1600b daily.

REQUIREMENTS: -. .
Yoeu have to come to the interview with the following:
*Police Clearance;
'I~o (2) recent Testimonials; and
*Birth Certificate.

Recruiting Officer-s will be in the following areas from 1100 hours to 1600 hours as
showni:


_ ___I_


* Ev.ery mlember entitled to attenld atnd v'ote ait the meeting is e~titled to appolint a2
pr~oxy~ to arttend andr v~ote~ insteadc of him/he?, ur an suchz pro-xy needle nor also be a
mlembercfthre Compaylr~

* A jofirm o~fplroxy~ foue at1 thisr mlleeing murtst be r~c~eivedt atr the reg~istered office ofJ
. the~ Companym sta ed tabove, not less than7/ 24 (twen~lty'-fou)ll hows): before) thle dante of.
the Meeting.

REGIlSTER OF MEMBERS

`The Register of Members and Share Transfer Books of Demerara Distillers Limited
will be closed from May 30 June 20, 2008 both days inclusive for the purpose of
preparing warrants of the Final -,I I. K nd1..I:I Ch e-I year ended December 31st, 2007.

1..Gifis wlill be disitr~ibutrc.d on1tlyp to shreih older~ts pr;csentl
af //te AMing-ei i~ andf( no0t at anyt' tiineC or plaNceC therefl'' esi':


Come and receive PRKOFESSIONVAL M2IL'fARY and ACADEM:R~IC EDUCATION
in y'our- chosenl field.

You can be one of the following:


~'i "' '' -J1
C



?~


Financial Clerk
Dental Assistant
Electronic Techlnician
Paratrooper
Logistics Tlechnician
Special Forc~es Tr`Ioope~r


M~edie
Infantryman
Carpenter
Marine Engineer
Seaman Rating
Aircraft Technician


Mason
Signaller
IT Technician
Plumber
Elec~trician
Craftsman
Librariarn


lOtiCO Of

ANNUAL GENE RAL MllEETING-

The FIFTY-SIXTH -ANNUAL- GENERAL MEETING of Demerara Distillers Limited
(DDL) will be held at DDL's Complex, Plantation Diamond, East Bank Demerara on
Friday June 20, 2008 at4:30p.m.

AGENDA
1) To receive and consider the Company's Accounts and Reports of the
Directors and Auditors for the? year ended December 31 2007.
2) To declare a Final Dividend of 28 cents per share free of Company Taxes in
respect of the year ended December 31~, 2007.
S3) To elect Directors-
4) Tofix the Emoluments of the Directors.
5) To appointAuditors and authorize the Directors to fix their remuneration.


6) To present long service awards to employees.


BY ORDER OF THE BOARD

Ri.Vansluytmnan (Ms.)
Company Secretary I Legal Officer
May 29, 2008 ^


Linden:
Bartica :
Annlla Regina:
Charity:

BZerbice:
19,. 20, 21
Fort wellingptor:
Parika:
\'reedt- e~n-Hotp:
Ma~haicony:
New\ Amnster~dalm:


Drill Hall June 23, 24
RDC Office -- 19, 20, 21
Drill Hall 19, 20, 21
Marketing Centr~e 19, 20, 21

Benab andt Albion Estate Community Centre Grounl -

Regional Of'fifc- 23?. 24
M~arketinig Cent-re/N DC O)ffice 19, 20. 2 1.
RDC( O)ffice -- 23, 241
C:ommnitllt C~entre 23. 24


Page VIII


Sunday Chronicle June 15, 2008


REGISTERED OFFICE

44B High Street
Kingston
Georgetown





"Somc.c~ elents ae difficult

Sompi~il.\ cnl I e ilike tra;ck\ andi
field. \tIn nIngII. even1 footballl"

wec li ill icee Saudti womenll com- :'
petec... ;Indl oocn."


aundten Ic ali tatiil11~ arc open to





"It is aI c.halleng e and~ it is
the beglv hcinnn o oethn that
Jeddal h U~nited hocpes to
pro"mote balsketball among
young Saudis w'ho may15 oneC day
be able to compete mnternation-
ally. For now. they~ pr-ovidle an
o!pportun"ity f`or people to have
a fe. h1ourS of SPOrt every

HADI SOUAN SOMAYLI




ESSEQU!IBO COAST, G;IUYANA1
COURSES COMM~l. NCING SEPTEMBER, 2008

Applications are invited from suitably qlualifie~d persons forl admission to the Essequibo
Tecchnical Institute, to pursue the: undermentio-nedl courses which will commence in
September, 2,008.


1. CRAFT COURSES


DEMVERARA DISTILLERS LIMITED

ANNUAL GENERAL ETN




TRANSPORTATION NOTICE


ENTRYREQUIREMENTS

1. Applicants musthe at least fifteen (15) years on thle 21'August, 2008 to be
eligible to attend F~ull Time courses and eighteen (1 8) years old by the said
date to attend Evening courses.

2. For Craft Courses, applicants must successfully complete secondary school
proficiency examinations Part '1 and 2 or atta in a sound secondary education.

3. For all other courses applicants must possess at least three (3) subjects at the
G;.C.E.O' Level or CXC Gecneral Proficiency level.

4. Candidates desirous of entry for craft anti business courses muust wirite: the
selectiontrest at the Technical institute atr09:00 h on theftol lowvingdays.

a. Friday 13''' lune, 2008 at Town Coun~cil. Anna Regina
b. Saturday 14"'' J une, 2008 at Anna Regina Multilateral School Aud itoriumi

Application forms canl be obtained from the Administrative Office/Anna Region Post Office
from May 28th 2008.


Transportation will be provided by the Company for Shareholders attending the AGM
scheduled for Friday June 20, 2008 at4:30 p.m.

Buses will leave the locations stated below for the AGM Venue at Plantation Diamond '
East Bank Demerara between 2:45 p.m. 3:45 p.m.:

1. Demerara Shipping Company Limited (DCSL)
8-12 Water & Schumaker Streets
Werk-en-Rust
Georgetown

2. Distribution Services Limited (DSL)
38 Industrial Estate
Ruimveldt
Georgetown

3. National Cultural Centre Tarmac
Homestretch & Mandela Avenues
Greater Georgetown

Buses will ieave Plantation Diamond at the conclusion of the AGM between 5:30 p.m. -
6:30 p.m. to return to the pick-up locations stated above.

Please note that Shareholders who wish to use this service are required to present
their invitations in order to board the buses,


R. Vanslurytman (Ms.)
Company SeCretary/Legal Officer


Page IX


Sunday Chronicle June 15, 2008


Beijing as director of the
Saudi sprint team alnd, like
every Saudi OlySmpic offlicial
and athlete, hle is a mlan.
Saudi Arabia is one of' the
few countries that does not
allow women to talke part in
the Olymlpics.. or any other
major sporting~ event.
Court pion"eers


EIG;HT years after the
/dnle Olymipics. H-adi
iuan Somiayli still finds it
jrd to talk about the 490
Ftres hurdles fina~l.
He led fo~r 399' mletres. but
the finishing line. U;S
rinter Angelo Tfaylor
rged f'or\ward to take gold.


Jeddah United basketball team


Agricultural Mechanic .
Internal Combhustiotn En~gine
Fitting & Machining
Carpentry & Joinery
Welding Clraft Practice
Bricklaying & C~oncreting
Electrical Installation
Basic Craft Course in Radio & Electronics
Craft certificate in Auto Electrical


(Full TIimne/Eveninlg)
(Full Time!Evenin~g)
(Full T:Lime!Evening)
(Full Time/Evening)
(F~ull Tiime/vening)
(Full Timec/Evening)
(Full TIime/Eveni ng)
(Full Time/ Evening)
(Full Time/E~vening)


2. BUSINESS COURSES


Certificate in Comlpulter Science
Diploma in Computer Science
Ordinary Diploma in Cogmmerce
Secretarial Science Diploma
Elementary Computer
Intennediate Computer
Advance Comlputer .
Computer Aided Drafting (Auto-Cad)
Web Page Development .


(Full T`ime)
(Full Time)
(Full T'[ime!'Evening)
(Ev~ening)
(Evening)
(Evening)
(Evening)
(Evening)
(Evening)


6/13/2008, 6:04 PM


vie for Olympic~ rightse


wPComes

When I suggest we watc~h
the race together. his face
darkens. It is not until he
shows me his Olympic merdal
that his mood lightens.
"Tlhis is special, not just
for me". he says. "It's special
atlso f'or my country because
this is the first medal that we c
wotn in the Olympics."
Somnayli is going to





SKIILLS TRAINING~
MINISTRY OF;( CULTURE, YOUTH AND SPORT

POUTH ENTREPRENEUIRIAL SKILLS TRAININGC PROGRRAMTE
SOPHIA TIL41NING CENTRE


T`he Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport invites applications from youmg
persons for participation in its NON-RESIDENVTIAL; TECHNICAL-
VOCAtTIONAL SKILLS TRAINING PROGRAMMIE; scheduled to
commence in July, 2008 at its Sophia Training Centre, Dennis Street, Sophia,
Georgetowni Training extends over it six-month period (July, 2008 to
December, 2008).

Applicants must be between 16i and 25 years of age and reside preferably in
areas close to the training centre. Training will be offered in the following
skills:-


Application forms are available from the Sophia Training Centrtle between
09:00 h and 15:00 h Mondays to Fridays. Successful applicants will be
required to complete an entry-level test and medical chleck; prior to enrolment
on t-he programme.

Closing date for applications is Friday, June 20, 2008S Completed application
forms are to be returned to the Centre not later than 15:00 h onl Friday June
20), 2008. The entrance test will be held at Sophia Training C:entre 0-
Mon,rday,~ June 23, 2008X at 0)9:30 h1.


MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS &t COMMlUNICATIONS
ILO-1094/SF-GY: MAHAICA4- ROSIGNOL ROAD PROJECT
SUPPLY OF ELECTRICAL INSTRUM~ENrT S &~ TOOLS

The Government of Guyana (GOG) has~recieived financing ]from the Inter-American
Development Bank (IADBi~) for the Maihaica to Rosllgncl Rlpad Project, It is intended that
paitof the proceeds of thi fi~inicing will be appliied to el igible paymelnts for the supply of
goods.
The GOG through Ministry of Public; Works. & Communicaitions now invites sealed
quotations from eligible suppliers for Electrical Instrumenits and Tools required for
maintenance oftra~ffc lights.
Invitations, inclusive of Speci~fications and Quotation Folnny. can be obtained from the
Office of the Coordinator, Works Services Group, Fort S'treet,~ Kingston, Georgetown
during office hours: 8:00 brs 16:30 hrs Mvondays to Fridays -- Phone No. 225 9870 Ext.
108 and E-mail address wsoi:o~et eolret~a

Procurement will be conducted through thle National. Competitive Bidding (NCB)
procedures specified in the procurement Act 2003 arid the Invitation is open to all
suppliers from member countries of the IADB.
Quotations mtistbe placed in dealed envelopes, addressed to the Address given below and
deposited in the Tender Box o~fthe Ministry of Public Works and Communications before
09.00 hours on Tuesday 24'bJune 2008. Late Quotations will~be rej ected. Quotations will
be opened in the presence of suppliers or their representatives who choose to attend at the
address given below at 09):00 hours on the closing date. All Quotations from local
suppliers must be accompanied by valid Glt4 and NIS Compliance Certificattes. GOG
reserves the right to, accept or reject any or all quotations at anyi time during the
procuremen~tprocess.

The address for submlissio~n of quotations is:

TIhe Chainuan
Ministerial Tender Board
Ministry of Public Works & C~ortnunications
Wight's Lanec. Kingston
Gecorgetown.
Guy~ana


I r r r I r I ~ 1 r r ~1 I 1 r ~-~ 7r-


By Joe C~ontreras
ELVIRA Sarmiento and her
husband checked one suit-
case each at Caracas's
Maiquetia International
Airport when they boarded
a flight to Madrid at the
end of February. When
they returned to Caracas a
month later, the couple
had seven suitcases be-
tween them one tangible
measure of the $15,1000
shopping spree they in-
dulged in during their
holiday in Spain and Italy.
The 38-year-old mother
of three has President Hugo
Chivez to thank, in part, for
her spendthrift vacation:
When his government intro-
duced foreign-exchange con-
trols in 2003 in a bid to curb
capital flight, Venezuelans
holding credit cards were al-
located an annual quota of
$5,000, plus $500 in cash for
international travel at the
overvalued official rate of
2,150 bolivars to the dollar.
Instead of paying upwards of
$800 for her round-trip plane
ticket, Sarmiento coughed up
a mere $360 under an ex-
change-control regime that
favours many of the middle
and upper-class Venezuelans
who make up the backbone
of Chivez's internal opposi-
tion. "Everybody's trav~el-
ling," says Sarmiento. "If
you do the math, it's very


significant ipereitsk in the
:amount of liquidity in
people's pockets," notes
Humberto Figuera, executive
president of the Venezuelan
Airlines Association. "Ven-
ezuelans feel it's better to
spend their money now than
put it in a bank account
where it's going to lose
value.
The entire Caribbean Ba-
sin is feeling the ripple el-
fcts of the Venezuelan for-
eign-travel boom. fIop-drawer


Venezuelan chefs like Edgar
Leal of the Coral Gables his-
tro, Cacao,.are making names
for themselves in South
Florida, a popular travel des-
tination for Venezuelans.
Carolina Sivoli of the Ven-
ezuelan-American Chamber
of Commerce of Florida re-
porls~ a 50 per cent rise in
membership in the past year
as Venezuelan and other
Latin American entrepreneurs
scramble to get a foothold in
the fast-growing market. A
(please turn to page XI)


EDGAR LEAL


Venezuela's oil revenue wind-
fall in the past three years
has boosted disposable in-
come, and that, in turn, is
helping to drive the highest
inflation rate in the Americas
- which gives consumers
even more incentive to spend
their bolivars instead of say-
ing them. "There's been a


cheap to travel at the official
exchange rate "
The numbers bear her
out. An estimated 1.5 million
foreign air-travel tickets were
sold in Venezuela last year -
a 45 per cent jump over 2006
- and the trend shows no
signs of slowing. During Eas-


ter week, 139,421 people
ventured abroad, a 10 per
cent increase over th~e same
holiday period in 2007. It's
become nearly impossible to
find a seat at short notice on
a flight from Caracas to
Panama City or Santo
Domingo.
Why the mad dash?


Catering
Office Administration and Information Technology
Refrigeration and Air-Conditioning
Handicraft

Welding and Fabr-ication
Malsonry


- IS persons (full-time)
-15 persons (full-time)
-15 persons (full-time)
-15 persons (full-time)
-15 persons (part-time)
-15 persons (full-time)
-15 persons (full-time)


~a pe


~Q WI


rcrcer s







IStinidi@ hrortible GuKC4 960208
) F


. .
...


Escape From...


Page XL


Foreian Exchaare Market Activities
Summary Indicators
Friday, June 6, 2008 Thursday, June 12, 2008
EXCHANGE RATES


A. US Dollar NOTE Buig THEIR NO ESellir R
Bank of Baroda 200.00 200.00 206.00 206.00
Ban of Nova Scotia 19.0 160 0.0 2 60
Demerara Bank 197.00 202.00 202.00 205.00
GBTI 195.00 195.00 204.00 206.00
RBGL 200.00 200.00 204.00 206.00
Bank Average 197.00 198.83 203.67 205. 71

Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 200.20 203.64 -

BoG Weighted Average Exchange Rate: US$1.00 = G$203.90

B. Canadian Dollar
Bank Average 160.83 175.10' 186.27 190.53

C. Pound Sterling

Bank Average 350. 00 373.67 394.67 401.17

D. Euro

Bank Average 255. 00 277.80 283. 75 297.20
E. Selected Caricom Exchange F. LIBOR- USS G. Prime Rate
Rates Lodn InI rba O fr 08

TT$= G$28.56
Bdos$= G$ 89.52 6 months 3.91063% US 5.00%
J$= G$ 4.45 1 year 3. 16375% Guyana(wgt.) 14.01
EC$= G$67.85
Belize$= G$94.81
Source: International Department, Bank of Guyana.


GOVERNMENT OF GUYAN\-A
W~ORKS~ SERVICES GROUP
MIN'ISTRY~ OF PUBLIC WYORK(S & COMMUNICATIONS

TRANSPORT INFRASTRUCTURE REHABILIITATION PROGRAMME
REHABILITATION OF DRAINAGE STRUCTURES LOT 2A

Loan No. 1803/SF-GY
Bid No. W\ISG-TIRP-01/2008

The C~o-operative Republic of Giuyana has received a loan from the Exlter-American
Development Bank toward thle cost of Th]e Triansport Infr~astructure Riehab~ilitation
Programme and it intends to apply part of the proceeds of this loan to payments under the
Contract for Rehabilitation of Drainage Structures Timehri Rosignol Lot 2A. The
Ministry of Public W'orks and Communications invites sealed bids from eligible and
qulalifiedl contractors for the Rehabilitation of Drainage Structures Timehri Rosignol Lot
2A.

The Lot 2A structures consist: of fifty-one (51) drainage structures comprising of fifty (50)
culvert structures and one (1) bridge located along the Timehri to Georgretowin(TG~) roadway,
Mahaica to Gieorgetown (MGr) roadway, and M~ahaica to Rosignol (RM) ro~adway.

Biddinlg will'be conducted through the Inlternationlal Competitive Bidtdinlg (ICB) procedures
specified in the Inter-American Development Bank's Policies for The Procurement ofV~orks
and Goods Finlanced by The Inter-American Developmnent Bank and is open to bidders fr~om
all eligible countries as defined in the guidelines.

Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from and inspect the bidding
documents at the Office of the Works Services Group att Address No. I given below from
08.00 to I6.30 h Monday to Friday Guyana Time.

A pre-bid meeting will be held at 14.00 h local time on June 26, 2008 in the BUoardroom at
Addr~ess No. 1.

A complete set ofbidding documents in Enlglish, may be purchased by interested bidders on
the submission of a written application to the address below and upon payment of a nlon-
refimdable fee of G;YS40,000.00 or US$200.00O. Payment shall be madce by bank draft or
Manager's cheque in favour of the .Permanent Secretary, Minlistry of Public Works and
Communications.

The documents cati be uplifted from the Offce of te Co-ordinator. Works Services Group
fromr June 09, 2000 but it can also be sent by courier service upon request.

Bids Imust be delivered to th~e address given at No. 2 below not later than 09.00 h local time
on Jluly 22, 2008.

All bids must be accom~panied by a bid security of a minimum value of One Hundr~ed and
Fifty Thouisand United States Dollars (US$150,000.00). Late submissions will be rejected.

The Bids will be opened in thle presence ofbidders' representatives and anyone who choose to
attend at Address No. 2 given below at 09.00 h local time on July 22, 2008.


~_~ ~1_1


(from page 6)



Appeal Court frees


...


surge in Venezuelan tour-
ism is fueling the real-estate
boom in Panama; Caracas de-
veloper Salom~n Cohen and
the Cacciamani construction
firm have both set up shop
there. Three restaurants spe-
cializing in Venezuelan cui-
sine have opened in Bogoti
and so, too, have boutiques
belonging to Caracas-bred
fashion. designers Angel
Sinchez and Mayela
Camacho, whoselItalian-made
clothing appeals to stylish
Colombian shoppers.
The widening chasm be-
tween the fixed official ex-
heange rate for heldollarraknd
r-ate is sparking some unethi-
cal practices. Last year
hordes of Venezuelans
headed to the Netherlands
Antilles ~islands of Curagao

adr Arcuy inr ts 1 efu

missing 00Mp g ng bten 1

those islands provided fake
credit-card invoices for pur-
chases -of consumer electron-
ics and other goods to Ven-
ezuelan clients and supplied
them with greenbacks in-
stead. To deter such

vrnm entt rqured 3 ,0
citizens to produce receipts
last December proving that
they had spent their travel
allowances on hotel bills,
boat excursions and other
tourism-related charges-
The trend is challenging
Chivez's self-professed so-
cialist principles. To qualify
for the yearly four-figure
foreign-travel allowance, a
Venezuelan must have a
credit card--a luxury that,


exclude that piece of evi-
dence."

This being the case,
Chancellor George said in
conclusion: "It is therefore
unnecessary for me to con-
sider the adequacy of the
judge's direction to the jury
as it relates to their approach
to the hearsay evidence
which she admitted. But
agree with what Kennard and
Churaman, JJA have said as
regards the directions which
a judge should give to the

euyona thsissuesi theeveen

allow the appeal and set aside


the deposition of the wit-
ness Tappin, and the evidence
that he gave at the trial.

More especially, he said,
it is contended that the trial
judge failed to give the jury
sufficient guidance as to their
approach to a consideration
of such inconsistencies and
the effect which they should
have on his evidence at the
trial, especially having regard
to his insensitive and irre-
sponsible statements that he
just says things for the sake

cob singhthiemntn that he


Chancellor George said
that the last and possibly
most critical submission made

rlte no te exlmt an

fta bo wssion ic ed. H
exact words were: "Ow
Mummy! Ow Mummy!
Look how Bull {the name by
which the accused was gen-
erally known} come and lash
me."

According to the Chan-
cellor: "Counsel submits that
this statement, which is given
in evidence with some slight
variations by three witnesses,
two of whom gave evidence
on behalf of the State at the
trial, and the third, who was
ale iy bthe trial judge, was

"Alternatively, he sub-
mits that even if admissible
the trial judge should have
exercised her discretion and


'' mu ~... a
Carolina Sivoli


unlike in the United States
and Western Europe, is re-
atrilcted mainly to e rc
policy effectively excludes
the urban poor who repre-
sent the bedrock of the Ven-
ezuelan president's dwin-
dling support. "It's very

paraad xiclen that so much o


mddle loastshe s yshFaanndishe
Toro, a journalist who writes
a blog called Caracas
Chronicles. "Yet they still
complain bitterly, and it
doesn't seem to buy him a
lot of overt good will.,,

SaB t folk elikpe fle' T
content to enjoy the subsi-
dized ride as long as it
lasts. Next stop on her
itinerary: the picturesque
Mexican town of San
Miguel de Allende, where
friends from Peru and
Mexico are scheduled to tie
the knot later this spring.
She'll no doubt need to
pack an extra suitcase or
two. (Reprinted from
Newsweek)


Address No. 1


Address No. 2


Mlr. Rickford Lowe
Co-ordinator
Works Ser~vices Giroup
M~linistry of Public Workis &t Collmnutnications
Fort Strect, Kingston
Gleor~getown, GjUYrANA
TPel. No. 59~ -326 0)650 Ext. 108
Fax. N'o. +5;92 -225 2689
Email: w~s li col.net~ey


Chairman
National B'oard of Procur~ement &l
Tecnder Admninistration
Mlinistry of Finance
Maini aIndl Uquhart Strcots
Gorgetow\n, GUY\rANA
'I cl. No,. 592;)3 -21.3 7041. -227 2499)


6/13/2008, 5 54 PM


8







r''" """~ Y~- - -~-~-------- -~~lrr;r


Office of the Regional Dem~ocratic Council
19 Republic Avenues, Masckenzie, Linden

Cooperative Re public of Gu ana
Tlhe Riegional Democratic CounciL, Region No. 10 inv~ites sealed bids from eligible
Prequalified bidders f~or.the execution of the followiing work:

C'Constlruction ofj';ingle Sorey~c Conlrcrete Block, Ma~cktenzie HighI School, Afe:nrtlie,


1. Bidding will be conducted through the N~ational Competitive Bidfin-g (NC'B)
procedures: specified inl the Procurement Act, 2003 and Re~gulationls, 2004; and is
open to only Prequalified C~ontractors. I 2

2.Interested eligible Prequalified bidders may obtain fulrther information from the
Regional Executive Officer, Regional Demrocratic Council, Region N~o. 10. An
inspection of' the Bidding Documents can be conducted at the above address
between the hours of 0)8:30 an~dl16:00 hours on w~eekdays.

3. All bids must be accompanied by valid NIS an~d GJRA (iRD)) Compliance
Certificates.

4. The tender documents may be purchased from the Regional D~emocr~atic Council
Region No. 10 for a no~n-refundable: fee of Thr~ee thousand dollars ($3.000.00'
each. T'he method of payment acceptedi will be cash.

5. Tendters must be enclosed in a plain sealed envelope bear-ing no identity of the
tenderer and muust be clearly: mar-ked on the top, leftl hand corner Tender for (name
of project) -Regionl No. 10.

6. Al tenders must be delivered t~o the addr-ess below on or before 09:00, hours~ on
Tuesday June 17, 2008. All bids will be open in the presence ot'the Contral~ctors or
their representatives who- choose to at-tend. N~o electronic bid shall be permli~ttd
and late Bids will be rejected.

Chairmaln
National Procurem~ent aind Ten~der Administratio~n Boar-d
Ministry of F`inance Compound
Matin andc U~rq~uhalrt Streets.
Georgetown 2 ,

7. TIhe employer reser-ves the right to reject any osr all thle tenders- .4. --t- ..
anly reason

Henry Rodnley (Mr.)
Regional Executive Officerl
Region No.0 f


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPORATION

1. Tenders ar-e invited from suitably qualiflied perIsons for the supply of the
following items/services to the Georgetown Public Hospital C'orp~oration:

a. Computers
b. UIPS
c. Electronic Stencil Pr'inter/Duplicator
d. Digital Photocopier.

2. Tender Documecnts canl be obtained from the Cashier. Finance Departmeunt of
the Georgetown Public H'ospital C~orporation, New M;ar~ket Str-eet. from 09:00
h to 15:00h, M~onday to Friday upon receipt of a non-refundable fee of $2,000
each.

3. Each ITender must be enclosed in a sealed envelope which does not in any .
way identify the Tenderer and should be clearly marked on th~e top left hand :
cornler "Tender for specificc item)".

4. Te'ndlers must be addressed to The Chairman, N'ational Procurement &~
Tender- Administr~ation Board, Minist~ry of Finance and must be placed in
the Tender Boxu situated at the M~inistry of Finance, Maina &O Urquhart
Street, Greorgetown not later than 09:00 h, on Tuesday ITl1uly, 008.

5. Te~nders will be opened imnmed'iatelyi after the closing periods. TIendferers or
Their representatives are invited to attend the openings.

6.Each Tendler myst be! accompnie8ld by a~ valid C'ertificate of' C'ompliance tromn
the Commissiorier of Inland RevenIue Authority (IRD) and from the General
Manager, Nation~al Insurance Schemne (NIS) in the nlame of the individual. if: I
the individual is tendering or company. if the company is tender~ing.

7. The Gieorgeto~wn Public Hospital Conr~porat1ion does nlot bind itsc~Lto accept
th1e lowest or any tender.

Michael H~. Khan
Chief Executive Officer


Page XII


CMike India. "9
After living -through a de-
cade of conflict with his wife
and two children, he was hired
in 2006 by the UN to be what
he calls a "radio host for peace."
He broadcasts in four lan-
guages and, in between spins of
Rwandan and Congolese pop
hits and American country mu-
sic, he announces the latest de-
velopments in the UN's
demobilisation programme.
The programme has been
running for four years now and
has met with some success, as
more than 5,000 of the FDLR
have returned to Rwanda.
But judging by the mood at
a January peace conference in
Goma, the roughly 7,000 rebels
that remain will not be welcome
in the country much longer.
So, these days, Mike
India's message to the rebels is
simpler than ever go home or
be killed.
Earlier this year, the UN Se-
curity Council demanded that "all
members of the FDLR... and other
Rwandan armed groups operating
in the [east] immediately lay down
their arms" and surrender to the
UN for repatriation to Rwanda.
Any delay, and UN soldiers were
authorised "to use all necessary
means" to support operations by
the Congolese military to remove
the Rwandans by force.
Over the past few months, the
anny has deployed to FDLR-oc-
cupied zones of North Kivu in
preparation for a fight, effectively
to fight the rebels on their own
turf .
Mike India is hoping it does
notgetitsoitto siiln to get the
FDLR out of the DR Congo by
force," he says.
"It will backfire. It will be


By Michael J Kavanagh

AT 0500 on a mountaintop in
the forests of eastern Demo-
cratic Republic of Congo,
Michel Sibilondire struggles
to start his generator.
As it finally chugs to life,
Mr Sibilondire points to the
trees in the distance, still
shrouded in mist.
"One kilometre from
here, you will start to see
them in ones and twos. And
if you keep going for about
30km, you wIill come to the
place where the FDLR have
been living for years and
years," he says.
The FDLR are the Demo-
cratic Forces for the Libera-
tion of Rwanda a
Rwandan Hutu rebel group
whose existence in the DR
Congo can be traced back to
the 1994 Rwandan genocide
which, it is thought. some of
its members helped pe-rpe-
trate.
S since the n, the y have
hidden in the country's for-
ests and, along with other mili-
tias, continue to threaten the sta-
bility of the region.
Mr Sibilondire's job is to
get them to go home-


very bad for the Congolese
people."

SDemobilisation package

Philip Lancaster, who runs
the UN's demobilisation
programme in the country, says
the unprofessional state of the
Congolese army which has
fought side by side with the
FDLR in the past will make
protecting civilians a challenge
during any military action.
"Because of the integrated
way in which the FDLR have
taken up residence in the Con-
golese communities, the kinds
of actions that need to be taken
are more along the line of police
action than military," Mr
Lancaster says.
He believes the main prob-
lem is fear, which is "so deeply
embedded in their- psyche that
finding a way past it is a real
challenge. ,
"They are still absolutely con-
vinced that if they go home to
Rwanda today they will be killed
orimprisoned or humiliated in some
way," he explains.
If the rebels participated in the
genocide they will face justice in
Rwandan courts but the num-
ber who actively perpetrated geno-
cide is believed to be only arourid a
dozen, as most of the current fight-
ers are believed to have been chil-
dren in 1994.
So when Mike India goes on
the air, he fills his broadcast with
reassuring messages about peace,
safety and the demobilisation
package of money, training and
other basic support.

read oT hie rone nuobr ,B
tween the hours of 0100 and
0400 when mobile calls are
free his phone is deluged.


Some rebels want to know
where to demobilize; others rant
about Paul Kagame, the current
Rwandan president and former
Tutsi rebel leader. Some just
want Mike India to play differ-
ent music.
They give a real insight into
the rebels' mentality.

Reconstruction

"Hello- Mike India!" one
SMS in Swahili reads. "We are
with the FDLR I am a cap-
tain in Rusamambo. When God
wishes, we are ready to return
to Rwanda."
Seconds later, another mes-
sage comes from a Congolese
citizen: "Congoratulations! Keep
telling the FDLR to leave our
country and return home. We are
tired of them. They attack us.
They steal, theyl bur~n our ve-
hicles aund if. they return. it will
be good thing.''
Getting the rebels to lay
down their weapons is all about
building trust, and personal ap-
peals seem to work best.
But the process is slow -
about one or two ex-combatants
are moving through the UN's
transit camps each day.
And Mike India knows he
does not have that much time.
Tensions are growing be-
tween the FDLR and the Con-
golese army as it deploys
throughout the region. These
days, he is broadcastingiat least
10 hours a day and he is sleep-
ing with his transmitter.
"I am working to win
these guys over," he says, af-
ter inn g f 0n 'un hsh
my contribution to the recon-
struction of the country."
(BBC News)


starts broadcasting from his
mountain shack in North Kivu.
His antenna points directly
at the rebels in the bush. They
know him by his call-name -


Simple message


Each morning, the 36-year-
old powers up a small United
Nations radio transmitter and


MP1C:a;BOO)S Rt O


Sunday Chronicle June 15, 2008


Reac~lhA 6*t a


lese ~ebels









I _


"A lot of the women were depressed and this just lifts them up. It gives them a sense of meaning
and belonging," said Danaya al-Maeena.

Veiled sprinter

The women of Jeddah United exemplify how reform is slowly coming led young people who
want the country to modernise in a way consistent with-the teachings of Islam.
"We are not asking for something against our culture or our religion," said Danaya's, sister Lina.
"All of the Arab and Muslim countries around the world have women competing, and a few
years ago, we had the Bahraini 100m runner who ran in her veil.
"These people should realise we can compete within our religious and cultural framework."
The most senior Saudi clerics do not seem to agree. In March, the Grand Mufti ordered a Riyadh
university to cancel a women's marathon. Religious leaders banned a football match last year.
But things are changing. This year, Arwa Mutabagani was the first Saudi woman to be appointed
as a top sports administrator, at the Equestrian Federation.
At a centre Ms Mutabagani set-up in Jeddah, Abdullah al-Shurbatly canters around the arena
watched by a few young women.

I


.0 i


WR011


(from page IX)


The dashing young equestrian will compete this summer in Beijing on his English horse, Hugo, and
is one of the big Saudi medal hopes.
Behind these high walls, other young women are also learning to ride.
"'Only 50 girls are riding, and they are not that good, because here in the national shows they are
not allokled to ride," he said.
"When they compete in Europe and start to do competitions and train hard, they are going to get
better "
No-one from the Saudi Olympic Committee was available for interview, but the International Olym-
pic Committee is thought to be putting increasing pressure on them to include women in the future.
London 2012 may therefore see Saudi women Olympians for the first time. If not, it is
conceivable the Kingdom may not be allowed to enter an all-male team. (BBC News)


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Georgetown
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Nandas Boutique
212 Camp Street
Georgetown
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141 Quamina Street
Georgetown
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L Seeperaud & Sons
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Evergreen Adventunre /
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Georgetown
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105 Regent Road
Bourda'
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162 & 163 Lamaha Street
Georgetown
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Digicom
70 Robb & Wellington Streets
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343 Middle Street
Georgetown
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314-315JUiddle Street
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Happy Father's Day!


-M rt~~ur


RCndtl~s

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~g~lld~ r~l54~i~ee~jii~p~Mlaptt~JII~IH~e 1 1 aPliyJ
~e~ar~r ~531 ~b&Qs c~AicP~ ~L~ftrr~V~~Wffl
~krii~ns"~a~ la~i~Fl~a~4a~P~i~j~a~~yi~~ raa
ct~a~~Ff~eti~P~~.rie~c7B~-FJi~~th3j.






~Jo~lrm~Lli~PiiaRsCd







~~d~ .


(An ode to a man who's been a father in every sense of thie word.)

By V~nsa Narine

Dad is the one iv~ s always there.
To lead and adv se and always care.
Dad is the strength that maintains a home.
He's the one who guides when troubles roll

Dad is the provide wo puts his family first, .
He s thle one who protects, lest we are hurt.
Dad is a dilscplinaranan, Lho never spares the rod.
He s thle one w~ho comlforis w~hen w~e are sad.

Dad is the priest. who guides his family toGo
He s the oned who) keeps us on the narrow path
Dad is the one. who loves beyond all measure
He s the one w~ho 11 have a place in our hearts forever;


Page XW


Sunday Chronicle June 15 8


y ngea ews


er assuring.


course, I did not always agree
with everything he said and did,
but I discovered soon enough
that they were for my own
good. Today, I am grateful that
I heeded his instructions.


I loved the way he took
command and used his author-
ity on issues that arose from
time to time. He was an amaz-
ing man with a vision. Of


ATHER'S DAY
may not be cel.
ebrated on the
same day every-
where in the world, but the
concept of hoisouring dads
with a special day seems to be
universal. Today is Father's
Day in Guyana, but unfortu-
nately for some children, they
will never be able to know a
father's love, or even experi-
ence his blessing, for one rea-
son or another. For example,
Johnny was just six months
when his father died. Frank
was still in his mother's
womb.

My own father died when
I was 12 years old. I have held
dear memories of him since
then. In his own way, he was a
disciplinarian; always being
there for me and a povider who
loved him, and even though we
did not live under the same roof,
his visits were always warm and


WereadinExo-
dus 20:12 thatt- the
Fourth Commad-
ment exhorts as to
honour our fathers.
And Genesis 22:1-
10 is a testimony of
the obedience that
was birthed when
Abraham honoured
and obeyed God,
his heavenly father,
to the point where
he was willing to
sacrifice his own
son. Even Isaac
was disposed to
being sacrificed be-
sause ofthe abiding
lore he had for

It is amazing
how some of these
samep~nciples are


also evident in the lives of ani-
mals. Whilst walking in the Na-
tional Park one morning, I ob-
served a stallion, a mare and a
colt grazing along the grounds.
Suddenly, the stallion neighed
loudly as if expressing displea-
sure; the mare began to pounce
away with her colt in her wake.
The stallion neighed again, this
time a bit louder, lifting his head
high. H~is mane stood up and his
hoofs hit the gravel with a thud.
As if sensing the seriousness of


the stallion's actions, the mare
stopped, turned back, looked at
him for some time, and eventu-
ally the three started walking
together. I later learnt that it was
a family indeed. Undoubtedly,
he was asserting his authority as
the head. Whether he was so en-
titled or not, is another story.
While some children will re-
member their father as a pro-
vider, a friend, a disciplinarian,
one who loves them or one who


fears God, others will find theirs
reprehensible. My 'father loved
me; Abraham loved God, had
faith in Him. And so did Isaac.
For the stallion and his family,
it appears as though the lesson
was also love and togetherness.
Fathers, take heart; your
children love you. Many of
you have left us a legacy
which is reminiscent of the
way you have impacted on
our lives.


.as~i~~~u9lc~-~~ta~gur~i~ll


D~np ~A IL 14nC5


Father's Le 6 Le

B A l L i


















Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill senior vacancies (heads'prinlcipals. deputy headcs/pr~incipals. senior masters:Imistresses and heads of subject departments) of
schools/institutions governed by Boards.
The eligibility criteria are the same as used by thre TSC for each categoryv of vacancy.

(i) All applicants for thle Headship of the schools:'institutions listed in the advertisement
are required to:

(i) apply on forlm TSC 2007/'2008 (in thle case of applicants serving in Nonl-Boardi Schools) or on fo~rm SBS 2007/2008 (in thle case of applicants serving inl Board Schools). These are
the only valid Application Fonns for such vacancies.

(ii) acquaint themselves with the School Improvement Planls (SIPs) of those schools in which they are serving.

(iii) in not more than a total of onle thousand twvo hundred words ( 1,200) set out:
(a) a critique of the SIP of that school, and
(b) proposals for the development and improvement plan of that school, with a clear timne-linle for the strategies to be employed.

(iv) prepare themselves, if short-listed to attend an interview at a place anld time identified by the respective Boards to amtplify and defend their submission at (iii) above.

(v) The submission must be accompanied by the completed Application Fonnl anld sent DIRECT to thle Coordinator Schtool Boards Secretariat 113, Wo~olford Avenue.

(2) All applications for the other advertised vacant posts musit be submitted on Form 2007/2008/1 (for applicants serving in Non-Board Schools and on Form SBS 2007/2008/1 for applicants serving in
Board Schools. Applicants who wish to apply for more than one (1) advertised vacant post must make separate applications.

(3) Copies of App~lication documents are available fl-oin thle office of all HODOEs, fr-om thle TSC, froml thle School Boards Secretariat (SB3S). and Minlistry of Education 21. Brickdam.

(4) All1 applications must reach the Coordinator, School Boards Secretariat 113,
Woolford Avenue, Geor-getown onl or before July 07, 2008.


Vibert G Hart
Coordinator SBS
Ministry of Education
2008 06-09


I /


HEADS OF 6'" FORM SECONDARYK~ SCHOOLS

Getorgetowrn Region # 4
usI The Blshops' High Schoo~l PeietsClee

HEADS OF GRAJDE (.1) SECOlNDARY SCHOOL
Region # 3 Region #f 4
West Demerara Secondartn School Annaindalel Secounda Scho~ol

Region # 5 Region # 6
Rosignol Secondarl, Schuoo Tagore hlclmona See School
New~r Amlsterdamr See .School
Regio # 7 .
Barilca Seondary Schooll Region # 10

G~eorgerowrn Llnden Foundanonn See. School
Slluth Rullmclid Secondar ~ ry chool
Brickidum Secoodndr School
Tutornal High Schol ;

H EADS OF G;RADE (B) SECON DALRY SCHOOLS


Diamond Secondar1 SLchol l

HEA DS OF GRA~DE (C) SECONSDA~RY SCHOOLS

Region # 9
St Ignrtrius Secolndary Schoorl

PRINC'IPALS OF TECHNICAL. L lINSTITUITES

Georgerow\n Region #l 10
CIoern~ment Technlical Institute IGTIs Llnden Technlca.l Insillute ILTD

ADMINISTRA\TORS OF INDUSTRI.AL TRAINING CENTRES

Gerorgerovn
Go al~no IndustmIn 'Tralning C'intrei ~(GITC)

PRINCLPAL
Gre~orgeron
Caine~glreSchool of ~omeEconomics( CSH-El


DEPUiT Y HEADIS OF: 6"' FOltl SE COND.4R1\ SC HOIOLS

Region # 4 Georgerorn
PresJideni' i Collepe St Stannl*1. m C'Ollege
St R2oses' HIlh Schod l
Ther Buillops' I-lagh Schollv

DEPU:T1 HE.\DS O)F GR.1DE 4.1) SECONDARY SCHOOLS

Region # 2 Region # 5;
Annal Regma ser~cndnri Scho~ol RIougl Secondary! Silhool
A\bralms" Zuil Srceandary School


DEPUTY H-IE ADS OF GRADE (A ) SECOND RY SCHOO)LE (conl'd)

Regioln# 10


DE.PUTY HEAD\S OF GRADUE (R) SECONDARY SCHOOl. S

Hrgion # 1 Regiuon#
Nohj'l West Secondar\ Schoocl Druno~nd Seco~ndary Scholl7

DEPUITY PRINCIPALS OF TECHNIC.1L INSTITUiTES

RegIoon # 2 Region # 6
Essequltbo Technical Insutlure I ETI I New\ Amste~!rdam T~chlnlcal Injlltu~r

V'ICE PRINCIPA-L

Geourgetow n
C arnegre School of Home Erono-mle~s (C'SHF)
( .rll Ploner College~ of EJucationn (CPC'E. -- Curriculum

CHIEF INrSTRUICTORS INDL'STRIAL. TRAINING CENTRES

Getorgelow n Region # 6
G~uyana Indusinal Training1 Centre IGjITC ) Uperr Corentnle Indurtrial Training
CenItre (1.iC I TC I

SENIOR M~AS1 ERS;MI5STRESSES

Rreioln # 1 Reg~ion #l 2
Norrth We- Sc. Schoo~l~ll 4.1) Abrmm' Zud See be:hool (2)
.Anna Regina Seer School 2

Region #f 4 HrGion # S
Prsideni'i C~ollege !3) Rosignnl Sec. School II,
.\nndndale See School II)
D1niamond Sec.. SChoo~ll 12,

Kregion-#h 6 gio-n #7
T56gore Secondary Schooril 12) anica se Schlool (1)
Newr Amste~rdamlS~ Se Chool1? I1,s

Iregioln# 110 Georgerow~n
Llnden I oudih~ SLe. Schoon~l 1I St hu e--' Hi.=h Sc~hllut (I
Quccens' L olilege III
Tut~on.il High Schooc.l i31
Chrit< ~urh eeSchol 12
C entr.11 Ilich Sihool III

SENIOR ILECTiRERS TECllNIC.1L IN~STITUiTE

Region # 2 Region # 10
Essequlbo Tesil Int I I[ TI I '1 ; Llnden Tec~h Institute LT H I 1)


6/14/2008, 8:17 PM








SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008


RESEARCHERS may have A part of the brain which The Belgian team told a Some believe the default The default network- in the
found a way to predict can stay active even in severely conference that activity within network is associated with day- brain's cortex appears to be
whether severely brain- brain-damaged patients could of- a "default network" in the brain dreaming. more active when the brain is
damaged patients will re- fer a clue about the chances of appears to match the level of The findings were reported not actively working on a goal
gain consciousness. recovery, they claim. consciousness of the patient. 'in New Scientist magazine. hence the proposed link with


daydreaming.
Some evidence suggests that
it helps get the brain ready for
the next task, although this re-
mains a controversial theory.
A number of techniques are
used to assess the level of con-
sciousness in people following
head injury, and while some are
diagnosed as 'brain dead', with
no sign of any activity in the
brain, it can be difficult to make
an exact diagnosis when the pa-
tient has a higher level of activ-
ity, but is still unconscious.
Dr Steven Laureys, from
the University of Liege in Bel-
gium, believes that activity
within the network could help
confirm the level of conscious-
ntss, and help doctors decide on
whether or not to treat them.
He measured activity in 13
brain-injured patients with a va-
riety of different levels of con-
sciousness.
Some were 'minimally con-
scious', while others were in a
coma, or a persistent vegetative
state (PVS)., A final group was
'brain dead'.
.He found that minimally
conscious patients had only a
10% fall in normal activity in
this area, while in coma and PVS
patients, it fell by approxi-
mately 35%.
There was no activity at all
in the brain-dead patients.

Clinical test
Dr Laureys told New Scien-
tist this could be more reliable
method of assessing patients:
"We could just scan someone
for 10 minfltes and get an easily'
quantifiable readout."
Dr Jon Simons, a neurosci-
entist from "Cambridge 1)nivier-
sity;, said that the study, al-
though preliminary. was "ver-y
interesting."'
"Ilt suggests that connectiv-
ity in the delault network might
correlate with level of con-
sciousness as measured by a
coma-r-ecovery, scale.
"Although the functional
significance of the default
network is still being hotly
debated, this.study does sug-
gest that scans of the default
network might perhaps have
clinical utility as a diagnostic
tool." (BBC News)


~d;).tls .r.L\Jr~~:tC~





SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008



~NO rTICE
ALL MEDICAL PRACTITIONERS

CME LECTURE

DATE: -Friday June 20, 2008
TOPIC: Benign Anorectal Disorders
PRESENTER: Dr. Jon Just
Canadian Association of General Sulrgeons
TIME: 6- 7 p.m.
VENUE: Eye Clinic WAaiting Area,
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation

T OfEI Cretdit wuillbhe awarrded -
Dr. Ma1dan Ratmbaran
Director, Me~dicall & P'rofessional Services
G;eorgetown1 Pzulic H ospitall C'orporation


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The Property features land measuring approximately
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Tenders addressed to: P.O. Box 101293 Guyana Post Office.
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The Vendor reserves the right to reject any Tender without ';
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Y ADNUS CHRONICLE Ju e


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=


May 19-24 in Geneva, Switzer-
land. It meets once a year and is
attended by delegations from all
of WHO's 192 Member States.
Its main function is to determine
the policies of the Organisation.
Minister Ramsammy, s







former Professor of Medicine a
State University' of New York a
Stony Brook, has been a Post
Doctoral Fellow (Neurochemis
try) at the New York Institut


WHA President, Guyana's Minister of Health, Dr Leslie Ramsammy, and WHO Director-General, Dr Margaret Chan share
a light moment at the Geneva Meeting.


Dr Margaret F C Chan
Director General
World Health Organisation
The World Health Assembly, this May, according to feed-
back from some Member States and staff members, was one
of the best in recent years notwithstanding an extremely
heavy agenda and having to deal with many controversial
issues.
The President played a very crucial role in inaking it a suc-
cessful Assembly with his active engagement, experienced and
skilful conduct of meetings.
It was a real pleasure to work with him.

Mr George Alleyne
Former Director, PAHO
Special Envoy on HIV for the Secretary-
General of the UN
There was the.pride in seeing Dr. Ramsainmy occupy the
chair. It has been 30 yearIs since a Caribbean Minister has been
President of the Assembly. My pride at seeing him assume the
presidency continued as I heard him deliver his opening address.
H~e covered very important issues with style and spoke from
conviction as to the appropriateness of his remarks and as to
the urgency' to deal with the issues he raised: I heard him during
other sessions and there was nothing but praise for the manner
in which he handled the agenda items and the speakers. The job
of President can be a very tiring one at times, but I understand
that he never showed signs of inattention. My only other com-
= = : .oldbr 11.e done, he did Guyana, the Caribbean and


Dr. Kathleen Israel
Country Representative

PganHA~mericana Health Organisation
I wish to add my own words of congratulations to those of
many other persons, both within PAHOIWHB and elsewhere.
to Dr. Leslie Ramsamy -.the Hon. Minister of H~ealth for his
recentha ointment to the position of President of the 2008 WorkC
All reviews received indicated that Dr. Ramsammy performed hit
presidential functions with distinction and was a credit not only to
Guyana and the Pan Caribbean Region but to the entire Region of the:
Americas as well. The decisions he helped to broker durn the recerr
World Health Assembly, many of them sensitive and thorny, will no
doubt rebound to the global public health good.
Further, given his ministerial decision making position ir
Guyana;he is well placed to translate the relevant global public
health directions to influence positive public health outcomes ii
Guyana.. To this end, the PAHIO/WHO Guyana country office
looks forward to continuing its strong partnership with Dr
Ramsammy.
.Once again, I extend sincere congratulations to Dr. Ramsamm:
on the signal honour bestowed upon him to lead the 2008 Workl
Health Assembly and for so ably performing this role.


CIIYDIV ~UBnYI~IC ,..I-


MINISTER of Health, Dr
Leslie Ramsammy, has been
unanimously elected and ap-
pointed president of the World
Health Assembly. The World
Health Assembly is the su-
preme decision-making body
for the World Health
Organisation (WHO) and is
respected ~as the one of the
most powerful instruments of
the United Nations, second
only to the General Assembly.
Dr Ramsammy's appoint-
ment makes it the first time a
minster of the Americas has ever
held this post since 1972, and
him the second representative
from the region to do so. The
Assembly this year met from


"li
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To Guyana's Ministe

Ramsammy on his acce:

the 61st WTorld-


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15, 2008 V


WVARMl~ CONtiiGR ATI~ULATION'l~`3 S TO~ -QP J'O~l DR.' LESL:IE

~KRAMSAMMYVQ3u'' Z ON T Il;S DEslPYrERVN RE t~COG~~NITO~N.






ITH ~EY WVON

~9e~cPZ~i~ e~qc~i.i


Mr ]Edward Greene
CARICOM IAssistant Secretary-General
H-uman -and Social Development
Dr Leslie Ramsammy enhanced the status of
CARICOM in the International arena by his incisive
presidential address at the World Health Assembly on
19 May 2008 in Geneva, that its contents formed a point
of reference for many interventions that followed is a
testimony to its lasting impact on the deliberations of
this distinguished body.
Dr. Ramsammy also displayed a penchant for skillful leader-
ship of a complex agenda, which brought high commendations
about the effective and efficient manner in which he managed the
Assembly's business.
Dr Rudy Cummings, Programme Manager, Health Sec-
tor Development, CARICOM Secretariat and I were pleased
to be part of President Ramsammy's support team and I am
sure that I speak for the CARICOM Minister's of Health
and their delegations in saying how proud we were of his
performance.


Ambassador Mark Dybul
US Global AIDS Coordinator
I believe your election is due, at least in part, to your leadership
in confronting the HIV/AIDS pandemic, and we at the US
President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR) are hon-
ored to be your partner in implementing your vision for fighting-
HIV/AIDS in Guyana. I note that one of the key resolutions
adopted by this WHA is aimedsat improving access to safe, ef-
fective, low-cost medications by removing barriers to essential
research and development of public health. Efforts to improve
access to antiretroviral drugs and other vital medications are key
priority for PEPFAR. We look forward to working with you to
follow up on this and other achievements from this WHA. We
are share your passion for reducing infant and child mortality.
Your efforts in these and other arena are nothing short of inspir-
mng.

'Mr Fredrick Cox.
President, Guyana Responsible
Parenthood Association
We see it as an excellent and appropriate reward to our Min-
ister for the sincere, committed and dedicated contribution that
he is continuing to make to the improvement of the health of
every-boy, girl, woman and man in our country. All of us are
fully supportive of whatever yotihave to do in these difficult
times when many diseases like HIV/AIDS are threatening to dis-
rupt the lives of millions of family members and other individu-
als arolind the world.


which global actions to im-
prove health would result in
no country having a life ex-
pectancy of below 60 years by
2025;
Concerted global action to
eliminate all preventable child
deaths and maternal by 2025;
.* An agreement for a mora-
torium conversion an of land
from food production to bio-fuel


to avoid further a food crisis
and, thus, a public h-alth crisis;
The integration of mental
health services in the health care
system at every level, including
in communities;
Addressing major social
ills: substance abuse, domes-
tic violence and sexual abuse,
Please turn to page VI


of Developmental Disabilities,
and is a Senior Fellow,
WINDRIF (Windward Islands
Research Foundation), St
Georges School of Medicine. He
has more than 70 scientific pub-
lications to his credit, and is the






author of the paper titled, 'HIV/
AIDS Public Health Chal-
lenge'.
Dr Ramsammy holds a PhD
in Biochemistry, and an MSc in


Biology from St John's Univer-
sity, in New York, and a BSc in
Microbiology, from Pace Uni-
versity, also in New York.
He has been serving as
Minister of Health since 2001..
He previously served as Presi-
dent of the Executive and the
Directing Council of the Pan
American Health


In his inaugural address to
the World Hlealth Assembly as
its President, Dr Ramsammy
called for global action on a num-
ber of important health indica-
tors, among them:
A '60 by 25 initiative' in


6/14/2006 89.3-PM


rratulati@ i


r of Health, Dr Leslie

sion of the Presidency of

health Assembly


~EWERYtl W1EEK~

IN THE MNIBTH 0F JUNE





I.UCKY 0 U~STOIERIS

gVL gE gEI g gy gggg gg g







SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008


VAWARDS PRESENT TAT ION
.r. Ramsammy also joined in presenting the prestigious annual awards on behalf of the Assembly to
~eserving individuals and organizations for their exemplary service in the area' of public health.


SImmlmilmillialu I
On behalf of the Children's Cancer Hospital in Cairo, Mrs
Ola Zaki Ghabbour, the hospital's General S'ecretarje,
receives the United Arab Emirates Health Foundation Prize
from Dr Ramsammy. The hospital provides cancer
treatment to children most of whom are from poor families.


Dr Chuon Chantopheas of Cambodia receives the State of
Kuwait Prize for Research in Health Promotion from Dr
Ramsammy. She has played a leading role in raising
awareness about food-borne diseases, a major cause of
ill-health in her country.


Congratulations!i
From centre
particularly of young children;
Advocacy from the WHO for greater vaccine productivity to
meet the world's demands; anch-
For the MDG+ to address Chronic diseases.

AMONG DECISIONS TAKEN AT THE WHA WERE:

The formation of a global strategy to address chronic dis-
eases in manner similar to the MDGs;
The formation of a global immunisation strategy to pro-
vide new vaccines as part of an enhanced programme;
The immediate halt of genital mutilation in countries;
Putting in place a set of minimum actions to address the
issue of alcohol before all countries have to have national
strategies by 2010;
That every immigrant, legal or illegal, who escapes his/
her country because of human conflict, must bie provided with
a minimum standard of health care; and

Significant agreement on Public Health, Innovation and
intellectual Property Rights.~


"Smoke Free Mec, Smoke Free YoCu"


Audience:
Primary School Students ages 6 12 in all Regions of Gu ana.
Desi n Themes
Information preetedTI(C should be a personal expre~ssion of the feel-
Ings and reflections on the meaning of what "Sm~oke Free Mle. Smoke
means.

Specifications Painting


-` 11:


1 225-5912; 225-7174 i


225-6508 : 227-8204


225-7082 227-5216


.~rLllle~eslPaaetia~~i~a~~.c-~h.,~,,.~l


1
*


'Dr Zaza Metreveli of Georgia receives the State of Kuwait
Prize for Research in Health Promotion from Dr
Ramsammy. During national emergency and conflict,
especially during the war in the 1990s, Dr Metreveli made
a significant contribution to national welfare.


HO Dire:tor-General Dr Margaret Chan and President of
e 61st 'Vorld Health Assembly Dr Leslie Raimsammy
;ngratulate Mr Cristiano Torres, Vice-National Coordinatop
the Movement for Reintegration of People Affected by
ansen's disease (MORHAN) in Brazil. MORHAN was
carded tihe Sasakawa Health Prize of Japan for its fight
]ainst leprosy (earlier krion n as Wansen's disease).


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Crayons. Inarkecrs. paint. colored pencills corllagec. graphically created or other la-
lerials will be accepted. I worries should be submitted on paper or cardboard within
the following spe~cificarions: I
'No larger than 45 x 60 em (18" x 24"! ,
~No smadlle~r than 21 .1 28 e'm (8'! xl l"')


Submissions
The ar-t work should be forwarded in a sealed envelope and include a
separate sheet of pape'r w~ith the following details and information.
1. Parental approval of the child's participation
2. The child's age. namne an1d address. '
3. The tecrlmique employed (oil. crayons. w~ater-colors. etc.l.
41. Namie and a brief explanation of the art w~ork. .

Deadline and Address
The submilssion deadline t'or the Primlar School A2rt Competition is
Friday, June 20. 2008 at 04:0)0 pm .

The amrtork should be fient to:
Health Promotion/Education Unit
Ministry of Health
Lot 1 Brick~dam
Georgetown-

Prizes
First Prize Home computer system and Trophy
eodPrize keubi I~Rrta S~avn ac nthwithm oenil


GI


- School Supplies Voucher and Trophy


Paeo 3 & S65


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008




Re glonal Dem ocra tic Council

Office of the Reg~ionzal Execuctive Officer

Region 4 Demeerara/Mahaica

Regional Adminzistr~ationt Office, Paradise E. C.D
Tel. # 256 3762 Faxe 256 3774~


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ra nal Hosks. ~rr~_L~

Ediucation BUildlne


-I Repairs to Pe~re Hll PII rimar! Si1hool
Kc Repailr sosupl Pnma~ry~ behool
h R~p1epaIr irn ldeni (;row Pllman Silhool
Repnlrjj to Siber HIII Primaln School10
x Repull, to~ huru Kiururu~ Prim~irn beh!. 01
S Repans1 to~ SI. Ald~r`\e f'ls P jrim Schooll

Nursery

1. RePar-. to~ Eccls Nursery! SiJhool
SRe~pairs to Cjlnpbell's4 Tru6t NuilsrST Schooal
S Re~pair-sII, toSvrjlsJ ke N. 1 Nu~lrsr! School
-1 Repailre t Sulesdy~c ke'i No 2 uriLery School
S Repners~ to C(.HeaderT Nursery School
b Repair ls toSuplryl Nuliery Schoocl E.CD
RI'?"' Re a rls t P..pct Nulserl. Sc~hooll


Rehaliahlnation ofr AnlnlnJl l Prlmarl- Sc~ho~l
Re~h.ibiluation of St Cu'~thbelrts hlivslon N~ursrs Sch..ol


Health Buildins.'


Re~hhabi~litatn ofi t elrsllin Health C'entrr i'pr .


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>~ h 4:;une 0Sct.j(0hs

Tender Dcm~ilbentsI mus be submi tted vuin a scle envloe, bedaring po, 3 0 in C:. cntrc

Telinderci Documhenrtsil shold be addressed;l to: umig

Reionli. I. P,,roml Paust nu n and T'ender Admin~istration Board -Rgcn4rsre iergtt
lili i n' n 4 1I. Ir i:nl i '. Ir ha~i .Ia. II1 .n. 18015
and epoited ~lin h edrBxa h dcto o .... etrECDntltrt
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3. 1'.Is'= I ,I u .1.ri.I~ I I J.1 ar l H._~ I U* .r ). I 14..Tb .L it,

4. Rehabhilitaltion of Rail ICI ,i I~ m..~.p ~11
5. Construction of W1lkway at Mc~arrei St~cree Buxto~n
6i. Rehanbilitation of` 1~~I la. .!. i I -laisan~ce


Ikidges


C'onstrruction of Chive~nt. Hastington, Sourth
Reha1:bi litation orf: s i .1 LinZkinlg Ent erpr-ise & Non~ Pariel


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FOR SA LE
1 300 Daewoo Doosan Excavator (6,500 hrs)
1 290 Daewoo Doosan Excavator (7,000 hrs)
I c th machines are located in the interior & in ;exclet
condition.
Purchaser(s) of these machines will be ganed
permission to >nine on mining concessions helda in te
name ofAlfro Alphonso.
Arraingement~s can be made for detailed in ~ction or
both machines.
Purchaser(s) may take delivery of machin ;ai current
location in th~e Interior or machines canl be delivered to
G/towrnFRE.EOFCHARGE.

Interested persons please contact Rita Richard
or Andron on 223-5273/4.: ~ 1


** C

'tacancies exist ror tne rollowmg woriters
in the Interior:


ARCENTIIORN ALRL LIVESTOCK

SAJ Rice Group Inc.
IM ards Rice Milling Complex
.Mahaicony, ECD.

r- ~ RICE BY PRODUCTS
FOR SALE
RIC~E BRAN
CHIPSD


Must have five (5) years experience.

Attractive salary &r benefits

For more information contact us @ Tel.
691-~0222


HAMSONS GENERAL

STORE


. .I
* *I


I


Specialise in General Hardware,
AH1 building materials, steel rods, cement, doors, nails, zinc sheets, paints, electrical
& plumbing materials, plywood and tools also cycle spares
I16 Regent Road, Boards, Georgetown
Email: Hamson~sol~Qutions2000.net
Smith voneta~iyahoo.com
Tel. 226-~3748
Fax: 23265659
Tob the general public- H~amson General Store has ie-open for business next door to burnt
building. In stock are CELLOTEX, P.V.(I Pipe &i fitings, toilet set, gilywood a~nd paint.
We open every Sunday. ..
General Hardware, general plumbiiig, P~vC & PVC tools in wide variety.
~Exter- ladder andi step ladder, thinner andl grourh. regular, gypsum bolird and weather
p oof.





WARN IN G

THE GENERAL PUBLIC 10 IHI'"REBY WARNED THAT
TH1E SALE OR LEASE Of" ESTATE OIR GOVERNMENT
LANDS CAN ON LY B E COi~N D UCTED BY TH E
COMMISSIONER OF' GUYAN'A ~LAN DS AND SU RVEYS
COMMISSION UNDER THE AUTHORITY OF .THE
PRESIDENT

ANY PERSON OR PERSONS FOUND DEALING IN THE
SALElPURCH ASE OF' SUCH LANDS SHALL BE
PROSECUTED UNDER THE CRIMINAL LAW.

~ANDREW R. BISHOP
COMM ISSIO N ER O F LAN DS AN D S SURVEYS

DATED: 13T" DAY OF JUNE, 2008


16 'B' Duncan Street Newtown, Kitty Georgetowhn (opposite Popeye's)
75 De-Willem Public Rd, W.C.D (oppb~isite Bhir)
Enjoy $10/min to USA, CAN & U~K landlinee)
Daily including Sundays &t H-olidays.
Tel#;: 227-1051 /227-6837/ 277-1200


VACANCY NOTICE

ANNOUNCE MET NUTMER: 08/08


Th~e United States Embassy in Georgetown is seeking a Carpenter.
Requirements are: completion of vocational training or apprenticeships
recognized as producing journeyman carpenter level skills; must have two
years experiencdiat a jounteyman level carpenter; good working knowledge
odfEnglish; must be able to demonstrate a working knowledge of the various
wood. types in use in Guyana and their best utilization in construction as wsell
as their preservation needs; mu~st be able to demonstrate the knowledge and
use of the basic safety skills associated with the carpentry tr~ade. Persons
wishing to apply may request an application form on-lifle at
HROgeorge~townH~i)staLte.gov or in person at tLhe Embassy's VIP guard
booth on Duke Street,' Monday to Friday, 7.30 a.m. to 4.00 p.m. If you
choose to submit a resume, it must contain ALL information contained in the
application form. Closing date is June 27, 2008. Completed applications
should be e-mailed to the above address or sent via mail to:
Human Resources Office
(Carpenter)
American Embassy
100 Duke Street
Kingston
Georgetown


RICE RIEJ'ECT

Tel.# 225-4747, 678-1576
225-4662, 678-8348


* Mercedez log- truck Driver
*. Heavy duty Mechanic
* Timber Grader
* Scalers


o r


Pay your bills for FREE

~b~4~ With g 6gg*


'orp,
~~~t.
;
~ycl~
I>EUt3CTIN,:


at Internet





Page ?


5jj
-i


By Norman Faria

Last September, while
visiting Guyana, I
checked out a fewc of
the Georgetown stores
selling CDs and cas-
sette music tapes,
Being a long-time
collector, I asked a few of
the sales clerks and man
agers if they carried any
of what older readers
would know as long-play-
ing records (LPs).
They looked at
me with blank stares. It
was understandable. For
the younger set now us-
ing CDs, I-pods, and (de-
creasingly) cassette
tapes, it may seem in-
credulous
to them to learn that
there was once another
way of listening to music.
This was the
large plate-sized, usually
black, plastic (it was ac-
tually made of vinyl and
previously, the harder
and more brittle shellac)
discs which you placed
on a record player, whose
needle nestled in grooves
on the record disc as it
spun. They came in tvo
sizes: The 12-inch diam-
eter type which revolved
at 33? revolutions per
minute, and the smaller
'78s' which usually had
one song on each side.
This analog LP format
reached its popularity
apex during the late
1950s up to the 1980s
when the digitally driven
CD revolution took over.
The first records came on
the market in 1948.
I was intrigued to
learn from a recent news
story out of Portland, Or-
egon in the US, that the
sale of LPs had increased
by 36 per cent from 2006
.to 2007. This increase is
probably because of me-
dia hype and advertising
campaigns/gimmickry by
specialty outfits. If we
use another set of statis-
tics, which show that in
2007, just under one mil-
lion LPs were sold (pre-
sumably on the US mar-
ket) compared to 450 mil-
lion CDs, the fact of the
matter is that LPs are
still popular, even with
only a small number of
aficionados and romnan-
tics.


ings. CDs rarely have
this.
There are some
Guyanese, Caribbean and
other hemispheric musi-
cal expressions which, at
this stage, are only on
LPs. We need to preserve
this part of our cultural
heritage. Happily, the
technology is there for
material on LPs to be
transferred to CD format.
I was deeply
honoured to be taken on
a tour of the record li-
brary of the radio station
in Georgetown by the
hardworking staff there a
few years back. The num-
ber-one task of properly
maintaining an LP collec-
tion, as the library staff
will tell you, is making
sure they are kept in
their covers and plastic
liners. If not, dust can
accumulate and this can
stick on the needle and
cause distortion of sound
quality. Keep out heat
and moisture. I remember
placing a couple of LPs in
the back of my car and for-
getting them there while
the vehicle was parked in
the hot sun all day.


When I got back, the
sun's direct rays and
heat had caused them to
curl up like oversized po~
tato chips.
For those youth
now starting to appreci-
ate music, it's good to
look into the. different
musical styles over the
years, especially popular
music. This is particu-
larly true for those wish-
ing to earn a living as a
musician (not too many
of those these days,
which is a pity and will be
the subject of another ar~
`ticle). There is some
beautiful music from mu-
sicians of all races in the
late 1940s, 1950s, and
1960s, ~especially from US
mitsic culture. This could
be swing, jazz, ballads,
rock and roll, funk or
whatever. 'Oldie Goldies'
appear to be forever
popular. Of course, there
is our indigenous ca-
lypso, chutney and other
music brought from India
and other places. It is
said that to appreciate
art and creativity from
other cultures, so as to
get a better understand-


ing of life, makes u:
more well rounded
contend ~~a~, ed jnes pesn.
availability in some
stances, the best sor
for some of this (ee
perhaps the best) m
could be existing LP
elections ,
Improved techno
is a good thing. Jus
the introduction of n
ern machinery and t-
have made it easier
the productive proc
and people's labour
too have benefits and
provements come f:
the coming on line of a
and other listening :
tems. Soon, these
will be surpassed by -
ers.
But there i
still a special feel
for many of us 'old B
ers' when we dust
one of our treasu
LPs, hold it in
hands, and let it a
one more time on:
turntable. (Nordl
Faria is Guyana's EZ
orary Consul in Ba'3
dos.)


The debate on
quality between LPs and
CDs continues. Some say
the older LPs have a bet-
ter quality. Others say
that with the new digital
technology, more songs
can be carried on CDs.
Another school of
thought is that though
both CDs and LPs can be
easily scratched, the
chances of the larger LP
being damaged are
greater. Yet others feel
that being much smaller
and lighter, CDs can be
carried around on your
person and in luggage
without much bother.
Some say too that
whereas you can track
individual songs on CDs,
with an LP, you have to
play the whole side in
one go, or pick up the
needle and place it on
the desired song, thereby
running the risk of dam-
aging the record.
I remember when
working and studying in
Toronto in the 1960s and
1970s, nearly every Sat-
urday I would go to the
famous 'Sam the Record
Man' or 'A & A Record
Stores' on downtown
Yonge Street and blow
ten or so dollars on one
or two LPs. One of the
'bins' I would head for
had old 1940s and 1950s
dance music. The quality
of recording for that pe-
riod was way below
today's exacting stan-
dards. Some of the re-
cording was done in noisy
nightclubs. One amateur
drilled a hole through the
ceiling of a night spot


where the great American
saxophonist, John
Coltrane was playing and
lowered his mike through
it.
Never mind. One
read somewhere that to
listen to some of the old
'pure' music (without
mixing, overdubbing, lip
syncing and other emas-
culating techniques to
rob original situation of
its context, originality
and creativity), you have
to lean forward a
bit. This means you
had to -- in the old days,
with all the background
noise, scratches and im-
perfections on the record-
ings 'lean' closer to the
speakers.
There are many
Guyanese families who
still have their collection
of LPs and the old record
player somewhere. Re-
grettably, some collec-
tions got thrown out.
The-beauty of existing
collections, as at the ra-
dio station, is that some
of your favourite music,
which isn't yet on CDs or
too expensive, may still
be accessed.
Interestingly, the
'best-selling' LP on
online music firm,
Amazon.com, is the
Beatles 'Abbey Road' al-
bum. I pulled it out of
my collection the other
day. Been there, done
that.
Another thing is
that most albums have
detailed notes on the
cover sometimess on the
inside, if it is a double al-
bum) about the singer/
musician and the contex-
tual history of the record-


Norman Faria (left) donating some of his precious LPs to staffers of the former Guyana
Broadcasting Corporation (GBC) radio station library during one of his visits here some
years ago. See anyone else you know?


Sunday Chronicle June 15, 2008


one&


,inst






*_


Attention All Committee 'Memb rs

You are remidded that in accordance with Section 35 of the
Co-operative Societies Act, Chapter, 88:01` you are required to have
your books of accourits (for the previous year ) in a state of
readiness, by the 45'h day of March each ypar.

Among the filing obligations under. this Refgulation are:
.Incomne and Expenditure Account j
Cash Boo/B~ank Statements
Asset Register
Balance Sheet
List of Mlembers
Minute Book
Annual Report: of activities in relat on to the objectives of
the Society

Take notice, that if your Society has not done so as yet it is
now in breach of the Co-operative Sorcieties Act. Non-compliance
constitutes a serious infraction which can result in serious financial
Penalties and possible take over of the management by the Chief. .
Co-operative development Office and/or c~ancelhttion of your
Registration. .

SFor-clarifications, please contact the Office ofthe Chief~o-.
operative Development Officer. Tel: 225-8644


OVER at the Boston's, many questions are being asked.
W~iill the secret be revealed? What is the way forward for?
This is guaranteed to be quite an emotional week for Unique,
Rihonda &r Dinah.
:And, guess who's back in Jason's life? His previous girl-
Triend! MCIalial who's determined to rekindle 'old flames', but
L~ily is not enthusiastic about this. June also thinks it's time
zihat Jason takes his tertiary- education seriously.
June and James should. be celebrating their 22nd Wedding
Anniversary and they're on their way to ai divorce...but not
'f Lucille Carter can help it. She's back to her old meddling
wvays,
Ensure you tune in this week!


Broadcast Times

98.1FM Mon & Wed.: 5,45 pm, Tues & Thurs: 2.15pm & Sat:
6pm
VOG Wed. Be Fri: 10.05 am & Sun: 2pm
Listen online: http://www~.merundoi.org.gy
.Send your comments to: 4;nail~merundoi.oi~g.gy
Merundoi Inc, 55 Sachi Bazaar & Delhi Sts, Prashaid Na~gar
S(227-6937), winner of the GBCHA 2008 Award for Business Ex-
cellence on HIV/AIDS through National Action, and an Honor-
ibeMe tio for Business Excellence on HIV/AIDS in the Com-


*


-~;ge-xvr~


A'Listening and Discussion' group session in progress at Sand Creek on the Berbice River.


5;
i

i


Friendly Societies ( N G O's)
You are hereby reminded that General Provisions
]Regulation 26 (a)(vi) of the Friendly Societies Act, Chapter
36:04, Laws of Guyana, -requires all Friendly Societies to submit,
by the lS' of May each year, the annual returns for the previous
calendar year, to th~e Registrar, Friendly Society.

Among the filing obligations under this Regulation are:
*Income and Expenditure Account
Statement of Assets value
*^ Statemeilt of Liabilities
List of Members
Annual Reporf~of activities in relation to the objectives of
the Society

Take notice, that if your Society has not done so as yet, it is
Snow in breach of the Friendly Societies Act. Non-comp'liance
constitutes a serious infraction which can result in penalties and/or
cancellation of your Registration.

Regulation 26 (d-f) stipulate that 'every member' has. a legal
responsibility in ensuring that the Society complies with the
Act.

*For clarifications, please contact the Office of Registrar Friendly
Society. Tel: 2258644


Page 13 & 16.p65 1


~~~8ls~j~~Bd


L ~~~h~i~~


















Story Time

a ~, **.e


'000'tr~ to '001;$ x 8 slelll 'peoly3rul Ilews e lo a3yd
aql saw!l 8 a6~By3 plnoys al!u~ang 'peoiy3nll a61el EJol'oS y~n~l Ilews aY1 lo leU saw!l 8 s! y~nq a6~el a4l
lo awnlon ayl'y3ng /!eu~s ay) lo jt~lla3!M1 s! (ylSual pue 'YIP!M '1116!ay) y~nJ1 a5~el ayllo uo!sualu!p ~~ea a~u!S
'peoly3n~l atjltl e loJ 000'P$ a6~ey3 pynoys a3!NaS Ala~!laa al!wahg :~3MSNV


Sunday Chronicle June 15, 2008 Page XVII
..LL - .L nul - .. ..I s&


Nutsi Is
Q.~rainingi VWhat


I_
I '
''
;rr~-


Let's play the
Favourites Game!


When Igrow up should we do t
I will sing the praise pass time?
of the amazing, mosquito song; q~Blll:-~T~~
It is far better than
The repulsive noise from boom-
boxes s.. You s yr
That the authority cannot stop. \gb'a s ,,at\ ye \Nt~ your Favourite o ore
TIhe mo7squito sonlg is farT betLter than emloe sub jec t?) ...--3Y
The awful kar-aok~e grumbling a be utit .
That keeps me awake. strange' ..
Alnd bruins mTy graldes. B~l~t~ a . a~
T`he song~ of Ithe mnosq ui to ,
Wcohe I- L leWere in dream i pass my exaitis, I IiL r~m. mr~.
'Turn law maker
Sendmng _ldlj`J.eP9 c "
nloise makers to operate
In sound proofbuildings.




~~C 0OUR ME
How rnany can you spot?
+:r ,,Colour this
i. ~~card as o~c

iia gift for
J: your Dad.
:a ~With his C3~ c
~a i' favourite









Hel the ChckFndMom




Copue Simet






Assmin that charges ared baeo ac rcksvouewa



shllomuldOer wnite chrg fore Oeaht delivery mae with ao frulloae
large truck? h ag ruki wc a ih wiea ie ~n~;-~


subl a


1~ ~7


6/13/2008, 5:55 PM


IS





to the Daily and Sunday







the rnost w~idely

circula ted nrews paper
FO~R MMOIRE INFO)RIMATION
C~ALL :1 2 2 5-44 7 ;5/2 2 6-;3 2 4 S-g .





MINSTRYI OF TOURISMI, INDUSTRY AND COMVMERCE
~a~SSUPPORT FOR COMPETITIVENESS 0
1L~."9~PROGRAMME '


Backgro~und:
The Government of Guyana (herein after called the "Borrower" has received
financing from the Inter-American Developmment Bank: (IDB) (herein after called
"Bank") towards the cost of the Support for Comp~etitiveness Programme (SCP).
The Borrow~er intends to apply a portion of the funds towards eligible payments
under the. Contracts for which-this request is issued. Expressions of Interest are
hereby invited for the following:

DIRECTOR OF NATIONAL COMPETITIVENESS STRATEGY
'UNTl

Summary of the qualifications and skills specification

QUALIFICAT'ION
i,: A post-graduate Degree in Economics, or.rielevant field and at least 5
years of high-level international economic policy experience,
experience in private sector development and/or competitiveness
programs
ii. Proven experience in programme management. and/or experience in
; manage:mentle:xecutive positions in the pri vate or public sector
iii. Relevant experience in Guyana or othir countries in CARIC`OM
preferred but not essential

SKILLS


Ministry of Education

Applications are invited from suitably qulalified persons to fill twenty-six (26)
positions of:
Schools Welfare Officer -Regions I to 10 and Georgetown
Please note that all Schools WLtelfare Officers will have to undergo a two (2) vear in-
house trainingL programme.

Jobs D~escription/Specification can be obtained fr-om the P~ersonnel DCepartment,
Ministry of Education, 2 1, Brickdam; Georgetown and the Education Department in the
respective Regions.

Application on Public Service Commission No. 30 Form and No. 31 Form (four
applicants outside of the Public Service) should be sent to:

Pbic :Serie C~ommissio n
.Fort Street
Kingston

Closing date for submission of applications is Junie 27'", 2008




SGUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC*


The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc., through ists Egineering Services Department. LBI,
E.C.D invites sealed bids to construct: -
SDrainuae Boxes
1. Catherina 3
2. VitviaForceA
3. VivlaliorceB
4. ViresiandNorth.
5. Viresland South
-C'heck Sluice
1. Viresland South
2. Reynlestein South20
3. Vivla- Force C7
Interested contractors are asked to check with the Engineering Services Department to
purchase bids by latest Friday, July 4, 2008
A4compu lsory Si te visit at bidder's own expense is arra nged for W~ales Estate on Friday, June
20, 2008 at 9:30am.
Bids must include a copy of business registration and valid T'ax and NTS Certificates.
Bids must be appropriately marked and delivered to Guysuco H-ead Office, Ogle Tlender
Box #7, on or before 2pm7 on Friday. July 4 2008.
The Guyanat Suganr Corporation Inc. reserves theirighlt to accept or reject anly or all of the
tenders without assigning any reasonss.

Group Agricurlturacl Engiineer
220-2197, ,20-2891-4



A~ p






TE L:22 5 -4 4 75/226j- 3 24 3- 9


Appli~,catinr~oons~ Prcss

1. A copy of the full Terms of Reference and additional details could be
obtained by sending a request to scp(~)inintic~ggovrgy or from the
Following wcbsit'e: http://wwwl\.mintic.gov.gy
2. Interested individuals who ar~e fluent in English and are from an~ IDB
mbmt~ber country are hereby invited to submit their Expressions oflnterest
XEOl) together with their CVs. Applications must be received no later
than~ Mlonday, July 7, 2008 at the following address:


Support for C:ompetitiven~ress Programme
P roj ect Exeut iion U::nit
A~ttn: Pro~r-anmme C'oordinator
229) South Roal, L~actow~n
George"town.l G;uya;na
Tel: (592) 223-5150

E-mal 4 nntns'


~j~ge~~iii~III


~~ndliir ~iiionscrtSci;r8 YSt.Tb68


Specialist Economic Skills
Strategic Thinking
Communications Skills
Leadership and P-eople Management Skills














Rise of the Latin ricans


I )


scrupulous agribusinesses
and paramilitary warlords
have seized communal prop-
erty with near impunity. But
recently, as part of its ongo-
ing effort to win US approval
for a free-trade agreement,
the government of President
Alvaro Uribe has begun to
expel these companies and
restore 8.000 hectares of sto-
len land to Afro-Colombian saf; .
community councils. XL~-~~~~
Throughout the region,
individual blacks have also
begun blazing new trails.
Graciela Dixon became the g -8e~l
please turn to page 20 The drum is integral to Garifuna culture, and is the backbone of their music.


,,,Plaee XIX:.


T-~ ~I i~ U~U;:ILI *~\ ~. V~ ii i ~ ~L\ ~I~ L ~ ~


Procurement of Works under the Georgetown Water Supply and Sew~erage Programme II -Agricola Tnmk Main--Region 4.
The successful bidder wEill be required to construct approximately 250m of 250mm Transrmision mains and 265m of
1 50mm distribution mains,including fittings,valves, trenchecrossings and road crossings.

National Competitive BiddingNo. GWI -GOG -PO43 -2008

*Procurement of Works for the Transmission Main interlinking Amelia's Ward to McKenzie Water Surpply Netw;ork, L~inden,
Riegon 10.
The successful bidder will1 be required to supply materials, lalxour and equipment for installation of 4km of 200mm
transmission main (PVC andDuctile Iron).

Procurement of Goods

Procurement of Polyvinyl Chloride(PVC) and DuctilelIron Pipes, Fittings and Accessories Phasell-Inot 1, 2, 3&4

National Competitive Bidding No. GWI-iGOG-P007 -2008

: The successful bidderw~ill be required to supply Pol untlphC:lond ( PVC: iand Ductile~lron Pipes. Fittings andAccessories
and deliver same tothe Guyana Watei-~Inc. Stores at LaBonnelnitention(CLBI), East Coist Demerara.

Procurement ofPumps and Motors

International Competitive Bidding(ICB) No.;GWI -GOG -P008 --2008

*The successful bidder willl be required to supply Pumps and Motors arid deliver same to the Guyana Water Inc. Stores at La
Bonne Intention (LBI), EastCoast Dernerara.

Bid documents could have been purchased from Wednesday, May 14, 2008, frorn the Cashier: Guyana Water Inc. Shelter Belt,
Vlissengen Koad anChurch Street, BelAir Yark, Gieorgetowin,Tel: 592 223 -7263,FPax: 592 227- 1311.

Note:
NCB documents are sold for a nonrefundable fee of G$10,000 (excluding shipping and handling) or its equivalent in a rl
convertible currency.

ICB document for a non refundable fee of IUnited States four hundred dollars (USS4100.00) for overseas bidders, or U
States two hundreds dollars (USS200) for local bidlder. The method of payment will be by certified cheque or cash payab
GuyanlaWater Incorp~orated. The Bidding Documents wi llbe sent by courieforoversearb idder~s.
Bids must be deposited into the Tender Box located at National Procurement and Tender Administration Board,Ma
Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana on or before 09:00h, Tuesdlay, June 24, 2008, at which time the w-ill be opened. it
presence of the bidders or bidders' representatives whownish to attend.

Head of Procurement
Guyana Water Inc.
Ernail: procurernenlt~ewi.gv


Joe Contreras

HUGO Ch~vez is known as
a revolutionary in man y

xineo che U id stat s
In recent years, however,
he's also broken ground
on a far less well-exposed
subject: the question of
race in Latin America.
The saga began two years

Gamba Chdiiengsau irse
observers by declaring: "I've
always said that if Spain is
our mother, Africa, mother
Africa, is much more so."
Since then, the Venezuelan
leader has often revisited the
theme at home, even drawing
attention to his own African
roots. It may not sound
shocking. But such language
would have been inconceiv-
able from a major Latin
American leader just a short
time ago.
That's now changing, due
to a black-consciousness
movement stirring in Central
and South America.
Emboldened by the success
of their indigenous country-
men in pressing for resolu-
tone Aof l genoreeddgier
(people of African descent)
as they are known, are now
lobbying for recognition of
their own communities' land
rights and for increased
spending to improve living
conditions in urban slums and
rural villages. Local activists

black bt tude pri in t ein
culture, and with the help of
the Internet, leaders are
reaching across borders to
share tactics and compare
notes with their brethren in
the Caribbean, the United
States and Africa. This
'black-power movement has
tgonehwayhbaeypoend anythng

pas, iasAnnoFarn w~oa n
American and Latino Studies
at the University of Pennsyl-
vania. "People are making
critiques of racism in their
own societies, and there's
been a real shift in black con-
sciousness and involvement."
Black power isn't en-
tirely new to the region; for

mate mfAfrcantslavles hve
wielded political clout in a
few corners of the hemi
sphere. That's especially the
case in the English-speaking
Caribbean, where black
Heads-of -State are the rule.
And in Brazil, where nearly
half the country's 192 million
pe ple hav Afria ana s-

ably the most influential
member of the Supreme
Court, is black; so is record
ing artist Gilberto Gil, who
served as Culture minister
under President Luiz Inficio
Lula da Silva for five years.


Moreat e~r, Lula's predeces-
ser, Fernando Henrique
Cardoso, once announced
that he himself had "one foot
in the kitchen" a colourful
way of admitting inter-mar-
riage among his ancestors (al-
beit one that earned him criti-
cism at the time).
in the rest of Latin
America, blacks remain a
small (they're thought to
number about 20 million,
though activists claim the
figure is much higher) and
marginalized minority. Demo-
graphics highlight their sec.
ond-class status. For e x-
ample, Ecuador's blacks, who
make up 5 per cent of the
population, suffer a 14.5 per
cent unemployment rate,
higher than that of the
country's non-black major-
ity, and twice that of indig-
enous groups. In
neighboring Colombia,
which is home to 10.5 mil-
lion Afro-descendientes -
making it the third largest
black population in the hemi-
sphere, after Brazil and the
United States --only one in
five blacks has access to elec-
tricity and running water
(compared with 60 per cent
of the rest of the popula-
tion), and the black infant
mortality rate is more than
three times the white level.
Now, however, black
communities are organising
and pressing for change. In
Honduras, for example, lo-
cals of African descent, who
are known as Garifunas,
hate staged protests in
Tegucigalpa, the capital,
against a proposed constitu-
tional amendment that would
permit foreigners to purchase
property along the Atlantic
Ear. region tle Garifnas

A In Ecuador,h rseethian a

and working women joined~
forces In 2006 to seek more
gor ernment assistance for
housing to combat racial dis-
crimnatisron in the rental mar-
i'ket.
The epicenter of the new
:black act vsm,hmeasnwhile, i

~much to circumstance as de-
sign: More than a third of the
3.2 million Colombians up-
rooted by the country's
long-running Civil War are of
African ancestry, as are many
of the ragged street vendors
and beggars who approach
.motorists at busy Bogotti in
tersections. Foreign and local
NGOs are now working hard
to publicise their plight.
Though alland i h 099f o

Colombians to obtain formal
'title to their ancestral lands,
including 5 million hectares
along the Pacific coast a
unique experiment in ethnic
self-government imple-
mentation has lagged, as un-


The Guyana ~ater Inc. (GW~invmites Tenders for thefIollowingrprojects:

National Competitive Bidding(NYCB) No. GWI- IDB -204104 -2008


6/13/2008, 5 51 PM


c~qnday Cb~io~ic~e~tkC1B 15;,~0s






_ __ ,


IMPRESS ON\ OF INTEREST'

Expressions of Interes~t are invited for motor vehicles
POJ 1511I and PGG; 3076.


A copy of' the vehicle specfihcatio ns m-ay be obtained
fi-111 the Senior- Offi ce Adcmini strator; the vehicles m~7ay
be inspected by appointment friom 08:00h to I0:00h
each day.


Bids may be submitted in sealed envelopes, and
deposited in the Commission Tender Box, Guyana
Lands and Surveys Commission, 22 Upper Hadfield
Street, D)'Urbatn Backlands, GEORGETOW;lN to be
received no later than 4 pm, June 20, 2008.



www.guysuco.com





The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. invites suitably qualified
Manufacturers and Suppliers to tender for the supply of:

FIELD -EQUIPMENT (Part II 2008)

Low Grade Rock Phosphate Applicartor; Q ty 1
Fertilizer Applicatior; O ty I
Planting Trailer; Qty 3
Dump Trailer; Qty 1
'125 cc Trail Type Motor Cycle; Oty 11


Government of the Co-operative Republic of Guy~ana
S:~~r:TATEEiu:!(T OF CAPA~BILITY C~ON S~LTI'NG SERVICES
RE-AD:VE RT~ISEM1ENT L

TIhe Giovernmnent of Gu~yana (GOG() has securedl fundls from~ the Car-ibboun Dev\elopm~ent
Bank (C~DB) to assist in fina-ncing the Commnlunityi Services Enlhancemecnt Proje~ct. As part
of thle counterpart contr~ibutlion, GjOG~ will fi nance uti lizing its own resources. consultancy
services for the design and implementa~tionl of a Community and Aw~areness and
Participation Programme, (CAPP) fo-r thle project. The: project seeks to upgrade four
communities located in the Essequ~ibo area of Giuyana to thle status of towns namely
Bairtica. Charityr, Patrika and SupDenaam. The GrOG. through the executing agency, thle
Ministry of~ Local Giovernment and Reg~ion~al D~evelopmen~t (MLGRIID), invites the
submission of qualification information from consultants or joint ventures interested in
providing consultancy services for the CAPP.

The main objectives of the CAPP are to:

(a) inform and make the community aware of the various
components of the project to ensure ownership of the
facilities and greater responsibility for them;
(b) involve the community in implementation, operation and
maintenance, thus ensuring effective identification of their
obligations and needs;
(c) contribute to sustainable deivery of urban services by
pronnoting compliance with taxes, rental and other charges;

(d) educate the community on the linkages between the proper
disposal of waste and health.

GiOG invites eligible consultants to submit statements of capability. In the
assessment of submissions, consideration will be given to the technical competence.
qualifications and experience, local and regional experience on similar assignments,
financial capability and present commitments. All information shall be submitted in~ the
English language.

An Original and two copies of the submissions must be delivered to the tender
box at the address mentioned below not later thanl 9:00 h on June 24th, 20)08. The sealed
envelope containing the submissioti~should include the name and address of the applicant
and should be clearly marked "STATEMENT OF CAPABILITY: CONSULTING
SERVICES -- COMMUNITY. SERVIICES ENHANCEMENT PROJECT -
COMMUNVITY AWARENESS AND PARTICIPATION PROGRAMME".

Following assessment of the submissions, a shortlist of between three and six
applicants will be provided with fuljl terms ofreference and invited to submit technical and
financial proposals to undertake the assignment. GOGJ reserves the right to accept or reject
late applicants or to cancel the present invitation partially or in its entirety. It will not be
bound to assign any reason for not short-listing any applicant and will not defray any costs
incurred by any applicant in the preparation and submission of statements.

H-ead Office
Ministry of Local Governmlent and Regional Development
D Winkle Building
Fort Street
Kingston
Georgetown, G~uyana
Tel: (52 )2525-79889 or 225-7826


Page XX


Sunday Chronicle June 15 2008


Closing Date for Tender will be Thursday, June 19, 2008.
Tender Package can be purchased and uplifted from Purchasing
SManager-Field at the address below from Wednesday May 28, 2008:
Materials Management Department
Ogle Estate,
SOgle, East Coast Demerara.
Telephone: 592-222-3 6'1, 3162
SFax: 592-222-3322

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


Qty I


Ambulance


Page 9 & 20.p6S












Smurfs headed for big-screen


National Competitive Bidding NiCB No. GVI P050 C01 -200)8
*Supply of Mater~ials and L~abour for the Upllgrade: of Service C:onnectionrs
BeterverwLagting to Triumnph, East Coast Demnerara, Region # 4.

National Competitive Bidding NCB No GWI -DFI)- PGJ44- C01 -20018
*' Supply of Materials anld LabourT f`or theC UpgradJ of' service C'onnictio~ns
Annandale. East Coast Domei~lrara.,Riegion #
National Competitive Bidding NCB No. GWI -DFID -P042 -C01I- 2008
*- Supply of Mat~r~ials and -Labou~r for the Upgrade of Service C~onnections
Mahaica -Sprinlg Iali toaSupply. Bast Coast Demeir.lr.l. Re-; II -I -
National Compet itive BiddlingNCB No. GWI -DFID)- PO47 -C01 -2008
*Supply of M aterials and Labour for the Upgratdcof Service Connections
Strathlspey to Vigilance. East C~oast Demnerara. Region# 4

National Competitive Ridding NCB No.G~W'- D FID- PO48 C1 -2008
Supply of Mater~ials and :Labour for the Ulpgrade of Service C~onnections
Friendship, East Coast Demerara, R.egion # 4

RE TENDER
National Competitive Bidding NCB No. G;WI- GOG PO29-C01 -1008!
*Supply of Mvateria ls and Labour for the Upgrade of Service Cohmections
East Canje B~erbice, Region # 6

Na ~onalCompetitive BiddingNMCB No.GWI-GOG-PO37-C01 -B008
*Supply of M~aterials and Labour for the Ulpgrade of Service Cpunle tions and Installation
Sof Water Mieters & Boxies.
Union to El Dorado Village, Wiest Coast Berbice, Region # 5

NationalCompetitiveBiddingNC'B ~ol GWF--OG-PO33-- C01 008
*Supply of Materals and Labourifor the Upgrade ofService Coldnecti ns-
No. 74 Village to Skeldon, Line Path Coren tyne, Region # 6 .

National Competitive Bidding NCB No. GWI -GOG -PO36- 01 2008
*Supply of Materials auldi[abour foi thle U~pgrade of Servide C`olinections Phase 1
.No. 9 to Bath, Region # #

National Comipetitive Bidding NCB No. GWvIi-GOG-PO28- C01 -2008
*Supply of Materials and Labour for tle Upgr~ade ofService Corinections
Rose H~all to Whimn Villages, C~orentyne, Berbice, Region # 6

The successfi-~ dgidder fo ea~chl of the abjwe ~ill be required~ to provides labour and equipmenti to
e~ffect leak repalirs andSY'1C sevc connec~tiont s upgralded to water dlistributfion networ~ks~.

Bid documents can be purchased from; Monday, June 9, 2008, from the Cashier: Gulyana Wtater
Inc. Shelter Belt, Vhissengen Road and C'hurchl Street, Bel A~ir P'ark, Georgetown.' Tel: 592 223
7263, Fax: 592227 1311.
Note;
NCB documents are so~ld fo~r a nonreflnimable fee of`G$10,000.
Bids must be deposited into the Tenlder Box: located at G~uyana Water Inc. Head Office. 10 Fort
Streets, Kinlgston,'Georgetown. Guyanla onl or bePfonre 14:00h1, Tuecsday:, Jlyl 1, 20018, at which
timel they will be opened in the presence of the bitdders or bidders' representative s wh~o wicsh to
attend. ~6
H~ead of Proculrment
GuaaWater Inc. s
Em~ail: pr-ocu--tu~!?:emenaggwjJgy


characters from Lafig
Belgium SA for a big-
screen Smurfs adapta-
tion inixing computer-
graphic imagery and live
Action.
A similar hybridi'
treatment was recently
given to another popular
cartoon ensemble in the
highly successfti 'Alvin
and the Chiprmunks'
movie froni 20th Century
Fox, a unit of News


Corp.
Like Alvin and his ro-
dent companions, the
Smurfs will be created by
CGI technology and inter-
act with real actors por-
traying humans.
No casting decisions
have been made or direc-
tor chosen, but the studio
is in negotiations with
David Stem and David
Weiss, the writing team
behind .both 'Shrek' se-


quels and 'The Rugrats
Movie', to pen a Smurfs
screenplay.
The Smurfs, simply
drawn, diminutive beings
just."three apples tall"
with blue skin, white
. trousers and white caps,
rank anyong the most
widely- recognized cartoon
characters in the, world.
Encompassing over
100 characters, the
mostly male individuals
all share~the Smurf moni-
ker and a descriptive first
name such as Lazy
Smurf, Grouchy Smurf,
Brainy Smurf and
Grandpa Smurf.
Created in 1958 by
Belgiary cartoonist Pierre


Culliford, aka Peyo, the
Smurfs first appeared in
a series of Belgium comic
strips and were originally
called Les Schtroumpfs
in French.
They are perhaps best
know to the English-
speaking world from the
long-running Hanna-
Barbera cartoon ~sericis
that aired on NBC's Sat-
urday morning lineup
through the 1980s and is
still seen in roughly 30
countries.
The Smurf phenom-
enon has also spawned a
hiige merchandising em-
pire comprising ptatu-
ettes, games, toys an'd
videos.


Movie rights to the
property originally were
secured in 2002, and the
producer for the project,
Jordan Kerner, had been
developing a Smurfs fea-
ture ht Viacom Inc's
Parampunt Pictures,
which how has an option
to ~o-f finance the film
and distribute it interna-
tionally.
No time frame for
production or release
of the film has been
set, but a Columbia.
spokesman said: "We
are committed to it and
hope to get moving on
it as quickly as we
can."


OS ANGELES (Reuters)
The Smarts, those
lue-skinned cartoon
nomes with short
alls and white hats,
re celebrating their
Oth anniversary with a
ollywood movie deal
enounced on Tuesday
y Columbia Pictures.
The Sony Corp-owned
tudio said It has ac-
uired motion picture
ights to the Belgian-born


T'he Giuyana Wiater~l nc. (GiWI) invites Teni~ders for the proj ects identified below:


The Guyana Water Inc. (GW'I) invites Tenders for the proj ects identified below:


National Competitive Bidding NCB No. GWI D)FID- PO31 COI 2008


Supp1 >f M te Ias and Labour fo the Upgrade of'Service Cornnctions

National Competitive Bidding NCB~Vo. GWI DFID -PO32 -C01 -2008

.. Silpply of Materials and Laibour for the. Upgrade of' Servicie Connections9
W Uhim to Bush Lot, Corentyne. Berbice, Region #i 6
SNational Cgompetitive Bidding NCB No. GWI'- GOGr PO38 -C01- 2008 .
*Shpply of Materials and Labour for the Upg~rade of Servick Connectioils
Bellad-ml to Foulis Village, We~st Coast Berbice, Region #5
National Competitive BHidding NCB No. G WI- DFID)-PO30 -CU1 2008
*Supply of M materials and Lab~our for the U pgrade of Service Connections *
Glasgow to Korthbraadt, East Bank Berbice, Region #i 6

Th1e successful biddfr forl eachl of th~e abov~e wlill be requtired to provided lrabour amd
equipment to egffec leak rzpai:rs anrd service c.onnedctionzs upg~rade to later dlistribultion


Bid D~ocuments can be purchased from Friday, June 6, 2008, from the Cashier: Guvana
Water Inc. Shelter Belt, Vl'issengen Road and Chlurch Street, Bel Air Park, Georgetown
for a nortrefundable fee of G$10.000. Tel: 592- 223 7263, Fax: 592 -227 1311

Bids must be deposited into the Tender Box loca ed at Guyana Water Inc. Head Office,
10 Fort1 Streets, Kingston, Georgerown, Guyana on or before 14:00h, Tuecsday, June
S241, 2008, at which time they wIill be open inl the presence of the bidderts or bidders'
recpresentatives who wish to attend.

Headc of`Proculremnt
Giuyana Water inc.
Email: procu!:retmett atl gwi gy '


'e1Rfaooe, s:so Pu


Sunday Chronicle June 15, 2008


Page XXI











S~usanose lass is NY toD I




or just a day


I


By Amber Haq.
BACK IN 2006, when Daoud Hari, an interpreter for Ameri-
can journalists in Darfor, was captured by Sudanese militia,
he was suspected of being a rebel spy. The soldiers bound his
ankles with tight rope and hung him upside down from a tree.
"'At first I thought, 'Well,.this is not so bad'," he'writes. "But
after a few minutes, however, it gets very bad. Your eyes feel
like they're going to pop out. Your head throbs and you can't
breathe."


,e XXII


Sunday Chronicle June 15, 2008


'*IANNA Lakenaut.h, Q ueens ninth-grader
who wants to be a writer, was sworn in as
-Jolice commissioner .or a day two weeks
go after submitting a winning essay on
.ow to reduce violer r crimes.
The 14-vear-old fr~omT South Ozone Park
-pent the day with rolice Commissioner
almondd Kelly to get a first-hand feel of what
it's like to be the city-'s top cop.
Lakenauth, w~ho caime to CQueens four
ears ago from Guyana. beat out more than
100 other essay contestantss from grades 9
rough 12.
About 130 students wiere chosen for other
ommanding: posltions for a dayl. learning
.bout everything frol.l fingerprinting proce-
lures to how the Emiergenc\ Services U'nl<
,orks.
Lakenauth said she dev-eloped ideas for her
.tece by observing what wrent on in her
nelghbourhood.
*There is atl~ay-s space for improvements,"
-.he said during a visit to One Poller Plaza.
She also got a boat ride w~ith the Harbour Pa -
trol after lunch with Kell.
The goal oI the competition is to give
i.,ouths a deeper understanding of law en-
orcement, said Felix-Urrutta. executive di-


rector of the Police ;\thletic Leadgue, which
organises the annual elent with the NYPD.
"It's about getting them to think about
the city's problems and the thought that
goes Into decisions law enforcement
ma kes."' U rrutla said.
Lakenauth's ideas for reducing violent
crimes included increasing patrols and
video surveillance In high-crime areas. ID
cards for housing compilexes and estab-
*.tishing education programs to combat hate
crimes.
She said she hopes authorities wvill
Implement some of her Iideas.
"Police need to know~ w~hat younger
people think to help them get better at un-
de~rstanding us." said Lakenauth, who
heard about the contest at her school,
John Adams.Jump Start Academy In Ozone
Park.
In addition to learning the ropes from
Kelly. Lakenauth and her so hool were
awarded a $250 check and plaquer.
When asked how she felt being the
city's top cop, Lakenauth replied "I
achieved something major," she said.
"I'm a ni~nth-grader." (New York Dally
News)


com~petition.


G~UYANA~ SELECTIONSS CO'M[MISSIION


IMPORTANT ID ARD NOTICE

DON'T~ BE MISLED!!!i DON'T BE CAUGHT UNPREPAREDD!!
j -ation~al Identification Card is a legitimate instrument of identification for thle person in whose name it is issued.
S\ou will neced your National Identification Card to identify yourself for several purposes.
nationall Identificationi CardS are required for the following:-
i, Applying f:or aDrive~r's permit (licence)
2i Applying for aPassport
3: Applying fo a L.oan
S4. Applymng for a Police Clearance Celtificate -
5. Applying for a Taxpayer Idelt~ification Numnber (TIN)
6. Carrying out Bank Transactions
7. Carrying out Post Office Transactions
8. 'Arranging Hire Purchase TIransactions
9. Carrying out transactions associated with the National Insurance Scheme (N~IS)
10. Carrying out transactions specifically related with Old Age Pensions
11. IDENTIFYING TH'E HOLDER FOR THE PURPOSE OF VOTING AT ELECTIOqNS.


*, IAPassport's specific ftmetion is to allow yout to pass a port (ofentry or exit). A Passport- is not an ID) card.
A National Identification Card does not expire every five years (as does a passport).
An ID cardt is easily replaceable, if it is lost or damaged.
An ID) card is easyto carry around (e.g'. in handbitgs or wallets).
Registration, in order- to obtain a National ID cardt, is compulsory by law.- You canl be prosecuted for not
registering;

1 anyonee who will be:14 years otr older b~y June 30, 2008,. and is a Cluyanese citizen by birth, descent, naturalization,
> .r is a citizen from a Corrimonwealth country living in Guyana for oncEyear or more can register during the ongoing

SSource Documents Required For Registration:
;iYou must be in possession of the following source documents as may be necessary:-
1. Original Birth Certificate or a valid Guyrana Passport
2. Original M\;arriage Certificate (and original birth certificate)- in the case ofa name change by marriage.
~'Malried women in possession of' valid G~uyana Passports with their husbairds' surname do not need to
provide Marria e Certificatecs.
3. Original Deed Polil and original Birth Certificate -in the case ofanamte change by Deed Poll.
4. Original Naturalization Certificate for naturalized citizens-

All1 persons who are eligible for registration, bu ate not in possession of the relevant supporting documient(s) above
stated aire urged to takei immediate steps to sicquire the said documents in order to farcilitat~e their respective
registration during this- 'Iouse-to-House Registration exercise.
This House -to-Housle Registration exercise will conclude on July 4, 2008*


That wasn't the only form of torture Hari endured during the
on oing conflict in Darfur; He also saw entire villages set alight,
witnessed men lose their minds and dug the graves of family and
friends. "It's hard to take these things out of our heads," he says.
"It's my faith that keeps me going."
It will be hard for anyone to forget such images after reading
'The Translator', Hari's account of the brutal decimation his people,
the indigenous Zaghawa tribe, suffered at the hands of the govern-
ment-backed Janjawee~d fighters. He places the conflict, one of the
bloodiest and most complicated of the 21st Century, mna simple
context. Darfur, an oil-rich region in western Sudan, was, for some
200 years, home to farmers of the Fur tribe, shepherds from the
Zaghawa tribe, and nomadic Arabs. While disagreements over land
use would occur from time to time, these were- typically resolved
locally, by tribal leaders, according to a strict code of conduct.
the fnthse '90s, hetn Chin see oil corporatio s began investing in
1see page 24)


Trghng 10 110$


the wordsr







Sunday Chronicle June 15, 2008


Regional Airports Programme
Guyana
1~3 No. 9/ACP/RCA/01 3
Guyana European Union

REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF FINANCE
GOG / EU / PHASE 2 OGLE AIRPORT GUYANA DEVELOPMENT
(EU GRANT NO 9/ACP/RCA/013)
EXTENSION OF OGLE AIRPORT RUNWAY

Tender No: EU/GOG 9/ACP/RCA/013

1. The Government of Guyana has received a financing Grant from the 9'"
European Development Fund Regional Caribbean Programme towards the
cost of Phase 2 Ogle Airport G uya na Developm ent. It is intended that part of
the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible payments under the
Contractfor Civil Works atOgleAirport(Region 4).

2. The EU/GOG (hereinafter called "the Employer") invites Construction Firms
to su bmit sealed bids for the follIowi ng tender:

1. Widening the existing runway to the east and the west by 20' in
either direction and extending it by 2000' to the south at Ogle
Airport (Region 4).

3. Construction Firms may obtain further information and inspect the Bidding
Docum cents for thei r eligi bi lity to pa rtici pate at the Nati onal Auth orisi ng Offieer
Task Force Office, Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart Sts., Georgetown'
from Thursday 15 May 2008.

4. The bidding documents can be purchased with completion of the tender
document request form available at the NAO Task Force office and upon
payment of a non-reimbursable fee of ten thousand Guyana dollars
(G$10,000.00) per tender. The method of payment will be Manager's
cheque payable to the NAO Task Force PE 3. It will not be necessary to
make the request in person to receive a complete set of bidding documents,
since this can be sent by mail or e-mail to:

NAO Task Force
Ministry of Finance
Main&8Urquhart Sts,
Georgetown, Guyana.
nao taskforce(Syahoo.com


5 Bids most be delivered to the Tender Box in the office of the address below on
or before 09:00 am on Tuesday 12 August 2008 and must be accompanied
by ~a Bid Security of at least $6,763,000.00 GYD. The Employer is not
responsible for bids not received thereof on or before the time and date
specified for the reception of bids. Late bids will be rejected and returned
unopened.

6. Bids will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those Bidders'
representatives who choose to attend at 09.00 hours on Tuesday 12 Aug ust
2008, at the office of:

The Chairman,
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Western Back Building
Ministry of Finance,
Mai n& U rq uhart Streets,
Georgetown, Guyana

7. Bidders registered in Guyana must submit a GRA Compliance indicating that
the Bidder has met his/her Income Tax obligations for the three (3) years
immediately preceding the year of tender, and an NIS Compliance indicating
that the Bidder has met his/her obligations for the month immediately
preceding the month of tender.

8. Closing date for the purchase of tenders is 31 July 2008.

9. Amandatory site visit is arranged for 14 July 2008.



Office of the National Authorising Offrcer
Ministry of Finance


REQUEST FOR EXPRESSION OF INTEREST

C
~C 0 M
CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY SECRETARIAT
REGIONAL NON-REIMBURSABLE TECHNICAL
COOPERATION AGREEMENT NO. ATN/SF -9761-RG.


Support for the Implementation of the CARICOM Single Market
and Economy (CSME): Awareness-building and Regional
Monitoring

The CARICOM Secretariat is desirous of contracting Consultants to
facilitate the execution of the above captioned project which is divided
into the following consultancies-:


Design a website and develop content of this website.


Printing of booklets on key CSME issues and
development of the content of this booklet.


Improving mechanisms to monitor CSME
implementation.

Full details of these separate consultancies can be obtained by accessing
the CARICOM Web site at
http://www.caricom.orre/Secretariat/pocreen or http,://www.iadb.org~

The closing date for accepting all applications is 1 July 2008.


Page XXTII


PROCUREMENT OF POLES, SLEEPERS AND ANCHOR LOGS
No.53 Village, Corentyne Skeldon
69KV Overhead Transmission Line Project
Contract Number GPL-PD-03-05/2008
Guyana Power & Light
Projects Division
1. The Guyana Power and Light Incorporated (GPL) intends to finance payments towards
the construction of a 69.000 Volts Overhead Transmission Line between No. 53
Village Sub-station, Corentyne and GuySuco Sugar Factory, Skeldon, Corentyne,
Berbice .-
2. The Guyana Power & Light (GPL) Inc. now invites sealed Bids from suitably qualified
Firms/I individuals for the supply of Wallaba Poles, Sleepers and Anchor Logs.
3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information and specifications from:
The Projects Manager
Project Division
232 Middle Street, Georgetown, Guyana
Tel: 592 227-4482; 592 623-3554 Fax: 592 225 5638
Email: imcgreggor@gplinc.com
4. Complete set of bidding documents in English may be downloaded by interested Bidders
from www~gglanc.com or uplifted from the Procurement & Inventory Manager, Guyana
Power & Light Inc. 40 Main Street, Georgetown, during normal working hours from
Monday 02n" June 2008.,
5. Bidders are advised to forward a registration email to: Imcgreggor@gplinc.com or to fax
information regarding- your company on 592 225 5638 to facilitate the forwarding of
additional information on queries during the tendering process.
6. Bids must be placed in sealed envelopes and addressed to: The Chairman, National
Procurement & Tender Administration Board (North Western Building), Ministry
of Finance, Main & Urquhart Street, Georgetown, Guyana, South America and
deposited in the Tender Box before 14:00 hours on June 20 ', 2008, and marked
on the top right hand corner of the envelope "fender,..Procurem~ent of Po as
Sleepers and Anchor Logs"..
7. Late Bids will be rejected. Bids will be opened in the presence of the suppliers,
representatives who choose to attend in person at 14:00 hours on the closing date. Atll
Bids must be accompanied by valid GRA and NIS Compliance Certificates.


6/13/2008. 5:47 PM







SSunday Gh rottideJ une o~ld,.-008





TrgIgI to HAll
compensation for oil. "The government of Sudan has been
pushed by Chinese companies to create a problem between Arabs
and blacks, but the West forgets this," says Hari, who now has po-
litical-refugee status in the United States. "The lands had to be emp-
tied for the Chinese companies to come to work, but people re-
fused to accept the destruction of their villages. So they picked up
guns against Khartoum." The ensuing fighting and political unrest
has led to the massacre of Hundreds of thousands of people, and
Ithe displacement of more thalti~2.5 million since the rebel insurgency
started in 2003.
In the book, Hari recounts how he learned English at school
and started working as a trimslator for international aid workers
and journalists after his village was destroyed. "It was my way of
fighting back," he says. In uncluttered prose and a soft voice, he
speaks poignantly of how the conflict utterly transformed his home-
land. "Growing up, I lived its a multicultural community," he says.
"We are all Muslims, and as children, we all played together." He
describes a shared way of livihg based on warmth and generosity.
"But the people are angry now\ and have become aggressive," he
adds. "This conflict has nor just murdered old friends. It has de-
stroyed a culture, .
Amid the torment, Had retains a sense of humour. When he
was captured at gunpoint while working for British journalist, Philip
Cox, he writes: "I still had to translate things. I said, 'Philip, these
guys are going to shoot me. Co-uld !ou go through the numbers in
~your phone?' He found the rebe~l comlmander's number and called
:him, and he told his rebe~l not to, ishol me." But he's a lighter touch
in personil "[Westerni loc~iety is very materialistic. You have four-
wheel drives," he says witlh a laugh. "but you complain about the
price of gas." Still, his grief is ner\~ far away. "You have every-
thing, but you don't know:2you hate everything," he says. "You
should think about ihe reality of D~arfur."
.That reality is crystlllzild In the lives of the region's~womeq.
Hari tells ~of their beaut) agg the bold colours they wore in times;
or peace: the bright. c7lears 5J. oranges and yellows; the b~rillian~t
blues aind greens. But Lhe lve, are nven by despair; he desenbes
a 30-year-old mother fo .h~an~ngin from a tree, her dead babies
SI~ing in the shade of her afuspe~nded corpse. She had been raped
repealedly and then se tr ~ino the desert. "With no food or water.
. for five days, there rn s notltg she could do except watch ~herchil-
dren die'," he writes. So she tied her shawl around her ne~Ck and
took her own life.
He spares no detall In recounting the Janjaweed's atrocities.
When a four--year-old girl run\ crying toward her imprisoned fa-
ther as he is beaten by soldiers, an Army officer coolly lowers his
bayonet and pushes it throligb her tiny body, raising the child above
his head to dance under raxndrolps of her blood. He describes girls
as young as eight who are ntualli raped, and the pain written deep
in their flat eyes and 10Icels. But Hari's point is notiyo shock or
horrify; it is to record and~pay tribute. "Our women have been
displaced from their homes; they have lost their husbands," he says.
"But when you enter a refugee camp, you'll still find children r~m-
ning around, the smoke of sinall fires, the cooking smells of spices
and tea. Despite the atrocities, our women continue to live and


Through 'The Translator', Hari not only tells his own har-
rowing story of survival, but aims to speak for his people, keep-
ing them alive in the global conscience. "When I was a child,
my grandmother would recolint happy, fantastical tales," he
says. "It is part of our tradition. Now I'm telling the stories.'-
The stories are neither happy nor imagined. But Hari's volce
is loud, strong and impossible to forget. (Reprinted fr~om
Newsweek)


REGISTRATION

Admission to the Low~er Sixth Form of Secondary Schools in the
., 2008-- 2009 Academic Year

SApplications are invited from studiints who wish to enter one of the undermentioned schools in 2008 -- 2009 Academic Year to pursue sntdies at the
Caribbean A~dvanced Proficitxencyfaminatrion Level.'

The following conditions are relevant:

(a) A- pplicants must have bqen iinaer 18 years of ge on January 1, 2008.

(b) Applicants rmusbave obtained Grade Three (3) or eter in at least five (5)
subjects at one sitting at Grade Three or better in at least six (6) subjects at two
~sittings of the Claribbean Secondary Education Certificate Examinatioln (CSEC).


(c) All applicants must do Comm~unication Studies and C'aribbean Stuldies- ~

(d) All applicants mosthavi obtained at least a Gra er Three (3) in English A and Mvathematics.

Schools and Subject Electives ior C~aribbean Advanced Profeicincy Examination.


1) Applicamrs w wh 't~lito study Electrical Technoulogy musi~ havec obtained at least a Grade 3 in El~ctricity at the Gecneral
Proficincy :Level Qr~ihe said grades in Electrical Electronics at the Technical Pro~ficiency Level and at least Grade 3 in
Mathematips d~nd Physics at th~e Genbral Proficiency Level.

2) : Aipplicants wrho wigilo study Law must have obtained at least a G~rade 3 inl History.

Apyplic~ation Forms may be 6btainecd from the Offices of the respective stchools o~lr eivartment s of Education and must. when
colmpleited, be subminezd to thbich~ool of the applicant's choice by August 31", 2108


Jirthl Certificate, and reently ta ien passporti-sized phrotorapjh mlust be submitted along with the Alpplication Form. On rcezipt of
CSEC results. the resist edip ;itstibp submitted for ve~rification.


Applicants must surbmit a eg~racter refelrence from the last school he~she attended if the C'APE subjects are to be pursued ait another
schoo~l. This must be submittedfw~hen verifying restups.;

e~Applifcant- s will be coansidered rfor admission on a :ormpetitive basi~s. Only those applicants w-ho fillfill the requirements set out atbov~e
and whose grades indiwcae that~they have the necessary capacity for an Adtvanced Lvel' C~ourse in those sulbjects will be selected.



G;(enevieve 'Whyte-Nedd
Chief Education Offcer



pasii' 5 24.p6S


OUlEF.N'S COLEGE



I arrabivat Sludies

Comouloicjration Saudies 7-
1o~mpuld Sciece -a
~Leonards -
Enu ronmertrel Scrence


InlormadTI4 Technology :~~-

Liler.Hures in English
Pme Ma hjIematics


ALpphed~ ~athem3atics 7.


P'RESIDENTS O


AnI mindi Dsign :



C o~mllnumacaton Studies rECij
( computer Science
Econsea~mes .,
Elcrneal & EleacteT
'.Jlonmentali Scene
"t~~ofraphy

Il anoj~ln Technology
L.. ,
LLIc luresin EnghiSh _
Mll.lnlcment of Business '

Pu1e Matlhemalacs

Apphelld Mathezmatics .

I; ,
.


ST. ROSE'S HI;H

Accouni~ng
Canbbean Studies
C'ommunication Studies
Economics
Envirmnmenldl Sclenu- L
Food &i Nutrition
Geogriphy
History
Law
Pure Matlhematics
SociologyW
. Applied Mathemu~ies


THE BISHOPS' HIGH

Caribbean Studles
Communication SiudI1es,
French
History
Information Technolop
Law
Literatures in English
Pure Mathemarks
Sociology
Spanish


hEW A.1IST'ERD.111 SEC'OND.LR1

Accounlmg

Caribbean Studies

Com cation Studic-
Computer Science
Economics
E~lectncal & Ecrltronir 'Technolog,
Environmentall SClrente
Food and Nurration
Information Technollp,
Llteratures in Engllish
Management of` Businlss
Physics
SoclologEy


Special Conditions


1-
j;
It
I-


Ili~r


liCl{ENZIE H1011SCHOOL

Accounting
Biology
Communication Studies
Caribbean Studies *
Environaleptal Science
Geog:Iphy -

Infrmo. Techolgy
Law~ .

Sp~pli$6.- .






Co~ian o Sudies

Computer Science .

in formation Technology
Pure Mathdmaucs


ST. JO)SEPH HIGH

c~aribbean Studiels
Communication Studies
Economics
Food &~ Nntrition

Pure M~athematics
Sociology

BERBICE~ HIGH SCHOOL

Caribbean Studies
Communicanoun Studies
Food and blurrillon


Law
Mlanagement o~f Business
Pure Stathemrtics
Socriology









I


L I


_ ~ _I


GEO1~RGE TUHN~ i PCBL IC HU5~I T 1L CU(~R PO.1KTlt.)\


Applicanonarl arie minedrc 'rotul auna~bl) quakflied perszons fr emlOlmicll nt m our Retlactlion
Technician Training. Technicians are trained to provide eye care services in public health
sectors.
This Program will be executed at GPHC in collaboration with CCB/ Eye Care Caruibbean
and t-here is a maximum number of four trainingp positions.
Minimunprequilre1 adm (5e ycsr t <.ona education with a mninimuml pass of grade 3
in the CXC subjects: Englishl A, Mathematics and integrrated Science.
2) Minimum of T18 years.

Giradtuates will be requiredl to work in Regions # 3, 4, 6 &i 10.

Please send written application with CV\; to:
Institute of Healthl Science Edouction GPHC.
Administrative B~uilding
Georgietown Public Hosp~it-al Corporation,
N~ew Markett Street, Georgetown,
Guyana.
Closing date for submissions of application is June 20, 2008.

'For further information kindly contact telephone # 227-18L78~ or 225-33.52'

Only shortlisted candidates will be contacted or acknowledged. .


Office of the Regional Democratic Council
Region #1.0
19 Republic Avenue
Miackenzie, Linden*


Contractors who have been pre-qualified by the! RegiolnalT'ender Board of Region #10 (Uipper
Demerarniserbie) for 2008H are invited to pulrchase Bid Doccuments for wo~rks tou be doune Sh the
fp~ilowingeategories:


!Page XXV


ARIES --Grab a hold of your pioneering spirit today, because you will be asked i

hsaelite doexp beoe, 11Yhouwld ghoa 1 g way toad tsopiing up nor 1 fo an
making things interesting once again! Let other people travel the well-worn highway
of life, never doing anything that scares them. For you, today, it's all about makil
your own way and facing unfamiliar challenges. You can do it!

TAURUS -- The less you have financial dealings with others today, the better. L:
not that you necessarily need to save any money, it's just that your emotions ai
uncertain, and you could be associating buying something with solving something
Paying a problem to go away isn't the right idea it will only help you waste you
money. You need to focus on any challenges you encounter the right way. They wUi
take hard work, but hard work is the only way to solve things, once and for all.


GEMINI -- Observe the environment around you closely today especially when!
you are in a crowded location. Not only will the people-watching be great, it will
also be educational and even maybe -a little inspiring. Expect to collect Some nc:is
fashion ideas and a juicy titbit of overheard gossip. Maybe you'll even make lingerl-
ing eye contact with a cute stranger! Today it will be way more fun sitting on thez
-sidelines watching the world go by than it would be living in the center of the action.


CANCER -- You probably doli't want to go public with your latest private life
problem, and the good news is that you don't really have to just share the new\s
about your current predicament with the one or two people in-your life who really
know you, inside and out. Divulge only as much as you want, they will probably bc
able to guess the rest. If you shaie too much too soon, the conversation could dis-
solvre into a mutual whine-fest, and no one will get much done.


LEO -- The people around you todity don't seem like they are saying what they
truly mean could they be holisiig their tongue because they are afraid of hurting
your feelings or ticking you off? When they ask you for your opinions, you don't
mince words so why should they? Speak up and let them know that when you
ask them a question, you expect thatruth. Ask for this kind of honesty today and
be prepared for what it may brini'g you. Dancing around the truth is a waste of time.

VIRGO -- Not in a social mnood right now? Force yourself. It ~might sound-
counterintuitive, but if you are~dreading that upcoming party or night out, the last
thing you should do is cancel your reservation and stay home on the couch like you
want to. Your gut may be telling you to stay home, but the universe is telling you to
go out and the universe always trumps your gut. Once you get out there and see
the people and feel the energy around you, you'll get swept up into the action and
enjoy yourself.

LIBRA -- Soon, someone youi care about is celebrating a birthday or anniversary of
some sort and you should mhake sure they know that you remembered! Belated
wishes are fine, but it's much mbre meaningful if you can be prepared and greet them
the right way at the right time, Try to be~ more expressive~ about how you feel by
writing a poem, making them a little gift, or creating a card that it more genuine than
anything from a store. You will be so happy and proud of yourself for treating them
right.

SCORPIO -- Today, that bad, nagging feeling you've been having about something
or someone will start to fade awify. All of your worries were unfounded, which will
become evident by the end of tobay.]jYou trusted your instincts, but they turned out
to be wrong it is extremely rate, -but it does happen. Don't focus on the fact that
you were wrong focus on the ~fact that your stress is ending! And in the future,
you don't have to doubt yourself. Things happen for a reason.


SAGITTARIUS --Today, all of your choices and ideas wil have eve one buzz-
mng with admiration and maybe even just a wee bit of jealousy. But you can't let
other people's envy get you down. Keep on busting out with your smart style, and
stop caring who's getting all worked up about it. It's their problem if thep can't give~
Syou support~without giving you athtude. You can (and should) serve assix good ex-
Sample for them to follow. Show them that being an independent thinker is' key.

SCAPRICORN -- It wouldn't hurt you ~to have a little more discipline in your life,
:so why are you so annoyed by the pro)Spect of following the rules? Kilosiing what~is
right and wvhat is wrong doesn't have to feel stifling if you just switjhh your per-
,spective, rules will actually help to simpilify your life and give you a cleiir idea of the
Path you should be on. Playing around iind goofing off is fun, but is it really getting
you anywhere? This behavior is just keeping you going in circles.

AQUARIUS --The advice you give tokfends today might not be warmly received,
but it will silik in nevertheless. So don't think that just because they der't thank yoru
for what yoti said that they didn't listed to it. Passing on what you ~have learned
from your past mistakes is someth g~mideniably valuable and they know ttiig.
They are glad you care enough to gliewislp about what you know iv but not neces-
sarily eager to do as you say. They have their own life to lead, and:their own mis-
takes to learn from.
PISCES --It is always wise to qjestion authority, but you should hlot go so far as
disrespectmng the people who are iii power right now. You need to believe that thiey
are doing the right thing unless and until you see proof of anything different. Do not
listen to the people who are trashitalking the powers that be right now. They have
ulterior motives, and are trying to get you to see things their way. Instead, you shotild
look at the facts, so that you can see things your way.


Tender document maly be uplifted fi-om die
Regional Accotunts D~epar~tment. 19 Rhpubii
Aveniue, LindenI from June 06. 2008 for up li
refulndable fees as FotllowYs:
Category~ I $1,50
Categoryi2 2,500

The following reqluirements mu7~st be me~t;

W Tende~s mustbeaddressedto: i
Chatirmran
Regional Tender Board
Regionl #10

J Tendere~rs are to submil s, ilh
theLir tenders Certificate of
Comxphianie issued by die
Comrmissioner otf IRD add

J Thle wor~k tendered tor mu t
be clearly marked at the top
right ha~nd corner of the :
envelope.
STenderers or their
repre~sentatives miay bV
pr~esent: at: the opening of the
tenders on June 18, 2008
when~ tender 20CloSes nd openri
at 9-:00) am when tender i
c~lo~ses'
J The Tende B~oard is not
bound to7 a1CCep the lowest
tendecr andt retains the lright to
reject any tender withoutl
arssignmey a reason.





Henry Hodney(Mr.)
R egional Executive Qfficer
Region #10


dategory l -Buildings 1. R& M to T'eache~s
Quar~ter-H~ouse# 14- BIluefBerry Hill- Wnistnar.
:i2. R & M to D.R.E.0 Quiarter- House#131?i-
:Retr~ieve
3. Continlued R & .M to Ulpper Demrer~ara
Hospital -Blue Ier~ryiill
4. R &; M to Christainburg- Primlary Schtool
-Wismnar
5. R &r M to Linden Foundation1 Secondary
School- Amel ia's Ward,
6i. Continued R & Mi to Amnelia's Wiard
Primary School .
17. Contillued R &r M to Mackenzie High
School Auditorium &F Lavatory
F~aciliti~s
8. Continued R &k M to Teach~ersi H~ostel-
Ame~lia's Ward
/9. R &r M to L.inden Learning R.esourc~e
Centre- Mack~enzie Primary School
Compound- Kara Kara.
j10. R & M to Kwakwani Nursery school-
Berbice River
11,. Renovation of Old Teachers H~ostel-
Kwakwani. Berb~ice
'12. GenIeral retstructurinlg of Teachle~s
; Hostel- Kwakwani, B3erbice
13. G~ener~al repairs to Watooka1 Day
Cren Primary Grade 2-
Ctor2-Infrastructure
14. External Works to Fence Education
Department- Mackenz~ie
15. External Works to sections of fentce -
Amelia's Ward Primary
16. ExtemalB works to perimeter fence _
WisrocNursery school.
17. External Works to Fence -Mackenzie
Primarvr School
18. Extemal works to Fence- DREO Qrts-
Retrieve .
19. External Works to Admin Officer's
Quarter Comp~ound Crabwood Street,-
Mackenzie
20. External Worksi to Regional
Administrative Office Compound-
Mackenzi :
Category 2- Civil~orks
21. Construction, of Culverts &( other
Associated structure Upgrading of
access dams & canals West Wtatooka
22. Reconstruction of Surrface WaC~ter Drain
and culvert- Silvertownl, Wisman
23. Rehabilitation of River Side Drive
Access Road WUatooka
24. Rehabilitation of 2"" Street Silver Towun
Rioad-Wismar- Retender
25. Rtehab. Of Canvas City Nurscry School
A~cce`ss Road- Rete~nder.


6/13/2008. 5:44 PM


Sunday r~hroliicleJain''e tS, 2(o8


CCOR~IilZ~E.


1
/
,
.;;1
4 1
I (


. ,


1
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Page XXVI Sunday Chronicle June 15 0(i8


Dear students,
Now is the time to understand what effi-
cient revision is. Efficient revision re-
places shallow learning with learning in
depth. It replaces bewilderment with
confidence. It replaces the myth of a few
fortunate people with photographic
memories with the realization that you
can use your visual memory to aid recall.
It also replaces the common, useless
feeling of guilt with a structured revi-
sion programme. Be wise now!
Love you.

The Excerpt

As I entered Junior High, Papa and
Mama, whom I had loved-without ques-
tion, suddenly became an embarrassment.
Why couldn't they be like other parents?
Why didn't they speak without accents?
Why couldn't I like peanut-butter-and-
jelly sandwiches in my school lunches,
rather then calamari? (Yuck, the other
kids said, he eats squid legs!) There
seemed no escape from the painful stigma
I felt in being Italian, the son of Tulio
and Rosa. "Buscaglia" even my name
became a source of distress.
One day, as I left school, I found my-
self surrounded by a group of boys. "Dirty
Dago!" they shouted. "Your mom's a garlic
licker, and you're a son of a dirty wop. Go
back where you came from!"
It seemed an eternity before I was re-
leased from the circle of pushes, punches
and taunts. I wasn't really certain what the
epithets meant, but I felt their sting. Hu-
miliated and in tears, I broke free and
dashed home. I locked myself in the bath-
room, but I couldn't stop the tears. What
happened seemed so wrong, yet I felt help-
less to do anything about it-
Papa knocked on the door. "What's
the matter?" he asked. "What is it?"
I unlatched the door, and he took me
in his arms. Then he sat on the edge of the
bathtub with me. "Now tell," he said-
When I finished the story, I waited. I
guess I expected Papa to immediately set off
in search of the bullies or at least find their
parents and demand retribution. But Papa
didn't move.
"I see," he said quietly. "They finally
found you. Those cowards who don't know
us but hate us all the same. I know they
hurt you, but what they did wasn't meant
just for you. It could have been anyone who
is different."
"I hate being Italian!" I confessed an-
Igrly. "I wish I could have been? anything
elsee"
Papa held me firmly now, and his
M'~ikce had an edge of anger. "Never let me
Wear you say that again! Italians make
beautiful music, paint wonderful pictures,
write great books and build beautiful build-
ings. Flow can you not be proud of being
Italian? And you're extra lucky, because
you're an American too."
"But I don't want to be different!" I
objected. "I'd rather be like anyone else."
"Well, you're not like anyone else.
God never intended us all to be the same.
And would you want to be like the boys who
hurt you?"
"No."
"Then wipe your tears and be proud of


who you are...."
(Taken from "Papa was an American" by Leo
Buscaglia)

What to Do
1. There is a degree of frustration and depres-
sion surrounding the young boy's school life-
What things did he say to show that feeling?
2. Tell what you think about the writer's use
of the sentence: "I know they hurt you, but what
they did wasn't meant just for you." How does it
help build the story line and atmosphere?
3. What makes you want (or not want) to con-
tinue reading more of the story?
4. Have you ever written a story about a
people's plight? Read some more stories about
life's challenges for the young and not-so-young
immigrants. There are many such challenges that
are told. Write a story of your own choosing. The
ideas in this passage can help you with beautiful
ideas to produce well balanced stories. Get your
Commonplace Book and file the story if you wish-
(For those of you who do not know, a Common-
place Book is a collection of items that have some
special significance for you personally and that
may eventually become a source of writing ideas
that you can use for other writing.)

Grammar

In the following exercises copy the sen-
tences and supply the correct capital letters
and punctuation marks. Also make necessary
corrections in abbreviations and numbers.
Exchange papers with your study partners for
checking.

1. for how long has hu bargins been president
of the rotary club
2. keats tells I think I'm right that he occa-
sionally spent a little time adonising
3. the greek god often left mount olympus and
meddled in human affairs
4. since miss graham entertained no numeri-
cal prejudices she was amused by mr jones' su-
perstition
5. your im never wrong attitude said savory an-
noys father therefore I suggest that you cultivate
a little humility
6. only twenty % of the $5,450,000 will be
needed for the cruise
7. Who said that inspiration is 90% hard work
8. Her grandmother by the way has the habit
of prefacing every conversation with these words
now when I as your age
Bringing the Story to Life
There are many ways to bring a story to life.
One way to make your writing livelier is to pay at-
tention to subject/predicate order. Just what is
that? Well, most often, the subject comes before
the predicate; but to make a sentence more in-
teresting, you may reorganise the predicate and
put it first. Please do not overuse this strategy;
use it when appropriate!

First, let us see how the sentence looks with
the subject at its beginning.

The bite / was as vicious as the accusa-
tion. (Subject = bite; verb = was)
The speaker / gesticulated at her audi-
ence.

Now, let us see how it looks when the predi-
cate is put first.


first. Read and enjoy
Winnie the Pooh."

Winnie the Pooh
has a normal cat's
fear of dogs. Last
Tuesday afternoon
while crossing the
front lawn, Winnie
spotted a
neig hbourhood
stray moving in
quickly from the
right. Winnie was
away like lightning.
Across the street
she dashed and up a
steep hill into a gar-
den of saguaro eac-
tus. Surely she
would be safe here,
hidden among these
sturdy desert
plants.


"A black cat named


But Winnie was wrong. The dog overtook
her. With a tremendous leap Winnie scrambled
up the thick, woody stem of a giant saguaro. Up,
up she climbed, scrabbling frantically until she
gained then top.
Some neighbours spied the black-and-white
cat sitting fifteen feet up on the very top of the
huge cactus.
"Call the Humane Society!" cried one.
"No, send for the police!" shouted another.
"Get the Fire Department!" exclaimed a
third.
But no one could help the little cat. Safe
enough but alone, she looked for all the world like
a statue atop a tall green column.
The news of the cat's plight spread through
the neighbourhood. It came at last to the home
of a little girl named Pixie.
"That's my cat," said Pixie. "I just know it
must be Winnie."
So off they went, Pixie and her mother, to
claim the cat. But they could not get Winnie down.
Darkness came, and Pixie and her mother had to
go home, leaving Winnie to her solitude.
Pixie began to cry. Her father came home
and was greeted with the story of Winnie's predica-
ment.
"Can't you do something?" begged Pixie's
mother.
"Please, Daddy," sobbed Pixie.
"Sure," said Pixie's father. "Just get me a
can opener."
You guessed it. Pixie's father opened a can
of tuna fish and placed it in their backyard with
the saguaro downwind. As if by magic, the cat
came home.
The next morning, Winnie the Pooh lay
sleeping in the kitchen with a look of contentment
that can be seen only on the face of a cat that has
swallowed a full can of tuna fish.

A Closer Look at the Story

1. How is this story organized?
2. Is the writer's language suited to his audi-
ence and to his topic? Give some examples. Who
is the story intended for anyway?
3. How does the writer help you picture the gi-
ant saguaro?
4. How would you change the story if you were
writing it?
5. Write out the few sentences with the sub-
ject/predicate order reorganised. How effective are
they, do you think?

Something to do: Develop a fulsome animal
tale of your own choosing using a structure
suggested by the story above. Read it to the
members of your study group, and write down
their studied comments. After you have paid
attention to their comments, re-write it neatly
and place it in a position for persons to read
and enjoy.


As vicious as the accusation, was / the

At her audience gesticulated / the speaker.


bite.


Be careful, anyhow, that you do not create frag-
ments when you try to reorganise your sentences
to create interest in what you have to say. (A sen-
tence fragment is an incomplete thought.)

The following children's story has one or
two sentences written with their predicate












































































































*EI cilrnsui ar
;- cnaIer
Clrli,.,,,,,,


wuns,-,.,as
c..........s.


Sunday Chronicle June 15, 2008


Page XXVII


CHnAMZPI ON



,okery Corner
Welcome to tihe 508th editions of
"Chamtpion Cookery Corner'", a
weekly~p feature giving recipes arnd f
tips on cook tg On G l~n


I


ieoauG


=ongratu;lations! -T~o ak"esh and Aparna who tied the
meot on May 31 from family and friends, and their loving
laughter, Shiaan,
n~88css~pcrram


Double Chocolate Fudge Cake


II I 11 11~1111 - I-YIILICIBI -a~--- _


1 I-- I


I


Souza's Birth the artist was 'ahead of his times'


Record price for Indian painting SALE of a painting by
the late Indian painter Francis Newton Souza has set a
record for an Indian work of art.
Souza's 1955 work, Birth, was sold for 1,273,250
($2,519,762) at an auction of modern South Asian art at
Christie's earlier this week.
It set a new "world auction record for the artist and for
an~y Indian modern art and contemporary work of art," ac-
cording to a Christie's official. .
Souza, who died in 2002, was born in Goa and lived in
London and New York.
Known for his bold- compositions, Souza is the only In-
dian artist to have a room dedicated to his works at Tate Brit-
ain.
The painting was with a private collection in the United
States.


'Controversial'


Souza was the founder of a group of influential India!
ists called the Progressive Artists Group to encourage
forms of art.
'Set up in 1947 in Mumbai, the group counted such
ing artists as SH Raza, MF Husain, SK Bakre, Akbar Padn
and Tyeb Mehta.
Indian art critic Madhu Jain said Souza's work hav
ways fetched high prices in auctions.
"He was controversial and ahead of his times. He i
of the most significant. Indian artists," she said.
Christie's said in a stkiement that Wednesday's au
of the works of 50 of South Asia's leading modern ancd
temporary art fetched over 5,000,000.
It said that 12 artists' records were set in total:
auction. (BBC News)


7 3/4~ et s all plrose fOlour
2 tbsp u Isweet dcc cocoa
I tbsp iChtampions Bakinlg Powder P



1 1/4 cup, white sugar
I culp brown sugar fir-mly packed
5 large eggs, sep~aratedi

.6 oz ulnsw~eetened ChIocolate. me~lted & coolati
I tbsp vanilia

b w I ~vctced chcol~late meltedl & cooled
S1/2 C1ps butter.
-6 ceas
2 Ci~S vanillllpat IilS51(f


t'hn v\en to 150o, tgrecase 9" s uare baking 1,
cocom;i bakingl powderl. buingi~i sodal and, salil



Beat in milk. chocolate andi vanilla. Altemarnael b
110ar mixture undf sour cream!l ilto chocolate mixtu!- .

thjing~ clean beater~s, boutr egg~ whites at high sp.
until rlis but not diry. speaks forth'L. F:oldI egg wh11
into? baltter Spoon baltter into prepared pan: smo
Lon 3it ni ao ittcwh}ick insertedlin center o
7 hen\ turnI out cake clnto \ir~e rackito cool complete

1- -dw~l~:: In top of doulh e boiler set ove:r simmen
(not boiling) water, melt chocolate. stirring u-
smlooth. Co~ol forl 10 m linutles. Bat butter at merd;
speedl until smnoothl. Beat ini eggs. one at at tin;
beatingr well after ac~h addition. Beat in chlocotl;
varalla and sugalIr unil thick and fluffy. Spli
fr~ost ing on top and sides ofcakte.


Ch/ocotlate thep ulr~timate comifo~rt fiood! And wharct better tharn chtcolatre cakeL.
Th~is is oulr.C'I( second I week here we fe~aturre Ithe multritudel o~f way~ chrocolaite canr be enjoyedr.
31 -~p( I. utl Melt the butter.. Beat eggs with sugar. and add
1-:- !/ cup sugar (32705) vanilla. Ilour: coc~oa. Champllionr BkrXing Powder ~
2 tpanilaanld melted bultter.


A2dd choppledl nuts. 13akel at 350 F' until a
wooden pick mlsertezd mn the centre comes ou~t
clean, approximately 20-30) in~inutes. C:ool the
cake Dust withl Chamnpion Icinig Surgari or
sprecad wtit, chloolatr e fiostiny.


op C] plain ilour (100g)
'b cup coconl powder (70g)

a pinchi of sall (optioinl)
3 oz (100g) of chopppd peconls or walnults
P're-heat ovecn to 180O"C / 350 'F. Line a
13 xj 9 ) cake tin w~ith grease-pr~oo f paper
a~nd greasetIhe tin~.


Ie l
msonr g me





JTohnny Depp



tops best


SC~t Or poll


-


Aishwarya Rai and Abhishek Bachan


- '
- E


-


Sunday Chronicle June 15, 2008


Season prequel
and will be fea-
tured heavily in
the latter half of
the season.
The prequel,
now shooting on
location in South
Africa, is slated
to air November
23, livith Season
7 of the series
kicking off in
January.
Voight's role
marks the first
high-profile villain
casting on '24'
since Season 1,
when Dennis Hop-
per appeared in the
final episodes as
Serbian nationalist
Victor Drazen.
Voight did sev-
er-alTV guest spots.
early in his career
- including a three-episode stint.
on 'Gunsmoke' in the late '60s -
until his movie career Exploded!
with 'Midnight Cowbpy' inl969.
A four-time academy
Award nominee, Voight
won the best actor Oscar
for 1978's 'Coming
Home'. He recently re-
prised his role as Nicolas
Cage's fat her in 'Na-
tional Treasure: Book of
Secrets'.


::W YORK (Reuters) Pop
dr Madonna's brother
.lristopher
cone has writ-
*) a memoir
Filed 'Life With
J.Sister Ma-
una'-, to be
blished next
Ilnth by Simon
ri Schuster.
"Ciccone's ex-
ordinary mem-
is based on his
and 47 years of
>wing up and
rking with his
er -- the most
ious woman m
world," Simon
1 Schuster im-
a~t Simon Spot-
it Entertainment

Ciccone, one
Madonna's k
e siblings,
ote the book
th Wendy
~gh. She has also written
,graphies of John F
onedy Jr, Britain's Prince
ward, Liza Minelli, and
ist-written Zsa Zsa
bor's autobiography.
Madonna's spokes-
man Liz Rosenberg had
comment.
Madonna, whose origi-
Sname was Madonna
uise Ciccone, made her


debut in 1982. Her first al-
bum, 'Madonna', which


PIRATES of
the -Cai-ib-
bean star
Johnny DepP
is Britain's
favourite ac-
for. accordinB "
to a surlc'ey. hm j
Depp

grown stars 4
like Dan se I
Cr~ug. Sir Scan
Connery and ; i
Or lando J(
Bloom to top
the poll, conducted by the Cin-
ema Advertising Association
(CAA).
The star, 45, took the larg-
est number of votes across all'
ages and genders,
CAA spokeswoman Anna
Cremin said Depp's "wide ap-
peal".was down to his ability to
move "from serious films like
Donnie Brasco to blockbusters
and comedies."
She added: "Few other ac-
tors have managed to be sover-
satile."
The CAA conducted the re-
search with 3,000 people aged
seven and over. .
Although he has received
three Oscar nominations, Depp
has never won a coveted Acad-


ONNY DEPP
emy Award. He has also left
the Baftas empty-handed on
two separate occasions-
But the: star did pick up a
Golden Globe for his por-
trayal of Sweeney Todd earlier
this year, and took home two
golden popcorn prizes from
the MTV Movie Awards, in
California,11ast week.
De pp is al so set to
appear in Terry Gilliam's
film, The IEmaginarium of
Doctor Parnassus, next
year.
He stepped in to play
one of three incarna-
tions of Heath Ledger's
character after the death
of the 28-year-old actor
in January. (BBC News)


LOS ANGELES (Hollywood
Reporter) In his first series
role in 40 years, Jon Voight
has signed on as a recurring
character on the upcoming
seventh season of '24'.
On the Emmy-winning Fox
drama, Voight wili play the uber-
nemesis of Jack Bauer (Kiefer
Sutherland), who is pulling the
strings behind next season's ter-
rorist threat.
The character will be intro-


included hits such as
'Holiday', 'Borderline' and
'Lucky Star', helped her be-
come one of the best-selling
pop artists, with more than
200 million albums sold
worldwide.
The book will be pub-
lished on July 15, a
month before Madonna
celebrates her 50th birth-
day.


;OLLYWOOD blockbuster Sarkar Raj, which opened in UK
inemas over the weekend, is something of a family affair.
he drama stars celebrated husband and wife team
,ishwarya Rai and Abhishlek Bachchan alongside Abhishek's
.Ither, legendary actor Amitabh Bachchan.
Often hailed as the 'queen of Bollywood', Rai, 34, married
achchan last year, forging the ultimate Bollywood dynasty.
Born into a middle-class South Indian family, the elegant Rai
rst charmed the nation at just 21, winning Miss World in 1994.
Her acting career began three years later in the Tamil film,
uvar, but was branded a disaster, with one critic describing her
S"wooden" and another calling her an "ice-maiden."
Two years on, Hum Dil De Chuke Sanam, a love triangle star-
ng Rai opposite her then-boyfriend, Salman Khan, marked a turn-
lg point, winning her the Filmfare best actress award.
The film's director Sanjay Leela Bhansali went on to cast her
alongsidee Bollywood hunk Shahrukh Khan in the lead role of
,evdas in 2002.
The movie had a special screening at the Cannes Film Festi-
.al and marked Rai's arrival on the international film scene.
One year on, the 30-year-old became the first Indian actress
Ssit on the Cannes jury. Also in 2003, she appeared on the cover
:STime magazine as the global face of Indian cinema.
Elusive hit
A wax figure of Rai went on display in London's Madame
l ussaud's in October 2004, cementing her worldwide fame.
The same month, her first foreign film, Bride and Prejudice -


directed by Bend It Like Beckham's Gurinder Chadha was re-
leased. Soon she could be seen stepping out on red carpets all
over the world.
In 2005, Rai embarked on a charm offensive. in the United
States featuring on the Late Show with David Letterman, Oprah
Winfrey, and CBS's 60 Minutes.
But a major international hit continues to elude her.
The Mistress of Spices, co-authored by Chadha,
and The Last Legion starring Ben Kingsley disappeared
without trace.
Provoked, based on the true story of a British
woman who killed her abusive husband, won praise for
Rai's acting skills but failed to draw large audiences.
Fairytale marriage
Last year, after being linked to several co-stars, Rai tied
the knot with the most eligible bachelor in the Indian film
industry, Abhishek Bachchan bolstering her star wattage.
Together, Rai and her husband have become an advertis-
ing powerhouse.
And the success of her first post-marriage release, Jodha-
Akbar, has made her one of the highest earners in Indian
cinema.
For the future, the actress has several major inter-
national projects in the pipeline, including next year's
Pink. Panther sequel starring Steve Martin and Andy
Garcia.
Hollywood will be watching. ~(BBC News)


"--^ ~ 0) ?O nCC


ge XXVIII


100 501g ht to



star in '24'


rlailenna's brother


to Dubliish book on


life with her


Aishwarya Rai's rise to stardom


~k`r,







NIICLE June 15, 2008 17


8 HS t ,



fd & O S te rn ers tu


5 ~ I I I)I~PI~I Be ~ d il~ B.Il I B



alUdL1~IPr fit


I I I --- -


nity.

CS: With respect to
parenting, many times par-
ents strive to retain control of
children who have become
adults. When should they
back off?

FC: Generally, a parent,
male or female, is a parent for
life. But a child becomes an adult
at the age of eighteen. At this
age, he or she takes on full legal
responsibility for their actions.
Parents still have the option .of
talking to these young adults, but
they have to make sure that they
do not treat them as if they are
little children. If you see that
they are going down the wrong
path, you can still talk to them;
you can still have an input; but
you need to give them that de-
gree of respect when they reach
the age of adulthood.
CS: There are broken


homes in which one parent, or
both parents, try to demonise
the other; try to poison the
minds of their children in or-
der to win their affection.
How should a parent react to
this type of tactic by his or her
partner?

FC: First of all, children suf-
fer the most in these situations.
Parents who do this put the
child in a difficult situation. The
child thinks: 'How come she, or
he, is blaming each other as the
culprit. I thought both of them
were. Who am I to believe?' This
runs through the child's mind
many times and creates confu-
sion. I, however, sometimes re-
fer to my religious beliefs to find
resolutions to such problems.
When one parent does that, he
or she is putting herself, or him-
self, up and putting the other
party down. But we are all equal
in the sight of God; we should


not judge each other bad because
of our limited vision of right and
wrong. That is the responsibil-
ity of God; that is His preroga-
tive. As the Bible says: 'Judge
not that ye not be judged.' But
yet at the same time, these prob-
lems can be resolved with com-
munication, involving both par-
ents and the children too.

CS: Despite your perception
about the large numbers of
'dead-beat dads' or 'good-for-noth-
ing dads' in our society, have you
encountered any you consider to
be role models?

FC: Yes! There are
many dads who are aware of
their role and responsibili-
ties in parenting. I wish to
commend these guys for car--
rying through with their re-
.sponsibilities. I salute them
on this occasion of Father's
Day 2008.


doing something undesirable, he
should not hesitate to speak to
that child, albeit in a very tact-
ful manner. He should also prac-
tice good neighbourliness; if he
can assist members of his com-
Smunity with transportation, give
them a lift when necessary, etc
... he will be seen as different
from the run-of-the-mill in that
community. He should be part of
the organisation of Village Days,
UCommunity Days etc... he
should be involved in Parents
educa- Teachers Associations (PTAs)
es who and other such organizations.
better Too many times, it is mainly the
selves women who find time to be in-
e home. volved in PTAs and other such
not get organizations. Fathers need to
he can- find time for these activities and
dl of dis- see such involvement as an inte-
olve the gral part of their role in male
:vel. He parenting; we need to go back to
aleness'; those days when we saw each
metimes family as an
integral part of the commu-


gain any sort of influence over a
child who may be headed down
the wrong path,

CS: Is the difference in
educational achievement a
contributory factor to the dis-
cord in some homes between
father and mother?

FC: Yes! There are mahy
cases in which many boys drop
out of the education system
early, while the females persist



0ol RD I


hat can
ice this
Some
elves in


right through to tertiary
tional levels. The femal
are educated are then
equipped to assert there
on almost any issue in the
Because the male did
very far in his education,
not bring to bear the kine
course which could reset
issue at an intellectual le
then falls back on his 'mn
his physical strength; sor
with fatal consequences.

CS: In that case, w
be done to help redu
type of response by
males who find themse
such a situation?


FC: The answer lies in the
willingness of the male to im-
prove his educational level.
Many males should be counselled
or educated on acceptable forms
of conflict resolution because, it
is generally the case where most
males see physical violence as
the only means of resolving con-
flict within the home. There is
an unacceptably high level of do-
mestic violence and abuse be-
cause of the unwillingness, or in-
ability, of one or both partners
to sit down and talk their way
to a resolution of whatever the
problem may be.

CS: Do good fathers have
a role to play in the wider
community?

FC: Yes! A good father is
not only a father to his own chil-
dren but to all the children within
his community. If a good father
sees a child in the community


gevity. Studies of modern
hunter-gatherers in Tanzania,
Venezuela and Eastern Para-
guay societies that offer in-
sights into how humans
evolved consistently show
that grandma is doing much of
the work.
Researchers have even
measured the muscle strength
of men and women in these
communities and weighed the
baskets and bundles carted
around by them. Often, the
scientists find, women in their
60s are as strong as women in
their 20s. "It's the women
over 40 who are carrying the
heavy loads," said Dr.
Hawkes.
The research is the basis for
the 'grandmother hypothesis'
that may help explain why
menopause occurs. The basic
idea is that an end to a woman's
reproductive years allows her to
channel her energy and resources
into caring for her children and
grandchildren, thereby providing
her descendants with a survival


advantage.
Until recently, many re-
searchers argued that meno-
pause isn't natural, and that
modern medicines simply have
increased life eatpectancy well
beyond what nature intended.
But while it's true that the av-
erage life expectancy for women
was just 40 years only a cen-
tury ago, recent studies have
found the number was skewed
by high infant mortality rates at
the time. Plenty of women
were living well past age 40, Dr.
Hawkes said. Even the Bible
recognized that women can live
well beyond their fertile years,
NAMS executive director, Dr
Wulf Utian noted.
In hainter-gatherer cul-
tures today, said Dr. Hawkes,
"women are strong and eco-
nomically productive into
their 60s....Women are not
being helped along by others.
The flow of help is going into
the other direction." (Re.
printed courtesy of Washing-
ton Post)


aru~ua. ajbW~


RsC~it WO Fklc StrOngstS sig DB1






--------- ------------\---~~-~;;;;,~.:,;


Bartica RIDC B~oardtroom 7 June 19 9:5hs
Modern~ C~onf~erence (Cenltre 7 10:415 brs

Beribisiba~lh 3 June 19 1:0bs

Fort Island Health Centre 7 505 brs
Skeldon: Prlimary' Sch1ool, East1 BerbicC .. .u ? 10
Bush 1..00 Pr'imary, West C~oast Berbice 5s Junec 21 10:00 brs
Clontbrook Primary, East Coast Demerara1 4 1 3:00 brs


Miaryville Pr~imariy Sdliool, Leguan~ J un~e 23 9):00 hrs
San Souci Primary School it .II. We~ste~rnl Hogg Islandj Primlary. H-ogg islandi 3 -1 3:00 blrs

Morsh1e 4llav cclrl.Es al b 17F:00 brs
Blake Pduninr am< L Site aurenllce. East Bankk DEssequ; b June 27I b531Irs


Dora. Eaist Bank D~emel~rac 4i Junle 28 9:00 hrs
Kalirni Pavlillion, East- Banlk Demlerara 4 10:301 brs
1 h.Ico. lill DaY. Meadowi Bank Wharf, Ea:st 13ank Demer~ara 4 un 1:00 hrs
Goicod Hiope Marketing~ Centre, Supenaam, Essequibo 2 Jrune 0 9):00 hlrs
Commllunrity H ih Sc~hoo~l, Johannra C~cclia 2 I1 :00 rFs
Commission~ing ofr H Iabur;, Sluice anld Farmers' Meeting2 1.3:.30 brs

Kawa~:l Primary School. Canal No. T'wo 3 Jluly 01 16:00 hrs
Two Broitlhers Primnary Schocol. Canal No. Onle 317:00 hrs
Enmirore Pqllicing Giroup Base. Ea~st Coast Demerara 4 July 08 14:00 hrs .
Regic's Sop Fouils. East C'oast Demrallra 41 17:00 brs
Wales Plrimary~ Schorol. \\o B~ ank De~merar~a 3 Jul 10 :30 brs




C';lult~la Primal~ Wih-ol. Mahalicon\ 5 .3br
ChanllpagnelL. Bnlnal: Road. Al~~l~lahmeon 4 400b
Lane~~~~~- Iro Prmr cao.EMI(04 enua416 hr


:lBC hNr ~A 16 ld ~ ~ ~11r


ews)r~rJ -n I-year-ol
Icom Los qngeles is hoping
Become the youngest per-
an to sail round the world
lione. Zac Sunderland sets
ff on Saturday and will
ntake the historic year-long
ourney in .a boat bought
rvith his own savings, the
rBC's Rajesh Mirchandani
reports.


ZaIc will cross treacherous
waters in the Pacific, Indian
and Atlantic oceans
'"The boat's called Intrepid,"
Zac Sunderland tells me, as wie
step aboard. A more fitting name
might be "Unfinished", I think
to myself.
A few days before he sets
sail on a world record-break-
ing attempt, Zac is waiting


for new sails to arrive.
Several people are working
on deck, drilling, fastening, mak-
ing adjustments. .
Down below, the mess re-
sembles, well, a typical
teenager's bedroom.
However, Zac is far from
typical. He cannot yet drive le-
gally, yet he plans to sail this
36-foot (11m) boat around the


world. Alone.
And to return as the young-
est person ever to do so, he
needs to get back by January
2010. The. current record be-
longs to Australian David Dicks,
who finished his voyage in
1996, aged 18 years and 41
days.
"It's going to be an amaz-
ing adventure, going to all those


Lac will cross treacherous waters in the Pacific, Indian
and AtlanticOoceans


about pirates off the coast of
-Somalia.

Safety precautions
Now this unassuming
teenager's greatest fears are be-
ing awajy from his friends, not
getting enough sleep and falling
behind with the year's worth df
school work he is taking with
him.
One stop near the elid of his
intended route is the Galapagos
Islands.
"I have all my books with
me. I have one more year to fin-
ish at high school and I have to
send back my tests [via e-mail]
to my mum. She's going to grade
them and make sure I am doing
well."
So, apart from checking up
on homework, how do his par-
ents feel about their son's voy-
age?-
Well, it helps that; they
cruised the Pacific with their
young family for Ihree
years, and are in the, ship
maintenance business them-
selves.
Zac's mother, Marianne
Sunderland, says: "As far as
worrying about something
tragic, I don't have that

worrythink~we have takpn all

the necessary safety precau-
tions, he has all the latest
equipment, his own father out-
fitted his boat. So as far as that
goes, we have managedithose
risks."
His father, Laurence
Sunderland,. from England,
adds: "He's a very competent
mani on the ocean. If he was go-
ing to be involved in some
other feat that I was not in-
volved with I would be more
worried."
Zac intends to w ite a
book while he is on~his trip
and record footage for a po-
tential documentary on his re-
turn.
He is fair-sighted and mature
enough to acknowledge this ad-
venture could set him up for a
career in sailing.
In all, he expects to cover
more than 40,000 miles. But
whether he breaks the record
or not, it looks set to be the
greatest journey of his young
life.


places, meeting all those people,
you know, just checking out all
the different places around the
world," Zac says.
"It's the adventure of a life-
time."

Freeze-dried food
So, home for the next
year, at lefist, will be a
cramped cabin: here he will
sleep on a narrow bunk,
strapped in, in case of choppy
seas; he will plot routes, study
weather charts and commumi-
cate with his family, friends
and the outside world via a
sophisticated array of equip-
ment (with two iPods for some
light relief). .

Zac's projected route
Here he will also prepare
meals on a stove that pivots
back and forth, although he
admits his kitchen skills to
date begin and end at the mi
crowave (there is one
onboard).
Zac's `supply of fresh
food will last four weeks. Af-
ter that, it is tins and freeze-
dried food, supplemented by

e .ew fish he may catch him-

Zac is setting sail from Los
Angeles on America's Pacific
coast.
He will spend periods of
up to four to six weeks alone
at sea, in between stops.
Zac's first part of call
will be the Marshall Islands,
4,000 miles '(6,437km)
away.
.The 40,000-mile (64,400-
km) route will then take him
across the Pacific to Papua
New Guinea and Australia, and
from there across the Indian
Ocean to Mauritius and Mada-
gascar. "
After rounding the
treacherous Cape of Good
Hope in South Afrita, he will
traverse the South Atlantic
ocean.
He will then navigate the
Panama Canal before taking in
the Galapagos Islands and
heading north back to Califor-
nia.
He hild planned to sail
through the Suez Canal, but
changed his route after reading


I lit il11lli1try tu .-Lgr1Clc'lfl' ile anG 115 ilgenciS Will DC Ulterctill@ Withl tasnners ;old presidents to
share information on the ongoing: camaigz to increase food prodEuction. Come and learn hOW
yau can be a part otf this exciting initative, and& benefit firom the fr~ee
distribution of seeds and planting material,


Hfe Grow Iviore Food Carava~n will be visiting th~e
follOrrning CilIl1111ul.tie-s.


WInawsZV resent CLnusuIy anaL UI
G;oed Fort~uin Primaury School


June it


a.w us>
61 30 b


W~liaook 10 July 21 101.00) hrs



.67,~ ~ :-, .. .


West
Mobl






CII~ay CIBIYI~l .-L~m.l-E; 3an8. I


The Gugana Sugar Corporation Inc.
inViteS interested parties to tender for the Supply of

Black Corrugated Drainage Pipes 15", 18" & 24"
Closing date for Tetnder will be
ThUrSday July 3, 2008 at 2:00 pm
Tender Packtage can be purchased from
Purchasing Manager-General at the address below:

MaterialS Managernent Department
Ogle EstateOgle, East Coast Demerara.

Telephone: 592-22 2-316i1, 3162
F~ax:592-222-3322
Email:mmdgoguysuco.com

The Tender Docum~ent can be downloaded fr~om Guysuco's Website at
http://wvww. guysuco.com., kindly click on "ITnvitation to Tender"'






G UYA N Ai P OWNE R7A N D itG H TAI NC ;




CUSTOMER SERVICES MANAGER
Guyana Power & Light (GPL) Inc. invites applications from suitably
qualified persons for the post of CUSTOMER SERVICES MANAGER in
the Commercial Division, 40 Main St., Georgetown.

Under the general direction of the Divisional Director Commercial
Services, the incumbent will be responsible mainly for:
o Effectively managing all Commercial Departments and Regional
commercial offices
U Initiating programmes to improve Customer Care -
D Managing the Customer Call Centre and all customer queries in .
conjunction with the Public Relations Unit, the Legal Department and
personnel
O Coordinating the processing and effective implementation of neW
services, change of tenancy contracts, customer queries
O Ensure quality presentation of the company's services and optimize
consumer satisfaction and retention

QUALIFICATIONS/EXPERIENCE
C1 ACCA Level Ill certification or
O BSc. in Business Management, Public Administration or
Communication
a plus Ten (10) years experience in Customer Services in a
commercial environment at a supervisory level, or five (5) years at the
managerial level.
Salary and benefits will be commensurate with qualifications and
experience.
For a complete job description visit GPL webite: www.gplinc.com
Applications with detailed resumes should be sent not later than Monday
June 23, 2008 to:
The Divisional Director Human Resources
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.
257/259 Middle St., Georgetown.





VE CAN BE CONTACTED '
AFTER BUSINESS HOURS O~N::,~
THE FOLLOWING NUIVBERS. -
3L25-59' 2 1 2215-~71 7a4
2 25-6 50 223 %7-5 20O4.
2 2 5- 7 0 8 2 2327-52 1 6


TECHNICAL ASSISTANrT PLANT PROTECTION UNIT
The Guyana Sugar Corporation is inviting applications from suitable qualified persons to fill
the position of Technical Assistant Plant Protection Unit, at its Agricultural Research
Department, La BonnelIntention (LBI) Estate.
RESPONSIBILITIES

Among other duties, the Technical Assistant Plant Protection Unit will be required to:
-Assist in the establishment and execution of entomology research projects.
-Conduct insect and rodent pest damage and infestation surveys.
Assist in training workers and Estates' personnel in bio-control surveys.
-Conduct recovery surveys and keep accurate records on pre-collection, pre-
release and recovery surveys.
-Routine collection observation and preservation of natural enemies of sugar
cane pest.
-Supervision of workers attached to entomology Department

REQUIREMENTS

-Certificate/ Diploma in Agriculture from GSA
-Two Three (2-3) years experience in a similar / related field.



An- attr-act v~e remN rato 1pac dge is offer-edhinclu ing membership to the ;


Interested persons possessing the relevant qualifications and experience should
send their applications and detailed CV, no later than June 27, 2008 to:

The Recruitment Of~fice
Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc
Ogle Estate
East Coast Demlerara

Or Email: e~mgoy~~!ment;@!gu uysuccm co jharnabig~gysucocom



:i IINISTRYt OF TOURISM, INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE~
? ~:...J4 SUPPORT FOR COMPETITIVENESS PROGR~~lil M
LONLG TERM VACANCY '
liackgrouncl:
Thle Govemmnent of Guyana (hereinl afCter called the "Bor~rower'' has received financing from the
Inlter-Amlerican Dcvel[opment Ban~k (IDB) (herein after called "Balnk'') tow~ardt s the cost of the
Sulpport for Competitiveness P'rogrramme (SCP). The Borrower inltends to apply a portion of the
funds towards cligible pay~ments under the C~ontr-acts for which this requerst is: issued. ~Expressio ns
ofInt~rest are hereby invited forthe following:
DIRECTOR OF NA I10 \(~L COMP1L I II I11t LEks STRATEGY UNIT`
Summary of the qualifications atnd skills specification
QUALIFICATIION
i. A-2post-graduate Degree in Economics, or relevant field and at least 5 years of high-
level international economic policy experience, experience in private sector
development and/or competitiveness programs
ii. Proven experience in programme matnagement, and/or experiences in
Inanagem~en~tiexecutive positions in the private or publ ic sector
iii. Relevant experience in Guyana or ot her countries in CARICOM preferred but not
essential


1. A\ copy of the fulll Tlerms of R~eferencez and additionall details could b~e obtained by;
sending a reqluest to scDOUjintitic~' gov~f gy or. firom the` following w~ebsite:
,llomtltp:/ww.min.Lic~g v g
2.Intrel~sted individulals who are fluent in English anld are fr-om anl ID)B member counltry 1
atre hereLby invited to submit their Ex:pressionls -tb I I I.. I (EOI) together r wiit h their C'Vs.
Applications must be received no laterI thlan M~onday;, July 7, 2008X at ther following
addlress:

Su~Pportforl~lC~ompet1itiveness~ Frogrammer n
Pro~cject Elxecu~lionl Iluit
^ttn: ProgramlllneCc~ol~j~ordiao
229 Southl Roadl, L..acytown~
Geor~lgerow\n.( anyana;1
Te~l: (592) D23-5 150(


SKILLS
1. Spe'cialist Economic Skills
ii. Strategic Thlinkin
iii. Cocmmunication1 Skills
iv. LeadrIshzip and Ieople ManlagzernentSk~ils


6/15/2008, 12:53 AM





ZU SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 1 5,20


ii~~l~C AREER OPPORTUNITY

FIELD EXTENSION OFFICER
Associated Industries Limited (AINLIM) invites suitably qualified indivduals
for the above mentioned position.
The successful applicant will be required to:
I Conduct field trials and demonstrations with agrochemicals, vegetable seeds,
farm equipment and other products within the Agricentre Department.
I General supervision and coordination of Agricentre research and trade
activities.
W Assist in planning and execution of marketing and promotional activities.
QUALIFICATION:
A Degree in Agriculture and two (2) years experience in a similar capacity
OR
A Diploma in Agriculture with four (4) years experience in a related field.
A valid Driver's Licence would be an asset.

REUNERATION:
An attractive remuneration package commensurate with experience is
being offered inclusive of Incentives, Pension, Medical and
Non-contributory Group Life Insurance Plans.
Interested persons possessing the relevant qualifications and experience should
send ~their applications and curriculum vitae to the:
Group Human Resources Officer
Nearl and Massy Guyana Limited
P.O. Box 10200
Georg~etown, Guyana
or via email
a Rindinigf*~coB
to reach no later than June 18th 2008.
( MEMBER NIEAL & MASSY GROUP


Carnegie School of Home Economics

Applicantrs are invited for entry into C~arnegie Scho; ol o Home Economics to pursue sl-tuies in
the following programmens. (a) Household Management
(b) Garment Construction
(c) Cosmetology
(di) Catering and Hospitality
CONDITIONS FOR ENTRY
(a) Household Management applicatnts must attain the age of fifteen (15) years by
the 30"' August, 2008.
(b) Garment Constructiont applicants must attain the age of eighteen (18) years by
the 30'L August, 2008.
(c) Cosmetology applicants plus' attain thle age of sevenlteenl (17) years by
the 30th August 2008.
(d) Catering and Hospitality applicant must attain the age of eighteen (18) years by
the 30'" Autgust, 2008.

Q2UALIFICATIIONS
For programnme (a,b,c ) minimum qualificationsa SSPE parts 1&2
For programmes (d) minimum qualification CXC, CSEC' passes in Foodi and Nutrition and
Home Economics Mallnageme~nt, Applicants with good scores at. SSPE parts 1&2! would be
considered if space is available. Mature applicants, twenlty-five (25) years anld over who have
experience in the H-ospitality and Catelring Industly will be considered.
Application forms can be obtainerd fi-om Carnegie School of Hlome Econom~ics, D'Urbal anld
High Streets, Werk-en1-Rust at a cost of $100.00.
Completecd forms must be returned to the school by Monday 23'" June, 2008.
Applicants are required to report to the Carnegie School of H~omne Econlomics for an Entrance
Test on Monday 23" Jlune. 2008 at 8:30 h.
For further details yrou may call the school on telephone numbers 226-2441/223-8100
Chtairperson
Board of Governors
Thru The Principal
Carnegie School of Home Economics


Shaykh Khalid Yasin chairmann of the Islamic Information Trust (ITT), the Islamic Information Network (UIN) and one of Islam's spiritual leaders will visir Guyana from
June 26 July 3, 2008. Shaykh Kholid Yasin embraced islam in 1965 with the late Shaykh Daud Ahmed Falsal of the Islamic Mission of America. He has studied FIqh us-5unnah.
Ageedah, Ahkoam, memorization of Qu'ran, Islamic History and the Arabic Language and has dedicated the last 15 years to remavymg the misconceplians about islam and Muslims.
Best known for his community, leadership and empowerment television series, Shaykh Khalid Yasin has de ivered lectures in over 37 countries and several hundred students from
all over the world have completed his powerful Da'wah Technique and The Da'wah M~anagement Certificate course.

Come and be enlightened about your Creator and your way of life Islam!


_ ~For more! information contact: 227 6557, 627 1262, 678 5839_


Friday 27th June (Gjeorgetown)
12:30pm -1:00pm Lecture: Community Responsibility
at Jummah (New Mlosque) 1st Street Alexander Village, Ruimveldt.
2:00pm 3:00pm Press Confere~nce at City Hall

Saturday 28th June (Berbice)
10:00am -12:30pm Lecture: Reasons, Reality, Rationale
at Tain Campus (UlG) Berbice
4:30pm 6:00pm Lecture: Responsibility of the Mtuslim W~omen
at New Amsterdam Masjid
8:00pm -10:00pm Lecture: Islam versus Terrorism
TV programme on LRTV Chl0.

Sunday 29th June (Georgetown)
8:00am 9:00am (Special Appearance)
Topic: "What Do You Really Know About islam"
CIOG's Islam and You on HBiTV Channel 9
10:30am 5:00pm Lecture: Dawvah Iraining programme for Muslims
Guyana Islamic Institute (G11) Zeeburg, W. C.D.
7:00pm 9:00pm Lecture: 1slam Beyond the Difference
at MYO building, Woolford Avenue.


Monday 30th June
10:00am -12:00noon Lecture: Lessons for YIoung People
at Anna Regina Multllateral School
4:30pm 6:00pm Lecture: The Lost Legacy of the Ummah
at Anna Regina Maslid
8:00pm 10:00pm Lecture: We Must Deliver the Message
TV programme on RCA Ch 8, Charity, Essequibo

Tuesday 1lst July
9:00am -12:00noon Lecture: From the Womb to the Tomb
at Guyana Muslim Mission, Mandela Avenue.
5:00pm 7:30pm Lecture: Muhammad the Man and his Message
at Bartica Community Centre Ground
(Live coverage) on Bartica TV

Wednesday 2nd July
7:00am 8:00am N.C.N (Guyana Today)
11:00am 11:30am Lecture: slam & the Media
on N.C.N (Radio) Let's Gaff:;
9:00pm -11:00pm Discussion: Jesus, a Prophet of Allah
Live programme on VCT Ch 28





For Sunday, June 15, 2008 14:30h
For Monda June 16, 2008 14:30h
For 'llnesday, June 17, 2008 14:30h
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-1m"hrs




Radical Chavez heeds

Venezuelans in

election year


CHANNEL 11
02:00h- Late Nite with Gina

0: 0h1 -M tery of the
05:0: h- Newtown Gospel V2
Hour
06:00h- NCN 6 O Clock
News Magazine
07:00h- Voice of Victory
-7:00h Ase ly of Praye
Greatness
08:30 h- In Dialogue
09:00h Anmol Geet
10:00h- Cricket 3" Test West
Indies vs Australia Day 4
12:00h- Lotto's Cricket Info
& Quiz
12:40 h- Cricket Resumes
15:00h- Farmers' Connection
173h- Nu suc r"un U

19:00h- Close Up
19:3hh-6 Ka nMian
O10h- Perspectives of the
22:00h- 1s' ODI England vs
New Zealand




-t father n he is
accessible and open to '
sharing his time and
thnself with his fmil
n nsure that -
ch.ue Pr~lo B3:



rennnHn out amn tu


I
R'!


General Mnanager (ag).


country for decades.






1-2:15/16:15/20:30hrs a i
I""UNTRA~CEABLE" *
w~ith
Diane Lane NO SHOWS
: plus
"DAYS OF .
NVIGHTS"'

a

1111 11111111


NO. REG. #
1. 343
2. 880
3. 1994
4. 7914
5. 15636
6. 16271 -
7. 16486
8. 18804
9. 19813
10. 19837
1.21224
12. 21462
13. 23599
14. 23881
15. 23948
16. 25356
17. 25946
18. 26270
19. 26529
20. 26695
21. 26736
22. 27288
23. 27895
24. 28065
25. 28340
26. 28755
27. 28863
28. 29021
29. 29033
30. 777
31. 15262
32. 16955
33. 17294
34. 19823
35. 19857
36. 19989
37. 201 09
38. 21535
39. 22713




42. 24374
43. 24944
44. 25372
45. 25772
46. 26026
47. 26664
48. 28005
49. 28215
Referred .


Please find below the list of employers for whose
employees contributions statements for 2007 are to
be printed.

NAME
Guysuco Blairmont Estate
Mackenzie Sports Club
John William Livingston
Fyrish Gibraltar Local Authority
Regional Democratic Council Reg. # 5
N~ew Amsterdam Wesleyan Church
Ministry of Health
Nand Persaud & Co. Ltd.
Demerara Power Company Ltd.
Regional Democratic Council # 5
Hector Stoll
Teekachand Ramdat
Christendeo Deo
Bartica Business School
SCorentyne Community Broadcasting
Rif Lima Fish Port Complex
Michael Sutton
Travel Span G-T.
Ryan Mahadeo
Joycelyn Morian
Thomas Giddings~
Rich Resources Inc.
Krishendeo Lo rick

Agri Quality Inc.
Mabura Full Gospel Fellowship
Fred erick & Bibi Mc Wilfred
Ervin Abdulia
Sookdeo Lalibachan
Devenand Jagnanan
Ameer Saw Abdool
Kasim Hardware Store
Mustapha Ali
Doodnauth Rai Surujnath
R & S Jettoo Sawmill
Sue Brothers
Ashton Benjamin
Zaman Ali
Sheik M. Fazlim
Blessed Hardware Store

Marg ret Jodan

Prince Wills

Bobby Noel General Store
Dhanraj Sahadeo
Rahamat Ally
Roman Catholic Parish
Marcus A. Semple
Abdul Khyyan Rahim
Nicola Onica Gray


r~ ..- .


By Frank Jack Daniel
CARACAS, Venezuela
(Reuters): A string of recent
U-untshowo Ven wuela's
ditch radical policies if they
are unpopular before key re-
gional elections even though
he is itching to push his so-
cialist revolution.
Chavez turned away from a
controversial friendship with
Colombia's Marxist guerrillas at
the weekend by urging them to
seek peace and free scores of hos-
tages they have held for years in
jungle camps
He also axed a new intelli-
gence law that had sparked fears
it would force Venezuelans to spy
oni the e uisaster and l guar-
antee that while I am here it will



0 oyou tiluglits
qualify me t
0 Claim


"Child of God" ;
r*I


notbe carried out," Chavez said of
,thieintelligence law live on televi-
sion just a few days after it was
unveiledas asignedpresidentialde-
-Moderated by polls that
show his still strong support is less
solid than in previous years,
Chiavez has also eliminated an un-
pspular tax and kicked into the po-
liticaillong grass an education over-
haul that critics said would have in-
doctrinated children with socialism.
~'Only last year, Chavez
leader was confidently vowing to
remake consumer-loving Ven-
ezruela into a socialist state, lead
an anti-U.S. alliance of like-
minded regional leaders and
govern the major oil exporting


riliniversilof Guvana
Summer Course 2008
EFN 512 & EFN 212

Students registered for EFN 512 and EFN

212 courses are asked to meet with the

lecturer on Monday, June 1.6, 15:00 h in the

Education Building roomss J37/3 8)

Turkeyen Campus.


6/14/2008, 10 25 PMl








SUNDAY CifiRICLJi-N,2Oj


I


NEED a quiet place to
relax out of town for the
weekend or a week or two. Call
226-0294, 227-2052 for further
details.


BUILDING/renovating -
planning ay kind of
coanss uctiot lng carae~trtny,
plmbin .Popt, rasnang
adrable service. Free
estimates. 216-0671, 622-0267


loca ionA Ousto er a re
eupmen rae ilab ~lstJubse
e85ere~nced. Call 696-4397/



122 Oranoque Street; for cold
m nieur s r g t meafin cId
Clue oav 1 abl AlToel. 2a2u
1601.
YOUR nails are breaking?


Teda on freM arbraussh on a
nalls. 7t's all ha penin
NAYELLI HAIR FASHION 21 1
New Market St. or Call 226_
2124.



ReliabuemmndnsRobeu t UuS Built
Ba k rasi h et Ameeru s fe
sut ort, arrtts an la~b r, 6
Marketing Agency. Tel. 226-
2145.


FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Rep rs, Sales &
&ear 8 ales entreom 1a27
83 1., 618-8283. Home & Office
Services available. 24 hrs.
wwwM~.kerstings.org.


SEWING done. Altering of
clothes and making of different
st les at 19 Midd eton St.d C/
62ne 7Cal2Andrea 225-4 76,



now A L4 c 0r -ah glpis
de,igning,~," man cures
edcre nd more. Call 227
342, Y6~13-4005.
PRIVATE home tutorin
fo Pin~cipe ofsinssC an
Jan. 2009 & MOv June'
06079 MTel 6u7r6- 21, 226-
CONMAETELLOGSCHOOL OF
enrolling students for day,
evening and weekend classes
starting on June 30, 2008.
Enrol now limited space! Tel.
226-4573.


M 1070140 C08 Iit
& Training Inc.
Earn Recognised
Canadian Certificates/
Diplomas right
here in Guyana
Computerized
Accounting. MS
Office 2007
0001 Uter
RepairslAp+. IELTS
English Test
Contact Nanda at
225-1540, 622-8308,
612-6697


EVENING Classes, adults -
Math and En lsh, Forms 1 -2
Math and E aish Forms 4 -5
Math, En .& B3 Geo. Soc.
Studies KB, Int. Sc. Agri.
Call 617'-6545, 666-718'4.
REGISTER now for a arand
summer programme with Ilpha
Foundation, Fabric Desi n,
Floral De~coration, CaKe
bDeconratinon and more Cleads
b 8DCE Certifriates. Call 226-
0 94 or 663-7930 for further
information.
Collene rnatnI BSsu er
Pr aamme 20 8 Get your
t nlr iem enrl eno Smsm r
Students would be enog gd ir


9:00 u 2:0mCall fre more

curoreuntPE to eriChstde~ of th
ohr the new academic year -201

terE 14 basy 208Mn-F
ects. S i:0 o all po us s
a es fator ullStmeR s nts
225-547, 615-8919.
SUMMERIA COlases wo3
wureeks progitramme presented f
bthe GUYAN VEDICmi ya 0


Science i.T., Cfenomputer
Courses, Business Subjects




ofertill alie Vaiathes the
lateiststi adll nee bytoday's
su~~lects.~~ S~ca ~ _~~
Computer; fr Support roessoas
COepTI A+ Certificait~ion
Coer s thec Currnt Exams at6016
One()CEo PCutlities w
One1)CDrof 200+s practice
Questrionso nd ebook er t
Star Datue 1th Juy 2008 s

Computerized Accounting
Quickbooks Accounting 2008
. Uickbooksaointofiales
Peactre Accoumning 2008 ~
26b-~~~~. Vii so a



Start Diate:n 19idths Jul208



outest sionsanede by ook '
i OnFuer (1 copy ofinow VsistaAlO
dition IAertfcto

SCouers e Cosret $40m 01,00
Str Oel Date: 19t Jufly2008
Miel)crsoft Office 2007 c

Qustos a ebo
Ccurse cost$25000 o
Start Date: 14th July 2008


INTERNATIONAL
BUSINESS COLLEGE
Certification validates the latest
still needed by today's
Computer Suport
Professionals. CompTIpA' A+
Certification. Course Outline:
Covers the Current Exams 601,
602. OneC ) CD of PC utilities.
One I1) CDof 200+ practice.
Quefos a 0 eboo .n Co~uarse
July 1 2008. Compuqerised
Accounting: Quickbooks
Ac tuntingS2a0 Q~u ckcbh
Aco ntingS208 C~o rse c st
19 2008. MCTS indow Vista
OC Uil iti On (.. DD o
eboOne )l copy of Window


Thomas. St.rin N/6/B Tel. 2-
5474225- 9. Mcoo Ofe

roblem Widwit th lsta merdic

xeht soces oae tbiobnesd
ridden patiets. Conac Dr. ;T ~~
Raat: full re steed nd

aliens id Me iall yoractoe alt
poblloswi the roadto Lt 9). Tel
233-5944 or cll ne 62-181 Mn.
at., 9 amtoi 5 pm. ~

to n eludeivg pyerson I fun

NOVELS,, roia man ce aton
ethrillerso st e iior boos tc al
ride ptes. .otc D T

couldatfllvso otaind an
icnternationcalDrvs Permcit. onr a
79nformaionlaswo vne all 227


Sakeodar School. R ubi Pare
invit d to a metin 7n thel

Scool's auditrium pon I Jdune ,
morae inoratio call227-410.


arps L rnn h ditroa o
an signeds stateen ofks ethe C
facittes took ther Permanent

S 1ec~lretar ,Mnsry fHoe
Affairse, Georgetown, Gyana.



nernra hna Diers dnramrit. t
Anffra rs, corgseton Guana.2

OTEINEGd Sarl Tcoloud

tuetchas el serth eratwnsobli
aucton aty Vigiolancen Magsrae
com ound on ThursayJunehe
19,008 at 863 ams. Plaeii

Na lableciha lieft s306ta62 orn
1562, 227-1io cl 2724723-15.

STATlION to re nitr re
Ntrlocation, cutoer tava abe
Droj86 whntM39 2anb7 nb n


FEMALE opno Tl
660-3698, notch r4 74n n.Te
MALE Guvanese seeking
friendship of female aae 20 -
30 for marri ~e send better to
Ehomamas St. Thelch, Land.17
TRUE .Love International
Ma~tch.Makking Service. Looking
pleas sal62 -46c05/69a2-56
228-2666 or Email
mollychattergoon@yahoo.com
FRIENDS, companions,
mrkriageu prti~res.i / nedia

Tem2 3- /cme48680988 rs.
Sunr. 10 mam -45 pm. S(atn t
phones same time.)




helpGallelr f4: 1 n0
Cmand ix love. g S irvitta hepof

tehhe est Ca#l 626419210789.

dnd nix ovJ Situ la hep
spe i2@ast Clu 38 9n- t Bddy




FABRIC Paintin~or tie_-dye
done to order. Call 26s-0294 or
227-2052.


SUBRYAN'S Sewing
Mal~ch e_ Repairs. House calls
avial.Years of ex erience.
Te~,l.# 6~,49-0499 or 27 -4788.
VEGAS Taxi Service -
under new management 20
D'Urban St. Lodge. Tel. 227-
3700, n'225/-87$727,shorts drops




SSelliin A House? I
SA Car.. I
SUseti OF NOW 1401#..
Advertise it online I


I Gel More Exposue 1
'Greater P.esponsP i
V onw Ads 2.lbr per day ANYYWHERE i
YOU CAN ALSO PULUSH
PICTURES OF (

SJust Send Your Infu to:
Email:sales~!guyanaadsonline.com I


FOR all o~ur
construction repairs
renovations, masonry,
vpai~ntlin f'ontalct Mionhamed
on 23 0591, 667-6644.


NEED your child to be
taken care o~f Mon. Fri. and
livin on the East Coast? Call
22-3,.220-2760 Child
Care Se~rvices.







CD's Sc DVD's
Stationery
Invitations Ticketsr

Proormmmes soann


Executive
Office Services
Te:223-81 76
225-7444



RHINo construction
Service. Specialised in
Domestic and Commercial
building construction plans,
estimated, fa rr cation,
renovation, etc. Call 610-8703.
FOR repairs & services to
washing machines,
refrigerators, clothes dryers,
ga stovs 9ir ve o~v 2n
RENOVATING or building?
For the best prices, for your
pa nting, plumbing, carpentry
an aor~ F e Test mates,

ForMEd splia cs rep irs:
servicing, Installation and sal$
of niut inand ud mesi ar
freezers, TV, DVD, microwaves,
washing machiness, aas stoves,
etc. Pnone Ultra Cool Inc.-
225-9032, 647-2943, 694-
8338


D R E FO HIR CLASSIFIEDS 4
LEGAL$ BEAUTY LSALON PROPERTY. FO8R SALE EDUCATIONAL IL-#1 Air- Cby-
TO LET LE-ARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MEDMICIE AUTrO ZiALES G~eorgeteneersr I
SERVICIES DRiEg~SSAKNG HAT ASG


ChooP a our An wr cis na~me
such atwcW~youmame~com
IIE OFrFR PRO~F:~Is*ca





Desgning M mtrnonan e


FOR all your culinary needs
largdei or small p rties,
wall 2 5 2780 n2e2 -28me9. ig.
WE design solar and wind
deera or sysem,ofUPe sets m
intalaion. Cal6e-z~er42 not
freezing prohpe~rly, AC not
cool ng. iec niciar) for all
Interior and G/t location. Omar
- 683-8734.


OfidVits of Support
Bi0graphics, Online &
RgUar App iaions
L0ftef5, P0ckaging etc.
TAMIPNED
ENTERPRISE
IMMIGRATION VISA
DocUMENTATION
SERVICE


Office Serv~ites

*225-7444


BUY ANYTHING ON
THE INTERNET OR
AS SEEN
ON TV
a WE SHOP,

..DELIVER.


PERMANENT
HAB INTERNATIONAL VISITOR
1 PUBLIC ROAD ECCLES, EBD. WORK OR STUDENT
CALL 233-2495-6 VSI~SA
Or visit: wwItalllittlet.D~
_FECHNICIANS available for iiiliii
plac repairs -was mr,

0 VAKE your wedding, ot er
wth ive wqhnosnemremd~ia nse
6C214568c8uno '2-25 We prepare & examine


to toe Daily and unday




NE WSPA PER


file RIost Widely

circulated newspaper
FOR MORE INFORMATION
CAL: 22544i1R1/2H-3H3*


I






SUNDAY CHRONICLE JUNE 15, 2008 Lo


TEL:225-4475/226-32439

INVEST NOW: (M.F.K.
~,id~~dig a h ge fo ~ns e rey
Hadfiela St." close to town",
building consists of a large
su erm~arket and a unique
ho el. Business ade uate.
Real Netstate 218-0431' 218-
1285, 621-5239, 685- 297.
Visit www.netstateay.com for
more views & detairs.
3 BEDROOM house on
land size 150 ft x 1 mile with
more than ten different types
of fruit trees and
iggno mt yaal #2acr5M
(MUS SEL).Real Netstate
522319L28 60 531 )2 8-1285, 621-
BLANKENBURG- $10M
and $11M, Ogle $19M, and


1285, 621-5239, 685-n6297
Visit www.netstatea ycom for
more views & details.





COm nlercial

prOperty1-


Streets. Building:

4,660 sq. ft, land,
7,579 sq ft. De
Fei6tas Associates'

225-5782, 609-

2302, 233-5711
Ernail:.
defretasassociates

T(HI il.coml

INVEST NOW: Peach
Palace Apartments) a styolish
pD~ular lar e twosre

Snh cula re, te on idl
contained rooms available for'

Re -125 s s-5229 8r685
ww n tsdt t y.com for more

CONTRACT vour property;
for sale or rental with REAE;
NETSTATE, we offer the lowest;
commission, NO binding laws
and the best advertisements
services. "Honest, Reliable and
6n~ncntive" T~el5 23 8< s11
www.netstategy.com for more
relevant information.


Eccles rc M Call
615-7~jli817-oRPR,~' 227-00
QUEENSTOWN -Pie
Real Estate, residential or
commercial .$16M. Call 226-
4201



HOUSE AND LAND
MON REPOS NORTH
TEL 641-6581
668-3085,

beSoEoCTION 2K, C ib os3
ceebsun alo~w on corner lot
191.550M~1i6/ rt, l dgFr~eitas
PRIME prooerty for sale 2
lots, 2-storeyved building!located
on IMahaica Public Rhoad (2ear
3M~ahaica Market). Pone 226-
NANDY Park : full
furnished -US$ 50 Pik
Street, Caar bellville -US$
900nea 6C-647Prime Star 223

04hD7 5M, ~5 pe v~M
2670000 .nCoal DIna 402M2
PRASHAD Nagar newly
eetudtteedconcrt bs rdin,
Telephone 642-06 6.
GARNETT St.
C rnpobell rete labruidi fou
reairs, vkacan possessionk.s.
RAHBRAgency 225-0545,
642-0636.



"cShanklands"S
Rainforest

Resort con plete
with boats and

oth er

equi Higg De
Freitas

Associates, 225-

5782, 609-2302
233-5711. Email:
defOrRitSRSSOCiat

eS :gelail.c~oml


sale B Nhe~e b~e~doohos, tie
and bath, one freezer stereo
set in! pieces and CIS deck
equalizer box ,1 power horn
Caravan mini us. Call 2201
7252.
GIVE away 'bargain of
properties and lands starting
fromi $11M to $45M -1 Phone
Mr. E un 618-4726 225-2626/
76949U Mr. Layne 4 -13

16M, A ibettow -1 $14M'
subr anville $18 uh-
$10 Kitt $10M &$12M.
Call 351-6 36.

GardenRS L~am~ahaMRGarl nts
Prasha tNwagar e ur Vailsan
concrete $16.5M, Phone 226-
8148, 625-1624.
HUTSONVILLE $12M
$2u0een taomanha Ga den Se20MK
MidMleton St. C/vill t$25 :
3a de 5 2c~R~e ub c 4Park

M46a delNArgaPrark $454 of l
Carol 226-6809, 612-9785.
SrCOMLMERtCIAL: C~harlotte
Republic aGcrovoewPublicyRoa
La Penitence Public Road,
Lamaha & Camp Streets,
RESIDENTIAL Versailles
mansion, Republic Park
Stumminds Lodtge, New Market
2E2r5et782, 6FOT-230Aj 203 51
defreitasassociates@gmail.com

PEBD Dom~piEtSI rngatedch vr
pssessiosrd $22M inmaemoart
Housing Scheme beautiful 4
bedroom home. AC, HIC
garage, phone, well secured
with master room, & lots more,
38M En~e Vacant possession
toDemerara with shoD and
hC aect 23-E98 mi -6745.


APPROX. 240 acres of
uncuttlivated transported land,
reasonable offer accepted. For
further information, call 654-
2302-
LARGE plot of land in
residential area for $25 million.
Alrea v.fenc d in concrete on
all si ~. Cal \226-2372. Others
lands and houses.
HouUTSONIVtLLE e$2182M
each, Oleander eardensqiM
Sham~rock- Gardens $18M. Cal
Carol ~226-6809, 612-9785.

Canary EBE suitbl fo hom
stead and gardening 86.6 x 80,
A~nfn. Cala8-2n 1137 G37-723-
68901,
EcClROA Strheet S~tabrbek, B
EclsEsseq4uibo, Sheet Anchor Canie.
pe Freitas Associates , 225-
5782, 609-2302, ?33-5711
/d efreitasm ssoci ataes@g ma i .coJ
BLANKENBURG $2.7M
'Mocha; (double lot $10M
'Linden Highway(23 ara


ww.dn~e tate y.com for si e

veVER ALES: 67 X 121
sated compounds~2 Le

ssse ulov to e hter -2BH~aa r
Spring: double Tot, GuySuCo
Gardens/Parkn Soesdyke 24
Des x s0t BEaakt anrnkxiWa e
Front Land. Phone 226-8148,
625-1624.


FURNISHED flat to rent.
Overseas visitors. Phone 226-
0242.
SPACE suitable for doing
mechanics, extra lessons or hire
car base. Call 226-0294 or 227.
2052.
oPRIME diplomatic
oesr isce iwith22A5C 1t 6an~d
2500.seurty 22d9,6
ROOMS for rent for sin le
working irls at Subryanville.
Tel. 67 -8766
FURNISHED & unfurnished
houses & flats from US$800.
Sonja 225-7197, 623-2537.
1-BEDROOM & 2-bedroom
a artments at Bagotstown. Call
6 12-6411 or 233- 5868.
3-BEDROOM furnished to
flat for overseas visitors.
Contact 624-8783, 225-9395.
1 2-STOREY concrete
house, semi- furnished,
telephonee well-secured,
parking. eL. # 641-0549.

2vrsa vs tEDs. h 22 -
FULLY furnished apartment
for lona or short term. Call 227-
2199, 227-2186 or 227-3336.
ROOMS for single working
people. Cont. Mrs. Dolly -
Water St., Kingston, G/town.
SELF contained room
/single personh, 3 bedroom ful y
uurnbser 2d23-1602me678-C96 la
SUBRYANVILLE fully
furnished two 'bedroom
executive apartment with air
condition telephone and
parking. 6'42-0636.
KING St. prime business
oor nriabl sor bsn
MRR1 PARK fully
Tarnished four bedroom
executive concrete building
wt~h-a636rnodern facilities. Te .
ONE and two bedrooms

4'hAC ad Sakia 6 ailt f
8097, cell 686-9505, 681-8938.
FURNISHED houses and
A scmatne 22De57821- iP9s
deffetasassociates gmailgma ~ com
CAMPBELL VILLE
unfurnished three bedroom top
flat with all conveniences.
Telephone 642-0636.
execu vN Eprtmr t ditho ar
ronk ti n62-e63ehone and


3615,ebetween 8 am and 4 pm.
3-BEDROOM furnished
house at 80 Laluni & Albert Sts.,
Queenstown, oposite Nimbus
Purified Water. ie. 226-0178.
1-BEDROOM aprmn
Middle Road, L area tment,
si~n le or cou le.aP tenc$2e5
00o per mont Tel.r2c2e7-6690.


1 3-BEDROOM top flat.
rilled, water overhead tank
WC, ideal for working couple at
2Mc DOm 8No pets No ag nts.
2307 am pm o ly.
SELF c stained roo s and
apartment $2 500 & $4000
daily, 1 b room furnished
apartment 160 000 monthly.
Jurlian 22 -4709/227-131 9
ofiWELL a piointedo frt fl
a prdimnatly 1A40 bo froamr
A ril 2008. Tel. # 225-4106 -
Ms. Azeez.

& TheGeCe~n oOsuen ops. rFuly
furnished long-term, short term
42h5s 8619rs, o c.,2~n Cb
Sheriff Str'eet, C/ville.
huOeNEhr tobdarto dwelli a
North East La Penitence $50
000 per month. Two months
rent security. Tel. 227-6285.
situaR"6at 6C agc SI ubic ddn
for business purposes of Beer
Gardens Restaurant, snackette
and grocery. Also with 2-
bC moowanne livitno 6uar2 r

66205B4 ND new spacious 1-
b or eown. 1)mi frihe ,
bath. Call 611-3020, 227-3341.
MOR HLG rattesH avia
Princes Street. Hourly,Tw~eekI :
2il r frige atri2- 17
231-1247, 623-1562, 233-2175.
EXECUTIVE residence
from US$900; apt. with AC -
US$500 upward~ office sparce,
roeunPd floor bc d. PhoneTo
RidsRealty 225-5198, '23 i-
2064, 225-2626, 227-6949.
PRASHAD Nagar -1 3-
P nrom hhous raster roo m
000; adfield St. next to
Shivraj Hotel -1 A-bedroom
house with lower flat. Ideal for
Nreesh PPreaUS120205098C8a21
650-2724
EXECUTIVE properties in
Lamaha Gdns, Lama Ave Bel
Ai'r Park, Republic Park office
space with ground floor, down
town, building s for school on 3
available ap s with AC. Phone
Tony Reids 52709 52626,
231-2064, 231-2064, t6947.
1 TWO-STOREY
diplomatic concrete propter'ty
with 4 AC rooms, with 1
master, fully furnished, hot and
cold water, with all modern
cneinee nitn Gar~ne~tt0Streped;
month. 190 Agent. ~all vave
231-3690, 649-0329, 699-3662.
INVEST NOW: (C & S
Buildin &S pro erty) Located on
Sheriff St. t is property is

e alo nog n fr no cu
satisfactor.Te. 218-1285, 621-
5239, 68 -6297.
FULLY furnished and
unfurnished 5,4 3 & 2-bedroom
apartments and houses from
US$500 to US$5 000, long or
short term, residential or
commercial areas, can be used
for business or residence. Call

26CO FRIDA Park -fully AC
hot and cold water, semli
furnished Republic Park.-ht
and cold: lots of vard space
Re uibio PasKi C, hot and
ourt water swimming pool, Kitty
$70u 0D,urE eesdA'' AC Amhoto
9-d 8od w66er, s~emr-furnished.
ONE executive three-
bedroom house fully furnished
master bedroom included
muartser, eotanod coed sw tcer
onagveh r nguaord hu revaen

9m90n tor ngk Ie 2M2MC2S6 m6
9 ar5nxs@nyc.rr.com Cell 618-
90.


NON PARIEL -$1.5M,
4,$8M $6.5M, Annandale -
6M-$70. Tel. 254-1411, 660-

PROPERTY & land at
cnrte acned w50den eCal od
45 5 between hours of 4 6 pm

ECD TT$9M341M, nea C
$60M. Diana 227-2256.
FLAT concrete house -
Land-of-Canaan EBD
transported, 3 bedrooms, 4
master, telephone, electricity,
unfurnished, vacant possession
grilled, meshed, arbage, floo
lacquered $1 M neg. Call
226 1004, Sundays -8 am 4


DPRO~P ~:RTY for sa in
Contact Tel. # 642ii-982t.
HOUSE and land 17.5
acres cultivated land, chicken
pen, sawmill, shed 2
gnerators, 2 employees
nomes, rip saw, plainer
sharpener, spring well' and
much muchi more not far from
Umbrella Resort or t r
2reC 2k9 n4 t~o Lnd~en ~$22M.j
SAVE yourself tie,
money and aggravation :lnet u
help you fund tne home you've
always wanted available now
?odh sicaadedsw( ns wih
rice US$500 000 ana up.
Carol 226-6809, 612-9785.
BEAUTIFULu executive,
ied2 n equ2c
0431 218-1285, 621-5239,
685-6297.





I )~~r


VACANCY exists for able-
bodied Porters. Applv n person
to May's Shoppings Cen re, 98
Regent St.
VACANCY exists fo
Co upte~r Operator and
MaktnRe resentative. Tel.
223a-~7418 22 6-4147.
1 DELIVERY and
ReceiviD I Clerk. Appd in
pe~rsonroaadp tfrding Ld, 11
CLIPPERS Barber Shop
and Beauty salon now have
nail, hair and barber stations
for rent. Call 646-3535.
VACANCY exists for
sec~urst Sguards. Apply at
SN~;:a Ifonrth aSt trtea 0le
ONE experienced Battery
in6 3r a36 calF 226-35u03
-336
COOKS JETMEN
SAILORS 'TO WORK
ICNATLELR3R A2T MNING CAMP.
PUMP Attendants. A 1 vto
Low's Service Station (EL,
Bel Air Park. Viissen e.n R:o~a .
Telephone 226-373 .


FORKLIOFTRDERISER

"SOILLER OPRATRODRSS
R.IP SAW AND CROSS
CUT SAH'

MAINTENANCE
TECHE-NICIANS
STORES CLERK
TALLY' CLERK .

Apply in person to
G;FM- GUYANA '
FURNITURE
MlANUIFAC T Ri I (

49 -58 Indlustrial Estate
Beterverwagiting, East
Coast Demenrara

1 HANDYMAN to clean
yard and wash cars. Age 25 to
5i yrs. 6 am to 11 am dail .
Salary $10 000 per week. G
Taxi. Call 227-21'00-
SALESCLERK must have
knowledge of Maths and
Engishce 2y~ears working
wiherenic al oply itn prsnosn
Sheriff &'Fourth Sts., C/ville.
Vacancy exists at Survival
S permarket for Drivers.
A plicants must have~a valid
tr k, car and van Licence and
9PPI t 6 DnT71n St22 8

Cashier. Must bistsmaotrur
individual ae 30 Vrad
older. Must h ve at leas Sanrs.
experience, appiv with a wri ten
application and reference to
the Manager, P.O. Box
101207, G/town. Only suitable
applicants will be contacted.
VACANCY exists for a male
cocnheraas istancu to woka
7 Camp & Nnorton Streets. Must
have sound primary education
and or High School Education.
Must be computer literate.
Applicant must be prepa
A VACANCY exists for a

HihSreet GereO an M
50. Must know to cook En lish,
eusetarian and Creole di ev
Hand posseess d& ut
elepho adidnuol ce Cl~ear~a~n
226-7352.


2-BEDROOM furnished
a t., can accommodate 3 out
o own student or overseas
guest. Tel. 227-1379.
PRIME office space store
space on Re ent Street.
Contact number 68-3576 627-
3449 after hours 233-b758,
233-8009.
.APART ENTS $20 000,
0000 25_00000 2680n 00000'
62 t c 5 48 .000. all 231-





1 TH-REE-

BEDROOM,



BACK

BUILDING

DRIVING

AND

PARKING

AVAILABLE.




BUSINESS RENTALS: Two
room office space, receptionist
area/coffeellunch room toilet.
Charlotte Street, Two )flats,
Carmichael Street K ty two
storey building Phone 226-
8148, 625-162 .
FURNISHED self contained
ropm Land of Canaan EBD
suitable for honeymoon or quiet
vacation will consider short term
lsehase, eas rea rp M.T
# 2 6801,2ask for David # 1-
34-0E tre -bedroom house
-furnished grilled, one of the
rooms self-containied with hot
and cold water, and working
telephone, in the Wortmanville
area. Call 261-5142 or 629-
5946.
1 2-BEDROOM bottom flat
For more information oami tel.
226-2072. Will be ready for July
1, 2008 or before.
COMPLETE roti shop and
restaurant to rent in Alexander
2S2-Kit~tT2A26-am 6nities. Call
monthly.' a 226-7038afer





2 SINGLE-BED OOM
spacious aartments $15 00()
mt 965, 604800303 ths. Tel. #
FURNISHED 1al~ & 2-
bedroom apt. .guitbefr
overseas auesf, In Kitt near
seawall. ~el. 227-187 646-
2939.
EBDBO2Tbedrooms, I ing9 m' ll
kitchen, spacious yard all
modern amenities. Fo ue
1, 2008. Tel. 266-2547
SPACIOUS Middle floor for
offices or business at 77
6H~a2 el 6S94-W/oRust. CI, artr-

4Fatmetfully frknishbedr 64m
11
BUSINE.SS place to rent the
on ignal Dar Bar Restaurnit
3-2 G m Teoue hone Number
FEXECUTIVE ap~artm~e~nts

pm ei det a e~a, 4 hr
AP RTM NT from ~d~
000n EBD US 750 U$1 860
Naam aaG rkdens -UUS $2550000
Call Diana 227-2256.
FURNISHED two-bedroom
apt. Ideal for cule sin !
Perogn US~~~ month :
U 2 dil. l 227-354
60 4~129.

flatpatmdo 300t0000m
S~inle perso or Lwaorinnitec pe
re t CU IE/2D2PLOOM8AoTulC
GRAASDHEANDS NBGLARARAMAAHKA
QUEENSTOWN GuSu~o
Gardens/Park, Atlantic Gardens
Hay iAcres, Re public Park'
Na~nd~y Park, six (61 new two (2)
bedroom apartment complex,
two bedroom a artment
Industrtys Prefera ly Ud
2tu6 n48,sm~a5l 16aily. Phone


REALSAONNABFLOER SAOER
REFUSED. CALL 662-3221

x 69 ft. 660-4340, 615-7474,
684-6283.
MINING land for sale or
lease at Omai Quartz Hill
Area. Call 629-1660 or 226-
3503.
# PRjdMeE, De lot at Canad
lI ht and water $3M neg.


146~~~~ ace $2 e
acresacrds ma$62mor00 Call
Diana 227-22 6.
PLOT of land in Dennis
St., Campbellville 64 ft x 48
ft with 8 ft passageway. Ver
quiet and breezy $6.
million. Call 623-9~852, 227-
3285-


- -


I


6?14/2008 14-23 PM






SUNDAY CHF


.n dh lce od lu kasse
transported and available righ(
now. Price $25M. Call Naresh
2Pe saud 225-9882, 650-
streEbTuTIEd nHbOPtE sthrb
for bond,.th and middle flats,
yul covenend~VcelssecCeadi
Atlantic Realty 226-7268-
NORTH East La Penitence
M Ktty- 5%4E


59 666ss7, 6 9-3902, 227-
REPUBLIC Park new
sw mmnt'up oo R pub ic ak

St et. WaeStre t, cbc e
619-4682, 661-0 40.
LAMAHA Gardens massive
MmDtbasn Sreeptr r
n rlo B R1.M Sp3Mblic 9 j


49285, 2709 69 9,0 5306


nNFU LY fur shed p P~~

2Mj~ 169M, $P ke steet-
BamDelvllar$42M, W~esi
eq$3uM Id5 i LEaast CsqM)
Berbic~e -j: $5M.AII ces in e'
7C2 9 66- a7r2Rat 22
45 & 49 STANLEYTOWN
NEW AMSTERDAM
BERSB EKE 48 ABCROEA
uST- 200 Fi- x W T. NIGHT
ACLNUD HNHANGAORTEBRASR
BUIL5DONGFWITH NANDGAT1E26D
CO MUNIT'V 2 ACRES OF
LAND IN GATED COMMUNITY.
BEL AIR SPRINGS 4-PLEX
FULLY FURNISHED'.
BUSINESS WITH LIVING
QUARTERS IN CAMP ST.
RESORT 98 ACRES ON EAST
BANK ESSEQUIBO RIVER.
CALL 623-1317, 226-1742.


LUCAS SAWMILL.
ALMOST NEW. CALL 660-
7037..
-10 WEEKS OLD
ROTTWEILER PUPS. TEL.
650-8496/227-8028.
200 OUTBOARD
YAMAHA ENGINE. CALL 225-
4076, 680-6348.
2 AC Window Units, 6 500
BTU, excellent condition. Call
672-9280.
EARTH for sale delivery
t~o pot EA7s TbE cat re OAD

ROLLER. CALL 623-3404.
ROTTWEILER pups (5%
Doberman), fully vaccinated
ad-5dewormed. 661-9125,
1- STAINLESS steel
working Hot doa machine, 24d
volts. Call 645- 300.
ONE Diesel Petter engine
& 5 KV generator, 110 220v.


Call 222-3538, cell 660-0342
WARN TABOR 9000 LBS
WINCH FOR 4 X 4'S. CALL
265-1201 OR 670-8399.
fulyUREv nrdPt Bull papnsd
dewormed, 6 wks old. Contact


6e~ek~s ld 6 o~nLtact t6 Bin
MABE Fridge, Mahogany
talpost ee iebed frame,
bLlSE pudd e dog 23-089.

kinna o L se~r Ftt s areA. 6

PoWAToEnR Bco onu e from
deiered to spot. Call 689-




2 GM 12V 71
Marine engines,

COmpletely
rebuilt
1 3306 DI
Marine engine
with MG 509
3.8 box

generator 5
100 600 watt





PITBULL pups Blue
brindle and Fawn. Excellet
structure. Contact Ray 264-
2911G 618-S55 7.o cae n
excellent condition 6 ft. and
Sft. low prices. Contact 225-
SNQW in Stock for the first
time in Guyana Prepaid
Direct TV. For more
information, Call 227-6397,
616-9563.
PARTS for Dryers/
Washers. Thermostats, pu s
motors, belts, valves, ktno s, tc.
Technician available. Call 619-
0793.
8 WEEKS old Rottweiler
pupiesG (mxend) v c in
54ddewormed. ~hone23-
PURE bred German
Shepherd Dups, 10 wks old.
Fully! dewormed and
vaccinated. Call 227-3285,
617-8630, 623-9852.








DISH NETWORK



CONNEC E


tOaRam codr ral r
SALEl. SALE! SALE
Ou @ co ri tng p pr sSa e

genae don nmEa
0888, 226--4254l.
WOODWORKING Tools.
Panera jinte,0,table oaw,sb n
other electrical hand tools,

N O n acs eGran Th

ato 1v e(bc ndl p akn B dt O
Raacne &vsr emnt udis~k wt
t~~h pl 06 5ur games.

33oi0 6- CTERPLL R
cated Gneacuimens #3spaene r
V92 1 ubota V22b3 1902*
28.918-1469, 623-1003, 218-
anHO S HOL FUR IT R

soe inn s?6:24s
8894.
-at,1M 35000 Ford tractrs'
cp~nki r BPerkins 1 cylinder
rk K2A3 engine headf
Perkins. Contact Tel e 1-8885.
mate aeneator Wat sn e
watts. nice $350 000. H~o~rse
"~~egr580 r HL I C 4R~ic~h~ar~d.
LOCAL and foreign pool
tables and accessoriesN a.
292e04b2a e609 a1ct 616


FOR SALE
Fridges Ice makers, .-


-P1 PLe pup~s, v cinla87d
FORK Lifts Hyster 4 800
CC lifting ca city In excellent
c snodit ilable.4C rlkoFnornke f
480 20C fit~ ca acty b t
3939, '25-2503.
SALE! SALE! SALE!
Ameiabnre kErngls itE ctr cd
pates, etc. Also available

$17/a Razor re
butts, masala brick and maen
2m20 e5 e9s /6C33a~ct us on tel. #






t0 0h Dail and SUnday




N EWS PA PE R





FOR MIORE INFORMATION
CALL: t225-475/226-3243-9


141 E DE:LVZY

LIQUIDATION Sale ns ~
a wnd am to~ns nerteoa u
Aromatic Shot u,9MM
Glock, Mossb~era~ ump Ac~tion
Shotgun, 38(T Magazine,
Remington Slugs, icetr
Heavy gamne Coa~d. All ite~mi
Paradise Lt~d. (Insvhol~untary~
StqsudG 0orgtw6. Tl 7N~om2a2h5a
8918.
SUPGERNEURAETTOCRNTIN5UOKUWS
DUTY, S NGLE AND THREE
PHASI'. ENGINE TYPE IVECO
NATURALASERTED 175K jM
SPER UIECOTN US
DUT THEEPHASE. ENGINE
TYP~ CUMMINS TURBO
CHAqRGED,: 8 KW~ LISTER
PTE LIQUID COOLED
2C20NilNO11SI)TY ELOECTRHC
STAT. 'dlC"A"L"L RAMAN ON TEL.
# 623-4525 OR 227-4975.


220-1524T4,1692 Cd3R8A.CLL
62150AT 192 CARINA. CALL
S- AT12CRN.CL
ONE LEYLAND TRUCK.
CALL ETWAROO 660-6565.
EXCELLENT C90NDITIOCNA.ANAL '
621-1604.
1 TOYOTA NZE Corolla,1
Tovota RAV-4. Contact 621-
2327.


1 NISSAN Sunn Price -
$200 000 neg. Call 614-7839,
231-9907-
1 AT 170 TOYOTA CAR, PFF
SERIES. TEL. 623-4185.




Toyota Altezza -

Toyota Cr~olla NZE -

2004 BMW 325i -
$6;.5M
2002 Toyota RA~V4 -
$5.6M
TOyota Hiace RZ bus
$2.4M
2002 Nissan
Pathfinder $9.8'M
All vehicles are newly
iRmported and never

225-2reisor 2 7-8689


~rl3~:I(I~XY~l:~.Y~___~13


YO NDRTZ N. TMEL NO 233
2939 OR 265-3566.
1 TOYOTA Crn 1
PLL Series. Tel. a2r9a606,
69401 L9E-2c053, 200-
Hilux cras ed yehiclo PFF
4eresso3- asis. Tel. 335-
TWO (2) Toota Tundras
and three t3) Taomas.

2nOs r5el8 Calte2 -lar o
sCkidaecrt i2nl8-oi46 2c .899
623-1003.
5 T60r OTA C~oMne .bu

codltiAMAHUAS 1 i xce9@ent
640-3060 or 614-9644.
1NISSAN Sunny (Viol~f
000rsaeg sCIra 23132c6e9, 626v-
2557AT 210 PREMO Corona

1-e7 643n5 diti n.
JUST orivCd drinr 2on
4,000 kim. Call 626-3371 for
more information.
ONE. AE 100 Ceres

fuemAeTd,1 fu o ,sE I
P erie excellent cniin

condition. Tel. 842-6159.


ONE Toy~t Albion 2004
model, six months old,
cuDom tic fely r d3' 9TOV'
3vainab e .Te#ad6 -6 47
OYOTA Carina PHH
2CC trcy~ie jailing 150
11e 686-59505 681-8292358- 097
ngotiable. .pc
CrONE Awo nO9 Toyoao
reasonable condit on. AmD
Cal a1z6efi67a e622032960700.
SR minbs.a Price -p


EFI 1BHRZ LS @misaPs~ m$ib6u5sd
One 1 Nissan Sentra B 13
70 000 neg. Call 622-






19lin modt el,. PFFSer es.


(Pia19 TYTA Coro V 0

400, 621-59l 602. 80 25
1 NISSNE Titan, (2007je
mode) 3000 mies onI


:1 S TOYOTA HiuxSrf 3Y
enclosted automatic, fully
Fao eredraAhC bmor s msbfog
4rxM ), i maculte Rcondition

1488,c 6 29M2ocky 225-14


I


RONICLE JUNE 15, 2008
I1


IAl #64504 d a 092w
ONE 170 Carina ecellent
condition. Price $78 beox.Tel.
# 276-1415, 609- 253.
S1 HNDA Ac ,rd PH
6364.
TWO (2) LONG BASE RZ
Om 10bu 6-700rl 661C9625
e TOGTA 20Sre 5 2

TOYOTA Land Cruiser, 1995
HZ 80, diee ,6m~anu~al needs

IlATsCD imm Milates font,
2m8 sd00. 29210-6245,N7-0F,

ras C6D80excell t mCn Utin
626-0858.
Toyota 4-Runner left hand
drion funy el.6oad2 9 mint




Turbo charged Altezza
tuned by Tom's of Japan
(Electric Blue)
TRD tuned
suspension/coillovers
18" Advan lightweight
rims
.HID headlights
and fogs
Turbo charger and inter
cooler, very very fast!!
Leather and power seats
TV/DVD/CD/Radio
player
Heads-up display
Turbo timer
$5.4 million. Never
registered
225-2611 or 227-8689

ONE AT 212 IN
IMMACULATE CONDITION.
2F6US ~356P60WERED TEL. NO.
SV 10 CAMRY automatic
fully powered new Daint job
owner. Tel. # 641-1127.
ONE Tacoma 1999 mdel
4Ph ne 2"25-m ~7c,oTgr tl~ e~rled.


atainfessateel,
26 cubic new, LG,
Magtag, Samsung,
FROM:
$300,000 or 25%
down 2 yrs to pay
Projection V,
57", 61" 65"
8oy Hitatonchis
etc. From:
$27 ,00
or 25% down
2yrs to pay
Check Guyana Variety Stor8
(Nutcentre)
68 Robb St Lacytown G/t0WH
Tel: 227-33/2-52
624-8402/225-4631

Pomape UpnpsthV cis dao d an
dewormed Play Station 11
Games and one Game Bov ,
avnce27an~d1 ames. Tel. 68 -
OV\NER LEAVING.
Everythingdmust be sold new
a ga nsed .mp~orrad iVemrs.
15 00, nMa~ger chairs $6
cabinets. pM DC
6 2 so I terator on
wee s, 540 5020 wAmspss ae d y
power, 110 240 volts 13 horse
cower. Like new. Call Junior -
328-2205/621-4568.
wae2(AICrSdoM bu old wI l

wallowAled. Mai nld)

Bedford used parts for TK


used parts. Tel. 642-2542/3833-
2644.
1 SATAKE 1 pass rice, mill
elbtog sy eteerrshla it rn
so ee ~h H-or 3nd000q anti ol<
68m6 92Contact Nizam Ani -
HURRYI HURRY! Beat the
crisis, rent a direct TV for a ter
a hard days work, you can relax
with your family and view the
choa neo voma r c oc. Fog
231-6093, 227-1151.
DELL computers from 2.0
Ghz processor, 256 Mb DDR
moema GlyMbS Wi P roC 78
MmOffice, Internet Rea~dy 17
rnueon h nde 2 530 r, 64


Now in stock for
I 0 Ifirt flime in


DIR ECT TV


iaONEce1n)tustebd elbygr~an~d
89,from Mo\. Fri. 5:30 pm
- 8:00O' pm. Sunday 9 am 8


wser, 2 ie $20 08020 acna
1 twin stroller. Tel. 28 w
15 KVA 1 000 watts
generator, portable g nerator
cah. 2 ti-39e9; w4-846020 205-
25FlVE p ece dinette set .$20
machine 125 wbide$32e]
Window air conditioners $2
000 110 volts. Phone 223-2 29
A few anti pie~ces. Brass
abt02 00iter BIeh b
191a4 mbaa-cb cs Miok shde
Phone 226-2322.
ONE GX 90 G ade Mark
11 magrim, tint, vr er alarm,
pearl white. Also one butcher
rbhi in 6ourda Mr 7e.N


Mercedes Benz SL500, V8,
Convertible and Hardrop, ~
Fully Serviced, Rosewood
Package, Fingerprint Entry
and Start, $2M Sound
System, $2M Wheels, Tint
Permit, Fully Loaded
with feat ures.
Asking -$201Mneg.

Call 648-5281


Page 9 & 24.p65


. .- Ty ;








SUNDAY CHRONICLE JUNE 15, 2008 25


f~~n ~ ~ I 845cr ~ ~''~~rnn~1; f38/3~28 230


I


ONE To ~ota Carinave
aod coB tinju h66 3N~w
Scheme.


















LB 150 scooter Mo~tor
Scooter, apod working
condition. Price ne otiable-
627nt7a2c8t7C 5-58686.-67,
19VCT na RAAE-411AT 1120 -
Corolla, NE Corolla. G-
Touring Wa on Mitsubishi
Lancer. 621-6037', 226-9691.
1 AT 192 CARINA HB
3p18c9, i maculate condition.
Pce13M ne Contact
Gan~es 'at 227- 100, 614-
1 MITSUBISHI Lancer -
fully powered, late PJJ Series
low .milea~je nExcellen
cuntrion. $1 r50000anng
688-18~00.
2 RZ LONG BASE mini-
buses, BJJ Series rims, CD
iasuebrshi; Gala~n0 & 2troancaors1
Al in~ ma~clulate condition.

TOYOTA Tacoma 4 x 4 -
m nalA aeat cnditicoen o 5

r '-b 2hMo ne i le.CTael
675-6611.
1 TOYOTA, Tundra -
excellent condition, remote
ea tat Panamharda ve~rc d
CD p1 av r, o ampn GKK
series. Contact'Ricky on270-

449ne 9 seater Vanette
sinrtusB 7u~se~dPrivateMGDD
Mlarino Car from England
automatic, 5 seater, good
Odi8,000ncas~h.650s2e7r -
1 EP 82 TOYOTA Starlet,
manual (Turbo charged) 2C
Omasontad Ro)ckyri2e25-1400
.621-5902. '
1 TOYOTA Single Cab
















Contact Ro~!cky -ok 22-1400
10 621-5902.















1 E10TOYOTA RAV-4 a
(Piaeautom~atic, fullyowrdx4
ddl iosCric $ 325 7a
6Cont~act Rocky -22 -1400'


neoor visodiset Ra sonn Sto
Auteo 5-6 5764 eriff St.,


1 TOYOTA Corolla 110,
Tvt~a0C~a0 a h12,11 La wern
never registered, credit term
available. Call Au~to Trader -
227-4846, 225-5903, 622-
4989, 628-3998.
BUYING and selling used
vehicles 215 CarinaA 192,
AT 170, AE 91, etc. W~e have
all models of vehicles. Contact




interior, new fres,, mags hardly
used, straig t six casolene
engine EFI, $6.5WCtip too
condition, must see Tel: 696-
43a6.n Credit available, Owner
19 9 FORD Taurus car.
Automatic luxury vehicle.
Snpgie ukselenssentrry, le3.8h-V6
driven PjG. Series good
nondi hnonrl2c2e7-5492, 604090
1243 or 664-0559.
SD1M TOOYOwTh te7 m tJele
frims ala ,N sonar CD dck,
PJJ series, tin top condition.
Price neg. ~erms can be
arnrnged231C~a56 690-3484,
anytime, ~ 23-56
1 TOYOTA Land. Cruiser
(Prlaedod~ Aautomatic fulsV
erahredrA, io0 r cck (4mx 4),
alarm, 7 seats. Immaculate
condition. Price $7.7M.
Contact Rocky 225-1400,
621-5902


























1 NISSAN Pathfinder
1irhand driv) Atom

bar, new tvres, new ok.
Price 402. M. Contact Rocky
- 225-1 00, 621-5902.

G rie Sfull 9 adl%9i uws~seh
windows, l~eatherses,7"
mag rims, Profile tyres, raci~na
spoiler etc. AsklFg price $3M
o6a0c9t-560026326wer
leaving country
SALE! SALE! SALE! RAY'S


RZ NUS NIT CAODTE
TRUCKSE'VERYTk-ING MUST
2G25-6756HERIFF ST., C/VILLE.
AT 192 Carina $1 350
O 0 A2TC19 aCoron~a6M S1V54M
Camy $1.7M, Nissan Pick-up
1.1M Toyt Nadia -
$3.8, 10 Crola -$1.4M.
39n2 u6A 085 ,e699-66616
227-3'551.
1 TOYOTA MK 2, PS AM
digital D/boprd, C /FP'
excellent condition $1M nea.,
1 Toyota minibus, aood for
goods transportation' $425 000

OR0ea ne bslanaoeadu old a
package. Tel. # 225-4292-
1 NISSAN Titan s$5 500
000 m~ags rims,ncras abar
5a~ck,0200Toyaotda Tu4 d~r -0$

$1 I40n a0v0ailanb $1D00w0n Oa (

1ot hT% d anmde t $40~9602 3
5903, 622-4989, 628-3948
NEW .hpet Cool
NhZaEg ;aC- ltr ite~rior

[SDT wH ddOodpanC yrns le ho r
Gnterio ruCDdchahkt oLeanre~r

moel C nacte R.H. it rr
Sales, Public Roado
6Blnknk7burg. Dial 269-0522,


PROCESSING Plant and
Dck w rkrs n rdd.r 1plyi
GFL Wharf, Houston, East
Bn emer ra.
DRIVERS, Dispatcher and
contract cars to work with the
Sheriff Taxi Service Base
11 226-3000, 225-9700,
661-8403, 623-9972.

O N E f m a l e a so s s a n t l

Manager, 147 D'Urbana
Square, Lamaha Gardens, G/
town.
URGENTLY eprncd
lathe operators ( el qrartcuee
ase soecuritol pedr cnel 40
d t eff cet
lrosonnrea eTsel. 227-19830le
OFFICE Clerks:
Qualification CXC English
and Mathematics 1 3 and
Microsoft Excel. Contact
Prateema at Anands Discount
Slteoorgetow 8 Rn5-n748S7tret
WAITRESS & Bartender
to work at Night Club on
Weekends, also 1 cleaner.
Ap ly in ~person with written
apIIcation at Planet
Bo ywood Lot 1 David St. &
Stanley Place, Kitty.
ONE DomesticlMaid, one
Cook and one Gardener
(cleaner) to work in the vicinity
of Montrose, East Coast
Demerara. Please call 617-
0440, 643-4331, after hrs 218-
1605.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress
taondwexpkeri nce eNightHCook
Restaurant &. Bar, UG Road.
Starting salaries $40 000.
Call 2 2-6510 or 623-3404.
Call between 12 pm and 4
. PROPERTY OR LAND TO
BUY ANYWHERE IN
GEORGETOWN, ECCLES OR
ON THE EAST COAST OF
DEMERARA, NOT FURTHER
THAN LE RESSOUVENIR.
CALL 654-3188, ASK FOR
NINL.


1 AT 170 CORONA, 1 AE
C0taCo 2 83213.computer,
AE 110 SPRINTER AC,
mags, fully powered, in
excellent condition, private #-
225-005 .
FORD F-15.0 1999 model
4 x 4, automatic, AC, music,
B2n%~ ic~ae csr~5-h b4alr. Price -

7Z 1 1 eool a cnb 2

ONE To ota RZ MINIBUS
EXCELELNT CONDITION,
MAGS. MUSIC, Tel. No. 612-
6215.


























1- Super Custom mini-
bus,. 2- tone Pearl, 1-KZ diesel
61-3n~e00 $.62m nia 1Contact
1 AE 91 COROLLA-
C2nac 3 K627-72285a44d43
Toyota Ipsum.
immAculatel cond tion ALCA
music, mags, PJJ Senies. Tel.
639-9914, 662-1156, 259-

327ne Enlish made Morris
Muto atic seater -re$ 2s O0e0
Credit can be arranged. Tel: 226-
8454
CoTOY~oTA laC in~a ACTorlo
AE 100 WIaaogn. Call dity Taxi
Service -267150.
1 NISSAN Blue Bird (SSS),
excellent condition. Price
gskFq $325 000. Tel. 643-

AmCn~l suoera n wi 2
en mne p$o 650 000. 669-
24 1-
ONE Nissan Titan 4 x 4 -
at 9 tic oneToy ta T.u d
FORD F -250 automatic
four-wheel drive GKK Series
excellent condition $2.6Ms
2Ph~on~e 6 4-8402, 227-3939,

Series im 2culaAe c~ondit on
88 Ma o, cPont terie m-2

HILUX Surf 3Y engine
nide st, sun rox el oo
8881
RAV-41 PHH Series .AC, CD,
17 in chrorne w eels, very
aood condition -2.6Mh n~ea.
Fully p~owered. Tel\ 626-035/
611 9ZH 110 15-seater
diesel minibus. Excellent
condition never work -fully
13oa~ded. BRK 8346. Call 619~-
52
ONE two-ton canter truck
automatic and air-conditioner
mI ln.mT .e g 6P7 q405. Call

1 T-100 Pick up Xtra
Cab, 1998 model V6 eng n
1 Land Rover Defender line
1eis idese21enan-. 9Contlact
1469.
GRN heoe L~t

Lexani rims. Contact Patrick -
226-6432, 623-2477.

Series)R full-timNG4-Bhaes J ve

C nacts oky 3@el- ea0e0r
621-5902. y- 10'
1RZA buses AATE 189 AT
40 000, $0800 000Ex1tM
S ngnepCamenCalH 213-623r6q


ONE Carina 212, good
5od~ition. Call Sandy- 226-
11 9
1 TOYOTA SERA FULLY
LOADED, MAGRIMS, AC
LEATHER INTERIOR, CO
AUDIO SYSTEM, REMOTE
START AND SECURITY
SYSTEM. IN EXCELLENT
CONDITION. 1 MERCEDES
LEN 20 OSCEERIS AO


TOYOTA RAV 4 SXA 11
& ACA 21, Toyota. Vitz NZE
121, Toyota Carina motor
car AT 212 & AT 192.
TI ota ACoroll, mtoortac iAuE
double cab pckc up RZN 169
& YNN 107,Yfoyolt Hilux S rf ~
Caldina Wagon ET ~96,
Mitsubishi Galant motor car
EA1A. Mitsubishi Canter- 2-
ton. Contact Rose Ramdehol
Auto Sales, 226 South Rd.,

BouOW available to
qualitye reconditioned
vehice CARS: To ota
Alteeza; Toyota Vista; Toota
Land Cruiser (fully load d);
Hilux Double Cab pick up;
Nissan 4 x 4 King~ cab pick tuep
trduiekssel3t Mitsubishi Cantr
ons open tray, 2&3
tons enclosed freezer; Toyota
Hiace 15-seater buses. Order
earlv and get the best prices
on duty free vehicles full after
a ales erD ceafina citnot
Sales, 207 Sheriff Sixth
Streets, Carnpbellville 226-
ce6 -Ocanqr62.A name and




1 COOK. CALL 233-2402.
RESPONSIBLE HIRE
CAR DRIVERS. TEL. # 226-
8973, 611-6632.
EXCAVATOR OPERATOR
TO WORK IN THE INTERIOR.
CALL 225-2535.
DONE DOMESTIC HELP, 2
25A9Y8S8AEMR TW 2CNAOLON2-
TAXI DRIVER TO WORK
AT A TAXI SERVICE. CALL
226-7948 ZORA KHAN.
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC TO
WORK IN TRINIDAD. AGE 19
- 25 YRS. 868-683-1528.
ONE FEMALE
EOPOEKRFENRCEADMICOONKTHE
INTERIORU 68 -123jo oue

44 $4 000 $5 000 daily.
Telephone 688-2965.
ONE Live-in Domestic to
0o Ieea house work. Call
HANDYBOYS, ages 16 -
22 yrs. D Lama Ave, Bel Air
Park. 225-4492; 225-9404.
ONE Waitress at Nite Bird
at 189 Barr Street, Kitt Come
in or call 666-8936, 6 5-0481.

Cr, o GHoe He 25
1175.
otMAtNwGEN gtho wobk aM a
have experience. Call # 626-
6909, 642-7963.
SEWING machine
Operator & Porters. Kent
Garment Factory, 18
Pais~a e41Public RaED
22-51
ONE General Domestic,
CN ttacR Game Xpress, 25
Not oad, Lac town. Tel*
227-8902, 227-23 1.
1 SECURITY Guard
prfra l 9fro mW2%t C ast.
HIRE car Drivers,
Dispatchers and contract cars
needed at Classic Cabs. Call
621-1548.

persSAtoERoa LWooA Irki g
G edn e 1 Stomewith application
LEE'S Snackette. One
female to work and one Cook
Coama~keleg 7b il, puri and roti.

TcON ienxperlenced Buartthe y
information, call 226-3503 ,or

64ONE Domestic to work. 3
days per week. App y to
Guyn Va68Riet Sor Nut


LIVE-IN DOMESTIC.
TELEPHONE 227-0060.
DELIVERY MAN, 53
DAVID STREET, KITTY.
1 EXPERIENCED Clerical
Assistant. Knowledge of
hardware Contact 623~-1392.
URGENTLY needed, live-
in Waitresses to work in
osratiesalarly offeonetd. 29




SENIOR SALES
SUPERVISOR (Male
between 32 &s 50 yrs)
Must possess good
communication skills and a
friendly disposition. Must
have special interest in
sales and marketing.
Experience in a similar
field would be an asset.

COMPUTER
TECHNICIAN
Must have an adequate
experience mn systern
repairs &, installation of
components.
Apply in person with
written application (in
person) to:
The Humanl Resource
Dept.
Central Electr-onics
67 Robb St.
L acytown.



SINGLE person for live-in
Caretaker. Very good rates and
simple duties. Contact River
View, Ruimveldt. 227-1830.
EXPERIENCED Cook and
snackette Assistant. Apply 352
Pbic Hoopppta, EaG Srt gae n
TO buy crash Toyota
vehicles. Highest price paid.
AE 100 cars, Wa on, AT 192,
52 7etc. Phone Aube 233-
SALESGIRLS and Porters.
Apply at Sana Variety Store,
9 Americanjand Longden
Streets. Telephone 226-6137.
HANDYMAN. Must be

227 e 7 wi hkin 389 Gans S.,
Prashad Nagar.
ONE live-in Domestic
preferable from country area.

SGua o ec l 2b r 9 1/E2w


1 3-STOREYED
building, newly built in the
Aemasrtteramof New
reduced drastically. Call
333-2457, 337-23~48.
2-STOREYED house with
lar e land spa~ceorner off
Berice. Tel: 265-3419, 622-
387 Andy:.




EiibUS NhESVSi pmisensea
Mi ensirancche e. dasr w

oprtonFnobru oree details

GOPING business place
ea 30tx 35ft. 1-secured
full Id inoNA uCs I


.soUePERb iainof two-

lbnuctned toubr ss
nead uarters)6 Call
Telep one # 618-6634


1 TRANSPORTED land
situated at Rose Hall T own,
M rkkt SCot ct consdttee o
663-7886, 612-7941-



CHURCHVIEW Hotel
Restaurant and Bar 3 19
Mic Sret I.e Am t rd3

churchviewhotel@gmail.com



9NwiBt A'ft d2 ft 3n~0
b trn e rul nouaeh ~
9954.



ooG co~ndit oARKCota~c n

ErNISaSAN B rhndderv6

ruc just rebuilt. Never
usoeorcycle. T~elgh338-2H3a k


6/14/2008, 10:20 PM


rl~rl I
I ,







26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008


P&P 8th annual schoolboys and novices cycling ... .



Greaves out-sprints rivals



to take top honourS


A qTHE DELEG;ATIONU OF THE EUROPEAN

* COMMISSION IN GUYANA

42~2 IHAIS A VACANCY FOR AN ACCOUNTANT

.NAlTURE OF THE TASKS:

Under the overall responsibility of the Head of Delegation and the direct
responsibility of the Head of Administration, the Accountant will be responsible
for the execution of the following tasks:

* Execution ofa al payments via the Administrative Budget
Collection of all monies owing the Delegation's lmprestAccounts
Provide assistance with the management of the Delegation's
computerized accounting system.


PRFID ploma inAccountingourACCA(Level 1)

Minimum of5 years experience in the accounting field
Good analytical capacity
Capacity to work i~n a multi national team, good inter personal skills
Excellent oral and written communication
Computer literate
Organisational planning andi reporting: capabilities
Open minded; willingness and capability to leam

LENGTH OF CONTRACT:
The incumbent will be recruited on a temporary. basis of three months, with the
possibility of extension :for a period no more than six months.

CANDIDA1TURES: Candidates corresponding to the abovementioned profiles
and experience are invited to submit, by hand or post, their Curriculum Vitae,
employers' references and hand written letter of interest to the following address:-

Dele~gation of fthe Eurorpean Commission
for the attention of the Head of Admin~isration
11 Sendall Place, Stabrock, Georgetown
or RO. Box 10847, Georgetown r

DEADLINE FOR SUiBiM1SION OF DOCUMENTS:
July 4, 20108 at 13:00 htrs.
Only short-listed candidates will be contacted


Ministry of Agriculture
European Commission
g ACP RPR oo6-Support to the competitiveness
of the Rice sector in the Caribbean

CONSULTING SERVIICES
T'he Caribbean Forum of the ACP States has received financing from the European Commission
through a 124 million grant agreement. Programme support involves actions at Caribbean regional
level and in its two exporting countries, Gjuyana and Surinamne. The National component stands to
benefit from approxuimate 11.705 million and it will be implemented by the Ministry of
Agriculture (MoA).

In providing support to increase thle competitiveness of the rice industry in Guyana, the GRPMU~
under Programme Estimate 2 will be conducting HACCP training programmes, for all stake
holders in the rice growing Regions.

The iMinistry ofAgriculture now invites applications from suitably qualified persons to provide
consultancy services for Hazard Analysis and Critical Control Point Training

The Terms of Reference for t-his service is available from th~e Office of the Guyana Rice Project
Management Unit, 183 Brickdaml. Stabrock. Georgetown during working hours.

Interested consultants are required to submit their applications. enclosing a recent Curriculumn
Vitae and full contact details to:

Office ofthle Permanent Secretary
Ministry of2gricuilture
Regent &~ Vlissengen Roads
Georgetown, Gulyana

Thle closing time and date for receipt of applications is the close of business at 16:30hts on
Wednesday June 18, 200)8.


J8CQUeS, Katich


centuries give


Aussies ...


atoned for the two chances he missed at first slip on the
second day.
Captamn Rlcky Pontmg made 39 off 72 balls and added 76
for the second wicket with Kalich before giving a low catch to
amdm\~ce tha \ha p ll sn te y subsut ou o Morton after
Mike Hussey,. short: of runs of late, got to 18 before be-
conulng a victim to Benn.
Husseyv gave a catch to backward short-leg that was
laken by Dwayne Brave a few minutes after the same
Hielder had put down Katich in the same position off the
same bowler when he was 146.
It was a bit of a\ reward for Benn who finished the day
with one for 107 off 36 overs. Pow~ell ended with one for 40 in
16 ol ers and Edw ards took one for 52 in 14 overs.
WVest Indies su~ffred a setback mid-way into the day
when Sesnarine Chattergoon damaged his left ankle
when chhasingka hald o ard the extra-cuover bounn him
to the ground in tremendous pain.
He was stretchered off the ground for further treat-
ment and carried off to hospital. Despite returning to the
ground. the ankle remained heavily bandaged and he will
be re-evaluated loday.


fh,93 r~ I~ ~II ~ I = ~~s


By. Michael DaSilva

CONTINENTAL Cycle
Club's Alonzo Greaves out-
printed his rivals to win the
8th annual P&P Insurance
Brokers' 11-race cycle
programme in the National
Park yesterday.
Greaves who won two of
the eight prime prizes that were
up for grabs returned one hour
26.minutes 40.45 seconds in
winning from Christopher
Holder, Albert Philander, John
Charles, Andrew Persaud and
Christopher Persaud in that or-
der,
Charles and Holder also
won t..o prime prizes each
while Linden Blackman and
Mark Conway won one prime
each.


During the first 15 laps
of the 35-lap event, there
were several riders who went
to the fore to pace the race
but Holder, Greaves,
Jaikarran Sukhal and
Charles held a commanding
lead over the field which in-
cluded A~lbert Philander,
Tyron Conway, Mark
Campbell, Andrew Persand,
Chris Persand and Enzo
Matthews in the chasing
pack.
With 13 laps to go, the
chasmng pack started to close in
on the leaders and trailed by
approximately 75 metres, but
with every passing lap, the lead
was reduced and with 12 laps
remaining, the leaders and the
chasing pack connected.
With 10 laps remaining,


Greaves, Holder, Charles,
Philander and Enzo
Matthews held an approxi-
mately 20-metre lead over
the chasing pack which in-
cluded Sukhai, Camnpbell,
Persand and Conway.
With nine laps remaining,
Holder led Conway by approxi-
mately 15 metres while the oth-
ers were in Indian file.
With seven laps remaining
Holder enjoyed a comfortable
lead over John Charles, Greaves
and Charles, but after 29 laps,
the chasing trio were able to
connect to the leader and Phi-
lander subsequently connected
with four laps remaining.
Together the five rider;
worked in tandem and main
tained the lead until the bel
lap. And while they were still


together, they all appeared as
though they wanted to indi-
vidually come out on top.
However, with approxi-
mately 400 metres remaining,
John Charles attacked, Greaves
responded and Holder followed
suit. But rounding the final turn
to the 60-metre straight Greaves
came on the outside and out-
pedalled the opposition to the
line.
In other results; Neil Reece
won the Boys 12-14 years three-
lap race from Jason Pollydore.
Linden Blackman was
first in the veterans Under
45 years of age five lap race.
Second was Kennard Lovell
and in third was Virgil
Jones.
Compton Persaud won the
veterans Over-45 five-lap race
from Monty Parris and Aubrey
Gravesande respectively.
Neil Reece was the
winner of the juvenile 10-
l.. rac.. second was
Daniel Ramchurjee with
Jason Pollydore third.
Shawn Frank won the five-
lap upright race ahead of Kunth
McKenzie and Tyrone Watts re-
spectively.

winne dfteB X towla rtac
for boys 6-9 years old. Second
was M. Ragubeer and third was
Rawle McLean.
Akeem Lakan won the
Boys 9-12 three-lap event from
Elford Denhart and Compton
Watts respectively.


AUSTRALIA 1st innings 251 (Andrew
Symonds 52; Jerare Taylor 242)
WEST INDIES 1st Inninge.216
ahI nrine C endepu id not
AUSTRALIA 2nd Innings (ain 35-0)
P.Jaqueac wkp. Ramdin
bEdwards 108
S.Katichnoaout 148
R. Ponting c ub. (Morton) .
b Powell 39


M. Hussey c Bravo b Benn 18
M. Clrke not out 0
Extrae:(b,Ib2,w2,nb4,pen- 17
Toa(threws 12ovr)
Bowling: Pa well 16-6-40-1 (w-
1), Edwards 14-3-52-1 (w-1, nb-
2), Taylor 14-2-36-0 (nb-1),
Gayle 16-3-45-0, Baen 36-5-
107-1, Bravo 14-3-39-0 (nb-1).
Marshall 2-2-0-0.


I_







SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008 "" .` 17 --- ~~


IJackson urges Lakers to fight on after squandering leadI I


,Coasta Ria re ound



against Grenada

ST GEORGE'5, Grenada (CMLC) Junior Diaz struck late
to inspire Costa Rica to a come-from-behind 2-2 draw
against a spiritedl Grenada team, in the first leg of their
CONCACAF 20101 World Cup qualifier at the National Sta-
dium here yesterday.
With Costa Rica trailing 2-1 in the second half, Diaz scored
15 minutes from time to pull the Costa R~cans back into con-
tention and set up a tense second leg in the Central American
nation next weekend.
He was the saviour for the Costa Ricans who found them-
selves struggling in a first half dominated by the Spice Boys.
Defender Patrick Modeste opened the scoring for the
home side in the 20th minute, after a one-two combina-
tion with striker Jason Roberts outwitted the Costa I~ican
defense. I
Roberts, who plays for Blackburn Rovers mn the Bnglish
Premiership, pushed Grenada further ahead in the 27th minute
after picking up a ball on the left fla~nk, moving past two de-
fenders and beating the goalkeeper.
The visitors pulled a goal back just before halft~mt when
Amando Alonio capitalised on a rnix-up between captbin and
defender Anthony Modeste and goalkeeper Andray Charles, to
score in the 42nd minute.
Modeste used lus chest to deflect a ball to Charles, w~ho did
not react fast enough and allowed Alonso to shece between the
two players to convert.
Alonso's first-half goal threw a damper on the moral
of the Grenadian players whose earlier exuberance, faded,
as the Central Americans seized the initiative early! in the
second half.
Grenada's game plunged further after playmakecrl~icky
Charles was red-carded srix minutes into the second half~for el-
bowing Gabriel Badll~a Segura.
DiazL then found the equaliser for Costa Rica in the 75th
rmmute. dribbiug past defender Anthony Modeste in the 18-
yard bor and converting before other defenders could recover.
Grenada squandered clear-cut chances including two golden
sitters by Roberts that went a-begging m the 85th and 86th nun-
utes of the game, wruh~h could have won it for the hosts.
Grenada were further upset by two calls for penalties
that were turned down by Tr~inidadian referee Neil Brizan,
after Roberts went down in the area.


_I


IN MEMORIAL
IN (HERISHED MEMORIES OF
MRS. MILLICENT M. CATO
of New York USA ond of East
Ruinaveldt who died on June 14, 2007
If time could be reversed
You would still be with us
But god took you oway
And in Him We lay our Trust
i Sadly missed by her loving husband, daughter, sons, gr
Other relofives and friends local and overseas.
Ma~cy her soul rest in peace,


I


.1 i-.. ...
N~1- 7~


4 MEMORI OI~P
In loigmemory of
IMANOEL GONSALVES
-CARVALHAL (M?.G
CARVALHAL) of L~ot 40-4 1
Eldorado Village, West
Coast Berhice.
Sunrise: 12-12-14
Sunset: 95-06-19
I will give you the keys of the Kingdom of heaven,
what you prohibit on earth will be prohibited in heaven
and what you permit on earth will be perml ted in
heave. S~iMatthew 16:19

Sadly missed by his entire family and friends


C~,iP~;~sl---lll..lIIIIIIIII~C~S~


lovin andeverastig meory
Sof a beloved wife, mother.
daughter, mother-in-law.
: grandmother and sister of A
. Mahadai Barry aka Lucille of
57'" Oronoque Street, Bourds
. who departed thislifeonJune
, 19,2004.
Four years have passed since that sad day when God.
decided to call you away. Your departure left a wound
"nothing can heal. But the memories we cherish so close
Snonle cant steal. With tearful eyes we watched you fade
. away. And though we loved you dearly, we could not
~make you stay..
* Sa~dly missed and lovingly remembered by your
husband De Roy Barry, two daughters Roheni and
Ramona, son Rohan, Son-in-'aw Robin, grand
children Ron and Renita, sisters, brother and other
.relatives andf friends. May her soul rest in peace.


..
g


Roddick fired down14 aces
but his power was blunted by
the astonishing retrieving skills
of Nadal, who extended his
winning streak to 16 matches.
"He's just so match-sharp
right now. He's almost in cruise
control from just playing so
many matches. Credit to him.
He just beat me today," said
Roddick.

INJURY BREAK
The third seed, making his
comeback after being sidelined
for a month with back and
shoulder injuries, had barely
been tested this week and paid
the price for his lack of match
fitness.
He received a bye in the
first round and played only a
set in the third round on
Thursday before his friend
Mardy Fish called it quits.
On Friday he did not even
have to show up on court after
his quarter-final opponent
Andy Murray handed him a
walkover.
Yesterday, he saved three
break points in the third game


of the opening set against
Nadal before his resolve
crumbled in the 11th game.
A backhand error handed
.Nadal break point and the
22-year-old grabbed his
chance to sneak ahead with
a thundering forehand win-
ner down the line.
Roddick had four chances
to break back in the next game
but a combination of pinpoint
serving and bludgeoning
groundstrokes from Nadal frus-
trated the American each time.
After displaying his sur-
vival instincts, Nadal
wrapped up the set on his
first set point, ending an
eight-shot rally with a deft
volley.
Roddick's hold on the title
was all but over when a mis-
hit forehand ballooned long
over the baseline to give Nadal
a break for 3-2 in the second
set.
A scorching forehand
winner ended Roddick's
challenge, leaving Nadal to
celebrate with a trademark
fist pump.


By Pritha Sarkar -

LONDON, England
(Reuters) Rafael Nadal


day.
The Serbian blew away
David Nalbandian with a 6-1, 6-
0 demolition in 47 brutal min-
utes.
Nadal barged into his first
final at the warm-up tourna-
ment for Wimbledon by easily
overpowering the big-serving
American on the slick, green
surface.
"It was an important match
for me. I played against the best
player here in Queen's, the de-
fending champion," Nadal, who
had romped to his fourth succes-
sive French Open title, last Sun-
day, without dropping a set in
the tournament, said at
courtside.
"Andy was the favourite
for the match. He is a very,
very good player; he has an
amazing serve ... so P'm happy
to be in this final."
American Roddick, cham-
pion here in four of the past five
years, had not dropped his serve
all week but came unstuck
against an opponent who barely
put a foot wrong during the 87-
nunute contest.


ended Andy Roddick's bid for
a record fifth title at the ATP
tournament at Queen's Club
by charging into the final
with a 7-5, 6-4 win yesterday.
The top-seeded Spaniard,
bidding for his first grasscourt
title, will face Australian Open
champion Novak Djokovic to-


By Steve Ginsburg


sible for the loss, even the equipment manager who "prob-
abythought he put the wrong Tide (detergent) mn the uni-
The coach, with a record-tying nine NBA titles on his
resumC, said the Lakers would be ready to play in Game
Five today.
'"These young men are really resilient," he said. "I don't
think there's any doubt if we had to play this morning we
probably wouldn't feel that great about playing.
be" t fodramately, we're not playing until Sunday and we'll
The Celtics are on the brink of their 17th champion-
ship but coach Doc Rivers was taking nothing for granted.
"When you look at this series any of the games, besides
probably -Game Two (a 108-102 Celtics win), could have gone
either way. So this is a close series in our minds.
"We have to just focus on that process. We can't look at
anything more than that."
If the Lakers win today, the series shifts to Boston for
Game Six on Th~esday and the series finale, if necessary,
on Thursday.
Jackson said the team did not need league MVP Kobe
Bryant playing at his best to win. The 10-time All-Star guard
scored 17 points Thursday but hit only six of 19 shots while
harassed by several Celtics at every turn.
"Kobe didn't score (a basket) in the first half and we had an 18-
point lead," he said. "We wanted to reiterate that; that we can still
win this ball game if we play the way we did in the fast half.
"That's something that's important for us as a team
to understand."


LOS ANGELES, Calif.
(Reuters) Los Angeles Lakers
coach Phil Jackson urged his
team on Friday to fight back af-
ter squandering a 24-point lead
and losing 97-91 to the Boston
Celtics in the NBA finals on
uThe akers trail 3-1 in the
best-of-seven series, a deficit no
team has ever managed to over-
turn.
"I told them as a team they
had their heart ripped out," Jack-
son told reporters. "It's tough to
recover from that. But they will.
This thing is not over
"We want to continue to
force the action, want to con-
tinue to force the play."
The Lakers held a 20-point
lead midway through the third
quarter before unravelling in all
facets of the game. By the open-
ing~ of the final period, the Lak-
ers' lead was down to two.
Jackson said everyone asso.
ciated with the team felt respon-


Head coach Phil Jackson
of the Los Angeles Lakers
whistles while' taking on
the Boston Celtics in Game
Four of the 2008 NBA Fmnals
on Thursday.


RUBYAGATHASINGI
Dec 21, 1931 May 2
2008.
The husband, children an
grandchildren of our dearl
beloved RUBY AGATH I

wish to express ou~r he
everyone who provided s
during our timne of bereavt

Wle appreciate thle out
care and kindness she
time of great sadn


Y_


:artfelt gratitude to
support and comfort
ement.

touring of love,
own to us at this
less and loss.


~~;P;


~h. .....


Nadal to face Djokovic




in Queen's final








SUNDAY CHRONICLE


GPL would like to inform all those persons who would
have submitted their bids for the ALIGNMLENT SURVIEY
- 69K(V TRANSM1ISSION LINE PROJECT SK~ELDON
TO NO. 53 VI~LLAGE that the tender box located in the
Office of the Corporate Secretary, 257 259 Mlidddle Street,
Georgetown was not opened as was intended on June 12,
2008 at 1.4:00 brs.


All bids will be submitted to the National Procurement and
Tender Administration Board ('Central Tender Board'),
MCinistry of Finance, Main &L Urqiuhart Streets, Geor-getowYn
for opening at 09):00 hrs on Tuesday, June 17 2008. Bidders
WilO CHOOSe to attend may witness the bid opening at th~e
I flinlStry of Finance at 9:00 hrS.


Oram ruled out for :ten days
NEW Zealand have been struck a major injury blow after Jacob Oram was ruled out for at
least ten days with a hamstring strain. He pulled out of the Tw~enty20 at Old Trafford shortly
before the toss after hurting himself in the warm-up.
He was replaced by Peter F~ulton for the Twenty20, but the
injury means he will miss the first threce ODls, starting with the
match at Chester-le-Street today. His possible return date would
be the fourth match at-The Oval on Jun7e35.
Or-am is crucial to New Zealand s one-day form, his har-d-
hitting batting providing power to the middle order while his "8
bowling can strangle the scoring. He is an in~jury-prone cricketer,
andi missed the final Test against England in Napier in March,
although managed to play throughout the r-ecent series.
They have a few options in the squad to cover for Oram.
Tim Southee has been out of the side since the first Tecst, while
Jeetan Patel provides a second spin possibility, but no one can
give the all-round balance that Oram provides.
New Zealand have been hlit by a few\ injuries on their OOA
tour. Damiel Vettori cut his spinning finger before the Test JACOBGA
series, Daniel Flynn lost two teeth after being hit byi a
bouncer in the Test at Old Trafford, and Brendon McCullum was unable to keep at T'ren
Bridge due to a bad back. (Cricinfo)


SJune 15, 2008


BERNBE, (~ekuete~rs letteevi-
sion cameras caught Johan
Cruyff beaming with delight
as the Netherlands routed
World Cup runners-up
France 4-l on Friday just four
days after they demolished
world champions Italy 3-0.
It was a poignant moment
as the greatest Dutch player of
all-time applauded his country-
men off the field after their sec-
ond outstanding display at the
Stade de Suisse in less than a
week put them in the Euro 2008
| .


re s th a a h m u e d a f e

The fourth from Wesley
Sneijder was brilliantly taken
and sent France to their heavi-
est defeat in a finals since Bra-
zil beat them 5-2 in the World
Cup semis in Sweden 50 years
ago.
DAZZLING DUTCH
As Cruyff watched it is in-
conceivable that just for a mo-
ment in all the glorious mayhem
that followed the dazzling Dutch
victory, he did not think back
or a few seconds to previous
nights when orange-clad sup-
porters danced mn delight.
Cruyff, of course, was the
cntral plalyeroinbRinus Mic 1ls
1970s that dazzled at two World
Cups despite losing the finals in
1974 and 1978.
He must also have
thought back to the last great
Dutch side inspired by Marco
van Basten, whose acutely-
angled lob sealed victory at
Euro' 88 against the Soviet
Union in Munich.
Twenty years on and van
Basten now occupies the seat in
the dugout once filled by
Michels, but often shunned by
Cruyff, which belongs to the
Dutch national team coach.
Since 1988 it has been more
of a poisoned chalice than one
of the most sought-after jobs for
a leading coach to aspire to.
Dutch preparations for ma-
jor finals have been affected by
infighting for years and perform
mances suffered accordingly
The build-up to this tournament
has been remarkably spat-fre
apart from Clarence Seedorf de
declining a place in he squad. va
Basten has had his critics bu
what coach does not?
It is too early to rank thi
Dutch team alongside those o
the 1970s or 80s yet despite~
the way they have played thi
week, and they could well g
home empty-handed.
But if they carry on de
stroying opponents with th
ruthlessness that has seen a
Italy and France, Cruyff wi
soon be congratulating the
as the next European chan
pions.


DHAKA, Bangladesh
(Reuters) Opener Salman
Butt and Younis Khan struck
centuries yesterday to help
Pakistan beat India by 25
runs in the final of a trian-
gular one-day series.
Pakistan avenged their 140-
run defeat to their old rivals in
the group stages, bowling India
out for 290 from 48.2 overs af-
ter amassing 315 for three from
their 50 overs.
Pace bowler Umar Gul took
four for 57 from nine overs.
Pakistan, who won the toss
and opted to bat, got off to a
slow start until Younis joined
Butt after the departure of
Kamran Akmal for 15.
The pair added 205 for the
second wicket, a record against






PAKISTAN innings
S. Butt retired hurt 129
K. Akmal c MS Dhoni b 1. Pathan 15
Y. Khan c V. Sehwag b Sharma 108
M. UI-Haq c R. Sharma
b1. Pathan 33
S. Afridi not out 10
E tras n -2,oMb-, w-2, nb-1) 11
Total: (three wickets, 50 overs) 315
Fall of wickets: 1-34, 2-239, 3-293.
Bowling: Kumar 10-1-37-0, Sharma
10-057-1(nb-1, w-2),i. Pathan 10-0-
59-2, Chawla 1(H85-0, Sehwag3-0-
a yo, Y. Pan 12- 11-0, Singh 4-0-
INDIA innings
G. Gambhir csub. b Umar Gul 40


India, before Younis was caught
for 108 at mid-wicket by
Virender Sehwag off Ishant
Sharma. Butt retired hurt for
129.
India lost wickets at regular
intervals after Virender Sehwag
(2) was caught by captain
Shoaib Malik at mid-off.
Yuvraj Singh scored 56 from
59 deliveries before edging a
catch to Akmal, the Pakistan
wicketkeeper's 100th interna-
tional one-day catch.
Captain MS Dhoni struck
two massive sixes and three
fours in his 64 from 59 balls to
keep India in contention but af
ter Irfan Pathan was out for 28
from 35 balls, India could not
maintain the momentum.
"Today was our day. The






V. Sehwag cS. Malik bS. Tanvir 2
R. Sharma c sub. b U. Gul 24
Y. Pathan c Y. Khan b R. Iftkhar 25
Y. Singh c K. Akmal b S. Afridi 56
S. Raina c S. Afridi b F. Alam 24
MS Dhoni c sub. b S. Afridi 64
1. Pathan c S. Malik b R. Iftkhar 28
P. Kumaralbw U.b IGul 5
1. Sharma not out 0
Extras: (Ib-7, w-11, nb-2) 20
Total: (all out, 48.2 overs) 290
Fall of wickets: 1-8, 2-67, 3-79, 4-106,
5-179, 6-187, 7-247, 8-262, 9-284.
B wln: 1Gul 9-0-5- anb-0)-0 vi
Afridi 9.2-056-2 (w-7), Malik 402&0,
Alam 6-0-24-1 (w-1).


JOHAN CRUYFF thle
greatest Dutch player of all-
timye '
quarter-finals with a match to
spare. ,
The Dutch started well and
just got better and better as the
game continued with almost eV-
ery player on top form.
The key to the victory was
the speed and variation of
their counter-attacks. The
Dutch are capable of hitting
exquisite cross-field balls
which they used to split the
French defence.
They also have the blister-
ing pace of fit-again Arjen
Robben, the work-rate of RUud
van Nistelrooy, the midfield
craft of Nigel de Jong and
Wesley Sneijder, outstanding
fullback Giovanni van
Bronckhorst and the safe hands
of Edwmn van der Sar. .
Those attributes meant
their domination of the French,
apart for a spell before and af-
ter halftime, was almost total.
All f`our goals were well-
taken but Robben's angled third
was the killer-blow, making it 3-


way Younis Khan and Salman
Butt (performed), I think that
was the turning point," Paki-
stan captain Shoaib Malik told
reporters.
"On this wicket, if you
score 300 runs, it's always dif
ficult to chase. We learned from
criticism, worked hard and thank
God that we have got success
toda ,,
The 35 000-seat~ capacity
stadium was packed with
cricket fans including
Fakhruddin Ahmed, head of
Bangladesh's interim govern-
ment.


MAP RT CH RON I CLA


IButt, Khan inspire



Pakistan to win




tri-s er es final


Dutch side


show g I~mpses


of greatness


PLAYER-of -the-series
Salman Butt effects a
SlOg-sweep during his
fine 129. (Yahoo Sport)








GUYANA CHRONICLE Sunday, June 15, 2008 29


Venezuela steal

precious point in Uruguay
M\ONTEl lDEO~. IReutrs)~ olenzue~la stole a purcious point
when the\ came 'roml behind to hold L ruguay to a 1-1 draw
away from home in Sesterda3's \World Cup qualifer.


irie~ndly um over Brazil. sallaged a
poinl foi`r Lcnezuela aIfter a rrustake to r
LIruguayg oailkeeper Fabian Carnn. r.
lenezuela. the onlJ South Ameri- ] a
can team ne~ter to have played at the
Ivorld Cup, hatec sesen points flam fire
games in the South American group Midfielder Ronald
while Uiruguay, held by Chile mn their Vargas salvages a
previous home game, have ae. point for Venezuela.
lrugua! fielde~d a three-man anack
and nearly scored when Mlaximihanlo Perretra's deflected shot
\rai well ;aved by Renny V'ega
The host went a~head im the resulting! comer when Sebastian
Abrtu rose at the far poJt and his header was trumed in from close
'range to Fenerba~heez defender Luga~no in the 121hl nunute.
On a badly-worn. bump! Centenario pitch. Uruguay
continued Io press but were denied by \'ega who stopped a
lblartin Caceres shot and Abreu header before halftime.
The usa~or~ equahsed ui the 55th rmnute from their fust real
IChanceF w~hen Calnnu s file to hold Juan A\rango's long-mange fre kick
;Ind ~~c L~Urgas folod up to Lire the rebound unto the roof of the net.
Llrugual! ran out of ideas and ncwlrl conceded an ow~n goal
\\hen Cace~rei lumned Arngo's prSs just wride of hs ownI go3al.
But the\ nearly snatched a late winner when substi-
lute \'icenle Sanchez fired against the crossbar after Ven-
ezuela failed to clear a looping Diego Perez cross.


GUYAl.NA

CP"PERICOR1ENTYNE FISHERMR~EN'S O-OfEPI'tlTIVE SOCIET1TDL.'




ANNUAL GENEILLL MEETING

Pursuanlt to Regulation 14 of the C`o-opecrative So-cieties' Regulation Chap~ter 88:01. I hereby
giv;e nonice that the Annlual Gecne~ra] l Mcetin of' UPPER C:ORENTYNE FISHERMEN'S CO-
OPERATIVE SOCIET1'Y .lTD)., Riegd. No4t. 8613 will be heldL on Saturlay 2f' .June, 2008 at.
13:00 hrs at the Nlo. 66t Fishport Complex, N~o. 66 Village. Upper Corentynte, Berbice.

2. Agenda w~ill be as: fosllow-s:

a) M~ee~ting Call to Orler:
13) Roll Call;
c) ConfirmIation of iniutess of per~vious Aulnuarl enelrlal Meeting andi any
int~ervening Special Giener~al Meeting;
d) Consideration and approval o SuIpervisors' Reportl:
e) Considerat~ion and approval of Comnmillec's Report;
f) Helarinlg and deciding upon comnplaints by memlbers aggrieved by a decision
of the C~ommittee;
g) Consideration~ antd approval of`Auditor's Rep~ort;
L7 ionsn,
i) Electionl of C~ommittee of.. ,Io ..,llnon .rnii Supervisory Cdimmittee
j)Any other Business.

1 Notice of: comnplaint to be brought befo~~lre 1he meting mnust be sumitted to the
Secretary inl -r~itingE at Ileast two (2) days before the date fixed for the meeting.

4,. Mr. K~areemr Abdull-Jlabar will pres~iide.


(jcome-townl. June' 9~ 2008

Kareemn Abdul-Jlabar
C'hief (o-operatives Developmelnt Of~fiicer (ag)


C
~ ep ~


By Martin Petty
B ANGKOK, Thailand
(Reuters) Heavyweights
Saudi Arabia, Iran, Australia,
Japan and both Koreas
marched into the final round
of Asia's 2010 World Cup
qualifiers after clinching de-
cisive wins yesterday.
They were joined in the last
10 by Group 2 leaders Bahrain
after they drew with Oman, and
early qualifiers Uzbekistan,
with two more places to be de-
cided in the final round of
matches next weekend.
One of those spots will go to
either Qatar or Asian champi-
ons Iraq, who face each other in
a tense final Group 1 match in
Dubai on June 22.
A goal in each half from
Blackburn Rovers inidfielder
Brett Emerton and a late strike
from Harry Kewell sank Qatar
3-1 and ensured a place for
Asia's newcomers Australia in
the competition's next phase.
Iraq kept their World Cup
hopes alive but dashed those
of China when they beat the
hosts 2-1 in a must-win
match in Tian~jin.
The Chinese fought hard
and went ahead through Zhou
Haibin but Iraq dug deep and
found an equaliser close to half-
time through Emad Mohammled.
Playmaker Nashat Akram
blasted Iraq's winner on 66 min-
utes.
"LThe score does not tell
the story, this was a difficult
game for us especially after
going a goal behind," Iraq
coach
Adnan Haniad told report-


"We are very happy that we
delivered on our promise to goback
home with three points."
"SACK! SACK!"
China's elimination reduced
captain Zheng Zhi to tears and
prompted an angry response
from the 30 000 or so fans, who
chanted "Sack! Sack! Sack!",
calling for the entire soccer fed-


our way so we successfully
made it through to the next
round."
South Korea narrowly
avoided embarrassment against
Turkmenistan when West
Bromwich Albion midfielder
Kim Do-heon scored a superb
brace in the space of three min-
utes after the score was tied at
1-1.


most likely to take the second
Group slot after their dramatic 3-
2 win over Kuwait left them need-
ing only draw to progress.
Japan were buoyed by a
mostly Japanese crowd in
Bangkok and punished Thai-
land 3-0 with solid counter-
attacking and well-worked
set pieces.
They were off the mark on 23
minutes when Tulio Ikapt high in
the air to head home a cross from
Yasuhito Endo, who created the
second goal in the 38th minute
when he set up Yuji Nakazawa's
powerful header. Kengo Nakamura
sealed the win with two minutes
remaining.
"I think we will get bet-
ter and better the more we
play in the competition," Ja-
pan coach Takeshi Okada
told reporters. "We've been
lacking the will to win."


eration to be dismissed.
"We didn't play well
enough," Charlton Athletic
midfielder Zheng told Chinese
television. "I am very sad."
South Korea reached the
next stage after rallying late
in the game to beat a tena-
clous Turkmenistan 3-1.
Fierce rivals North Korea
also went through courtesy of
goals either side of halftime
by Serbian-born Hong Yong-
jo to see off Jordan 2-0.
"We worked hard to get this
win," North Korea coach Kim
Jong-hun said. "Things went


Saudi Arabia thrashed
Singapore 3-0 to take the
second slot in Group 4 and
stay on course for their fifth
World Cup. They were joined
by Bahrain, whose surprise 1-
1 draw Oman also ensured
Japan's passage into round
four.
Uzbekistan trounced
winless Lebanon 3-0 in
Tashkent to extend their 100 per
cent record in qualifying and
slow starters Iran reached the
next phase with a 2-0 win over
Syria in Damascus.
The UnitedArab Emirates look


By Vemen Walter
PORT Mourant have booked
their place into the final of
the 2008 Busta Champion of
Champions knockout 50
overs first division cricket
competition despite their
semi-final encounter against
Albion Community Centre
ending on a tie.
Playing yesterday, at the
Albion Community Centre
ground, the visitors, needing
four runs for victory in the last
over with two wickets in hand,
in pursuit ofAlbion's 173 all out
mn 47.3 overs, were only able to
score three, ending on 173 all
out in exactly 50 overs.
However, despite the
scores were level, Port Mourant
will advance to the final, having
enjoyed a better run rate in the
first 15 overs.
Albion were only able to
accumulate a mere 39 in
their first 15 overs while Port
Mourant, by then, had al-
ready rattled up 54.
Port Mourant's innings was
built around brilliant half-centu-
ries from the, hard-hitting Rajiv


Ivan and opener Moshein
Perkhan.
The left-handed Ivan ham-
mered four fours and two sixes
in a fine 71 while Perkhan hit
65, a knock that was decorated
with five fours.
Perkhan added 44 for the
first wicket in 12 overs with
Porandeo Debdyal (9) before
joining forces with Ivan in a
partnership that produced 101
for the third wicket, but once
the pair were separated in the
43rd over, with the total on 145
for three, the Albion bowlers,
led by off-spinner Orvin
Mangru's six for 28, brought
their team back in the reckon-
ing.
Mangru, a former
Guyana Under- 19 and
Berbice senior inter-county
cricketer troubled his oppo-
nents with some clever bowl-
ing as Port Mourant's last
eight wickets fell for just 28
runs. But Albion's sloppy
catching and ground fielding
were what really let them
down.
Batting first after winning
the toss, Albion were reduced


to 19 for three by the 12th over,
a position from which they
never really recovered.
Skipper Davendra
Bishoo and Jonathan Foo
with 35 each, along with
Shastri Persaud 34, had
starts but failed to carry on
against some controlled
bowling from the Port
Mourant spinners on a good
batting surface.
Foo and Persaud posted 48
for the fourth wicket in 17
overs.
Medium pacer Yougindra
Harrinarine bagged two for 13
and was backed up well by off-
spinners Sameer Khan two for
20, and Ivan and Roopnarine
Ramngobin two each for 30.
Port Mourant who have
now advance dto their second
final in the five-year-old his.
tory of the competition,
organised by the Rose Hall
Town Youth and Sport Club
(RHTY&SC) and sponsored
by the Guyana Beverages
Company, will now meet the
winner between Rose Hall
Town Windies Sport Bar and
Scotsburg U~nited.


6/14/2008, 10:23 PM


ers...


'up qualifit


World C


Seven book places in




final Asia qualifying round


China's elimination reduces captain Zheng Zhi to tears.


PO rt Mou rant tthro ug h to



futSU fia .1 Iite tia







GUYANA CHRONICLE Sna, June 15, 2008


Spain snatch


late 2- 1 win



Over rSwe den

By Simon Baskett

INNSBRUCKC. (Reuters) Striker David V'illa scored
in stoppage-time to give Spain a 2-1 victory over
Sweden in a scrappy Group D encounter at Euro 2008
yesterday.
Sneden striker Zlartan Ibrahamlouc looked to~ have etarnd
ha~ side a share at the poma~s w sth a 3-lth nunute equahsecr
af~ter Spain had taken a deserved lead on 15 minutes wilth a
clever firuish from strikerr Fernando Torres.
But Villa~, abo hit a hat-trick rn Spain's opening -1-1 rout
of' Russia, 5ecured the points with a c~lose-range fimlsh on the
break: In the second rmnute of stoppage-time.
The result puts Spain close to a place in the quar-
ter-inals with six points from two games, though Swe-
den are still in the race on three points.
Spain tool~k the matsatfise early on at the Tlvobl Neu sta-
dum warh XNati nurshathng the midfield and Torrzjes ging
fullback Mlikael Nilsson some early problems w;ith his surg-
ing unms into the area.
II came as little surprise when Spamn took the lead. Torres
getting in front of his man and sleenng the ball in with the
sole of his boot after David Sdlva had chopped the ball mnto


With the game deep into injury time, David Villa
latches on to Joan Capdevila's ball before beating
Andreas Isaksson to win It. (BBC Sport)

the area followiing a ~orner
Largely deprived of possession, Sw~eden had
to rely on isolated counter-attacks involving
Fredrik Ljungberg and Ibrahimovic. although
Johan Elmuander almost equalised a minute af-
ter the Torres goal when he lashed the ball into
the side netting.
Spain iuffered~ a major setback \:hen expncncedt c~enlre-
back Carles~ Pu~ol was fo-rce~d of~l through Injurl. and reltCedli~
by Rjul Alblol nudway~ thrl-ugh the half Swe~rden respondedJ
by upping the pressure on the back tour.
The tactic paid off 11 minutesr before the breask when
Ibrahllul;Ic contrlolled an Elmandfer c~ro:ss at the second at-

with aln angledJ Bhil
\;wed~en coc-nh Lars Lage~tlrbac took lbralumlot Ic off at half-
time :,nd replaced the Ilank,! iuker. wrho has bee~n suffering a
Milce pro-ble~m. w\ith Ma~rku-- Ro~senberg.
David Silsa and Torres were both denied during a
goalmouth scramble and keeper Andreas Isaksson turned
a rasping drive from Marcos Senna around the post soon
after.
.4 draw was ver much on the cards until V'illa's late
strike.


By Karolos Grohmann
SALZBURG, (Reuters) -
Holders Greece were
knocked out of Euro 2008 af-
ter losing 1-0 to Russia in


in the 33rd minute when Greece
keeper Antorns Nikopolidis ran
out to try to clear the ball leav-
ing Konstantin Zyryanov free
to tap the ball into an empty
net after Sergei Semak's over-


now lost their first two matches
in the group and are eliminated
before their final game.
Spain are top on six points,
three ahead of Sweden and Rus-
sia who meet in their final group


scoring and attacked in waves
leaving the desperate Greeks re-
lying on crosses into the area.
The Russians carved out
chance after chance and
should have added several
more goals in a 30-minute
second-half spell that left the
struggling Greece defence ;n
tatters.
Pavlyuchenko's close range
effort in the 47th was saved by
Nikopolidis and the striker came
close again six minutes later
when he picked up a through
ball from Diniyar Bilyaletdinov
and raced down the left only to
see his low drive fly wide.
The Russian striker contin-
ued to wreak havoc in the
Greece defence and tried to tum
provider in the 57th with a
clever backheel to Bilyaletdinov
who fired wide.
The disappointing Greeks,
who played with three strikers,
failed to create one clear chance
in the match with captain
Angels Basinas shooting over
from close range in the 55th.
Even when coach Otto
Rehhagel freshened up his
attack with the speedy Fanis
Gekas replacing the tiring
Nikos Liberopoulos they
could find no way of breaking
down a well-drilled Russian
defence as they saw their hold
on the trophy slip away,


Angels Charisteas is made to pay for his profligacy in the 34th minute when Konstantin
Zyryanov taps home from Sergei Semak's overhead kick. (BBC Sport)


their Group D match yester-
day, a result that put Spain in
the last eight.
Russia scored the only goal


head pass.
Greece, surprise winners of
.the European Championship in
Portugal four years ago, have


match on Wednesday.
The young Russian side,
faster and more aggressive, never
looked back after opening the


BRIDGETOWN, Barbados -
Australian opener Simon Katich
who registered his fourth Test
century on the third day of the
Third Digicel Test in Barbados
gave credit to rookie left-arm
spinner Sulieman Benn for his
perseverance on a day when the


some pretty good fields and
he gets a bit of bounce," said
Katich who went to bed on
an unbeaten 148.
The lanky 26-year-old
Benn is playing in his first
Test on his home ground and
the second in his career after


the bat lower down the order.
In the first innings here in
Bridgetown Benn picked up the
wicket of wicketkeeper Brad
Haddin (32) via the lbw route.
And so far in the second innings
he has accounted for Michael
Hussey for 18 to have figures


work all series but that their
batsmen did not always give
them full support.
"The quicks stuck to their
job as well, they stuck to it all
series, if anything, they are
pretty disappointed with them
getting 216 yesterday," the left-
hander told journalists at the
end of the third day of at the
Kensington Oval with Australia
comfortably in charge, on 330
for 3, an overall lead of 365
with two days remaining in the
final Digicel Test of the three-
match series which Australia /
lead 1-0 after their victory in Ja-
ma~ica and draw in Antigua.
"Their bowlers have
stuck at it reasonably well
throughout the series and
would have hoped for a few
more runs," Katich reasoned.
Katich who is opening the
Australian innings in place of the
injured Mathew Hayden said
Wet Idie ec pn nav hi2
confidence that they were com-
fortably in charge.
"There were periods
(when Chris Gayle was bowl-
ing wide outside off stump)
where you felt if you didn't
take any risks, try and work
ones and two, you feel you are
on top and in control of the j
game," Katich revealed.


Sulieman Benn celebrates the wicket of Mike Hussey. (Brooks La Touche Photography)


West Indies bowlers toiled and
picked up only three wickets as
the visitors piled on 295 runs.
"The left-arm spinner
bowled pretty well. he set


making his debut in Guyana
against Sri Lanka earlier in
the season when he took
three wickets in that game
and showed potential with


of one for 107 from 36 overs,
five of which were maidens.
Katich also said that the
Windies fast bowlers must be
commended for their tireless


Page 3 & 30.p65


Holders Greece out after


1-0Q loss to Russia


*~ F-r ,, .. a
"" A- .~E ~ = -AI ~ HM ~ & lal a


Katich gives credit to rookie




spinner Sulieman Benn






SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 15, 2008 31


CONSUMERA SR


DeSinco Trading wishes to advise consumers that there is an influx of Lipton Natural Teas on the
market. The difference being the blend is weaker to facilitate cold brewing. Avid Yellow Label
users will note a decrease in taste and quality and should be aware that DeSinco Trading is not
associated with the distribution of the Natural Tea but the Ye'llow Label Black Teas. Outlined below
are the packaging differences between the two products.


,
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TRADITIONAL YELLOW LABEL.
Ideal for Hot Tea
Guyanese Style


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47-48 John & Sheriff Streets I Campbellville I Georgetownl
Tel: 226-7109, 226-1805 Fax: 227-6008 -C erail: desinco@gol.net.gy






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;


KARACHI, Pakistan
(Reuters) Pakistan fast
bowler Shoaib Akhtar had his
five-year ban for indiscipline
reduced to 18 months by the
Pakistan Cricket Board
(PCB) yesterday.
Shoaib was also fined seven
(7) million rupees (around $115
000) by a PCB appeals tribu-
nal.
'"The tribunal has taken the


decision with a clear conscience
and under no pressure from ei-
ther the board or anyone else,"
tribunal head Justice Aftab
Farrukh told a news conference,
adding that the three-member
tribunal unanimously felt the
.original punishment was too
harsh.
"LWe also took into con-
sideration the past record of
Shoaib and that he had pub-


licly apologised for his
behaviour and past deeds,"
Farrukh said.
"He has promised to re-
formn himself and we have also
recommended to the board that
he should be given proper coun-
selling."
Shoaib was banned for five
years by the PCB in April for
several incidents of indiscipline
and violating the conditions of


a two-year probation.
Last year, the player was
banned for 13 matches and
fined 3.4 million rupees for
striking team mate,
Mohammad Asif with a bat in
South Africa before the
Twenty20 World Cup. He was
sent home in disgrace.
The reduced ban still means
that the 32-year-old Shoaib,
who has played 46 Tests and


138 one-day internationals, will
miss the Asia Cup and Cham-
pions Trophy being hosted by
Pakistan this year.
His lawyer Abid Hasan
Minto said the player had the
right to pursue an appeal against
the 18-month ban.
"But we will take a deci-
sion after going through the
long and detailed order of the
tribunal," Minto said.


SHOAIB AKHTAR


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New Twenty20 competition
to be played on the East
Bank of Demerara
THE Guyana Cricket Board (GCB), through its president.
Chetram Singh who is also the appointed Chairperson of
the IMC that manages the cricket affairs on the East Bank
of Demerara, has orgainised a Twenry20 crik-kt competi-
tion, scheduled to start shortly weather permitting.
The competition will be played on a round-robin basis w an~
he0 On~ner receiving $100 000 and a trophy, and the rtinmer-up
Other attractive prizes will also be up for grabs dur-
ing the tournament. Balls to be used in matches will be
provided and clubs will not be required to pay umpire fees.
The registration fee is $5 000 per club.
The competition is sponsored by R &e W Super Centre of
Eccles and W & H Rambarran Marine.
Interested clubs are invited to attend a meeting at the Provi-
dence Community Centre on Tuesday at 17:30 h when further'

:s te: II .


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






give Aussies vice-grip


BRIDGETOWN, Barbados, (CMC) Australia took a vice-grip
of the third Digicel Test against West Indies after Simon
Katich and Phil Jaques completed centuries on the third day
at Kensington Oval yesterday.
On a day in which the home team managed only three wickets,
Australia, lifted by a double-century partnership between Katich'
and Jacques, ended the day on 335~ for three and a commanding
lead of 365.
It is a position in which they hold all~ the aces to complete
a second victory in the final match of the series.
Katich, in his newly- converted role at the top of the order, oc-
cupied the crease for the entire day to close on an unbeaten 148
that has stretched seven-and-three-quarter hours. It was his second
century of the series.
Fellow left-hander Jacques made a measured 108 that
lasted five hours and the pair put on 224 for the first wicket
before the partnership was broken in the middle of the sec-
ond session.
While West Indies bowlers manfully struck to the task, they
were unable to pressure Australia to any great extent as Katich and
Jacques batted soundly against both pace and spin.
Resuming the day on 35 without loss, Australia scored at
a steady rate throughout the day, adding 128 runs in the ex-
tended two-and-a-half hour first session, another 86 between
lunch and ten and a further 81 in the final session.
Jaques was the first to his hundred which he reached 45 min-
utes after lunch with a boundary through extra-cover off left-arm
spinner Sulieman Benn.
After passing the landmark, he chased at a wide ball from fast
bowler Fidel Edwards and edged a catch to the keeper after facing
224 balls and striking nine fours.
Katich reached his century 15 minutes before tea and it
Please see page 26


MAKE A DINNER


In this Andre Narine photo, the event's sponsor Bish Panday strikes a pose with the event's organizer Hassan
Mohamed and the respective prize winners.


glC~~ aenrssf ai a
Phil Jacques (left) and Simon Katich celebrate their centuries at Kensington Oval. (Yahoo Sport)


P P S[th GHrrlual- schoolboyls andl novices cy!cling ...


I _


SUNDAY, JUNE 15, 20081


Please see story page 26


.Shleffs
Elbowrs
ICreste
Wheels


. ~ '


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Greaves out-sprints rivals

to take top honours


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