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Guyana chronicle
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00301
 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: 6/22/2008
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: UF00088915:00301
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text






IATICKET TO YOUR

DREAMS!


A WELCOME IDEA: This little lad and his
mother are about to test the efficacy of
the newly constructed pedestrian
1 bypass just outside The National Art
'1Gallery at the corner of Vlissengen Road
and Mandela Avenue.


:No evidence of
malnutrition here
~in spite olf pressures of gldall


--~`~B~Jcl~n~m!


is sing veros
weapons remain focus'
Sof the atteinistration
--Dr. Luncheon
Prage 12


Provide quality food for all ---IIIAD
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eneray and food crisis


Page two


88/9000 98@ AM


SUN DAY ~


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Mahisn Blagnostic,
Treaknent Cen 0

BHe~S aOff0r Page three










No evidence of malnutrition here


______________~~___ _: ---r----- ~-rr-,~,..,?` ~~~ml.r~~-rl--


in Sp iO of pressures of global energy and food crisis


$50M REWARD




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1225-8196, 226-1326, "
4 225-2227, 225-3650 ...
a 22-762 or 11 .Rondell Rawlins
or the nearest Police Station without hair


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DRAW7 DATE zoo8-06-21


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MIONDAY 2008-06-16 1`1; Ill tO: 88D. :'TT
TUESDAY 2008-06-17 `- 23i 1 .~2 05-~3 .24
WEDNESDAY 2008-06-18 06 2 0~ :-o :-'i; !`1~i.;l
THURSDAY 2008-06-19 li 14 : :.O~i("2i. ~~
FRIDAY 2008-06-20 6;.j ;;.j .1 i:fi~ ~s.:;~~
SATURDAY


---C---------------------- ---------------.-----__ __._~~__ ~_~_~~~_~~~~~__~_~_~_~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~_


arr7SU1YBIIZY rCHRll~utkmrr.~J~r 30nR


By Shirley Thomas

MEDICAL personnel cur-
rently here on a three-week
humanitarian mission from
the US have expressed
amazement that in spite of
the many hardships posed by
skyrocketing global energy
and food prices, there is no
evidence of malnutrition
among the locals they have
seen so far.
They say that even with the
price of food being a "big issue"
in nearly every country of the
region, the nutritional status
here is high when compared to
that of citizens in some parts of
the world which they Inbel as
'seriously compromised."
Based on his observation in
Linden and Ituni where the 44-
member team is currently en-
gaged in providing free medical
care to residents there, team -
leader Colonel Martin Ridge
told the Guyana Chronicle
Thursday:~ "Nutrition seems to
be good here in Guyana, and
people seem to be taking care of
themselves.
Noting that the team had seen
no evidence of malnutrition to date,
he said that the nature of the ser-
vices being provided on this occa-


ionnwre mthe esendil s uc a
optometry (including cataracts and
conjunctivitis or red eye), surgery.
And, for the first time since the US
miitr has been conducting medi-
cal outreaches here, the services of
veterinarly doctors have also been
included in their pmgramme.
Proud and eminently de-
lighted to be among the team of
doctors, dentists, nurses, veteri-
narians and medics rendering
yeoman service to the people of
Linden is one of their very own
- Sergeant First Class (SFC)
Dexter Hilliman, who, like his
team-mates, is a member of
4215th Battalion of US ~Army
Hospital (USAH).
Born and raised in
Silvertown, Linden, it is the
first time he has returned to
Guyana since he left for the US
with his parents in 1987.
He said that since arriving
here two weeks ago, he has.
come across many of his old
friends and classmates who are
all proud of what he is doing.
He noted the excitement of see-
ing each other after all these
years. "This is a dream for me.
I never expected I'll be back on
these shores; wearing this won-
derful uniform; supporting a


THE visiting US Army medical team pose with nurses of the Linden Hospital Complex.
At extreme left is Head-of-Mission, Lt Colonel Martin Ridge. At centre in Army uniform
is SFC Dexter Hilliman (who hails from Lmnden), while at extreme right is Lt Col Brenda
Dixon. (Photo by Cullen Bess-Nelson)


Lt. Col. Brenda Dixon presenting samples of the collection of medical books to Principal
of the Charles Roza School of Nursing, Mr. Hillary Christopher.
Looking on from left are: Charge d'Affaires, Mr. Arnold Campbell; Chief Executive
Officer of the Linden Hospital, Mr. Gordon Gumbs, and Mission Liaison Officer, Lt. Patrickr
Inniss of the Guyana Defence Force (GDF). (Photo by Cullen Bess-Nelson)


Providing youe with the comfort and convenience

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is

DOG


BIG-D


MID-D LITTLE-D
493 1:230


VIS~itina US
Inedical team
medical element in doing a good
job for the people that I grew
up with; and finally seeing them
agairi under different circum-
stances."
Expressing pride and
honour at being able to assist in
taking care of the logistics of the
mission to Linden and Ituni,
Hilliman thailked his superiors
for selecting him to be a part of
the team sayhig; "I am here to-
day, being pleased as alindener,
to be a part of this missionn"
Meanwhile, as the outreach
enters its final stages, Lindeners
are turning up in their numbers
at the Mackenzie Hospital
Complex to benefit from the
free medical service being pro-
vided especially for tl .
Clinics continue tomorrow
and Tuesday. The: teali is due
to return to the !bni dh States
on Wednesday. '~ i
The mission to Linden is
the first of three majoranmedical
missions to Guyana by IUS mili-
tary personnel for 20()8. The
other two are schedulyd for Au-
gust and November.
Charge d'M6ie~ t the US
Embassy here, Mr. Arnold
Campbell disclosed that in Au-
gust, a team specializing in tropi-
cal me~dicine will beZ prll1 dI~ng
aro"""/n Lehm\ lc nad~sl
ber, the US Naval Ship, Kearsarge
will dock off Guyitna's coast for
two weeks to carry out a mission
in Region One.
That mission will be simi-
lar to the oxie conducted by
the USNS Comfort last Sep-
tember, in that its focus will
be on general and specialised
medical treatment, dentistry,
and surgical procedures.


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PNCR claims a blatant lie


New York protest anything but massive

THE Government Information Agency (GINA) has labelled as But this is nothing new, GINA said, as even here in matter is an attempt to deflect from the revelations of
a blatant lie claims by the main Opposition People's National Guyana, the PNCR has been known~ of late to have sparse at- the support it has in the Diaspora," adding that it is as-
Congress Reform (PNCR) that its organised protest in New tendance at its protests and rallies. Not unusual either, the tonishing to see what lengths the PNCR is willing to go
York was massive. agency said, was the party's propensity "to misrepresent is- to misrepresent the fact.
In a statement issued late last night, GINA said: "The PNCR's sues and misinform Guyanese as we have seen in so many Noting that there is a great level of rejection, by Guyanese
description of its organised protest in New York as an event of a instances, the most recent example being the party's misuse both here and abroad, of the PNCR's counterproductive and
massive crowd of protesters reinforces the depth of the party's of the scrutineers' fund for which the government insists it anti-national behaviour, GINA said'this was never more evi-
lack of ability to be truthful and realistic, as both days saw single must give account." dent than during President Bharrat Jagdeo's press conference
digit numbers (some four to seven) of protesters with placards bear- With regard to the New York protest, GINA said: at York College when the gathering booed and rebuked a PNCR
ing anti-government slogans." "The promulgation of the PNCR's propaganda on this protestor for his partisan interjections.


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'Fine-Man' warns


THE police said last night
they are investigating reports
that the notorious 'Fine-
Man', alias Rondell Rawlins,
has threatened to wreak
havoc on the city streets.
According to the police, the
threat was conveyed by way of a
text message sent to Agriculture
Minister, Mr. Robert Persaud
around 18:55h on Friday, in which
the sender claimed to be Rondell
Rawlins called 'Fine-Man'.
The police said in a release


thatithe sender indicated that the
message was intended for either
Minister Persaud or President
Jagdeo, and that the gist of it
was that Rawlins and his gang
were planning to "cause misery
in Regent Street" yesterday.
The message went on to state,
the police said, that Rawlins did
not care whether he lived or died,
as 'Tots of life will done there too,"
meaning that the body-count from
the planned genocide would be
staggering


What is however puzzling
about the message, is the part
where it says that "... the 'Sec-
retary of State' must stop wast-
ing time in Linden as Rondell
Rawlins and his gang members
were in an undisclosed area."
The police, however, said


that its investigations have
unearthed that the text mes-
sage was sent from an IP ad-
dress used by the local daily,
Kaieteur News, and that sev-
eral staff members have been
questioned and have given
statements.


ANOTHER modern health
institution will open its doors
to the public, offering a range
of services as the administra-
tion continues to make strides
in improving the level of
health care in the country.
Residents of Region 5
(Mahaica/Berbice) wil from to-
mor ow begmn benef tig fr m
agnostic and Treatment Centre.
A 28-member Cuban medi-
ca ea Gouman t c ntred a
and on Friday they were intro-
duced to their new area of work.
The batch comprises doc-
tors, nurses and technicians
who will be supported by
Guyanese medical personnel.
The installation of the elec-
tricity system will be com-
pleted tomorrow while
the medical equipment
is currently bemng put in place.


The Mahaicony Centre is
part of a health package signed
by Presidents Bharrat Jagdeo
and Fidel Castro in February
2006 that caters for the con-
struction of five modern health
institutions: the East Bank
Demerara Regional Hospital at
Diamond, the Leonora, Suddie,
and Mahaicony Di go tcO hnd
thalmology centre at Port
Mourant. The agreement also
baen m edialperoo ne t
the centres and scholarships for
Guyanese to study in Cuba.
Like the other centres
Mabaicny wil comprise an Inten-
siveCarevnit~x-ray,laboratoryand
phannacy. While the others have
one theatre each Mahaicony will
boast two, one for general surger-
iEgand~etheorlatherfrat~ernlae.
'Ibere is also avery moderndat~al
ulnit(GINA)


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4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 22, 2008


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HARARE (Reuters) Angola's veterann leader has added his

tla tloorne and bmatto thal st reaen the g er~~m~
of Ire June 27 pr~sldenualo run-offlerln election.
President Jose Eduardo dos Santos, an old all) of Zimba-
bw~ean President Robert Mlugabe. sent a message urging him to
--embhrace a spmri of tolerance", Angola's state-mun ANGOP news
agency jaid late on Fnday

WASHINGTON (Reuters) The Unnted States has obtained
new Intelligence that rasse~s new questions about whether North
Korea pursued an alternative route to producmng a nuclear
weapon. The Wa'shingto:n Post reported in Saturday editions.
Fresh traces of hIghly ennrbich uranium were found on
18.000 pages of records from North KCorea's YIongbyon reactor
that were provided by Pyongyang to the United Stares last
month, the Post said. citing sources familiar with die intelll-
gence findings.

ABUJA (Reutrrs) Unknown attackers blew~ up a Nigenan
crude 011 pipelme o~perated by U S. major Chevron late on
Thursday. halting some pro~duction, mthtary and sec~urity offi-
cials saidl on Saturday.
"An oil pipeline was attacked at 11:30 p.m. 16:30 p.m.
EDT) Thursday night." said Army Brigadier-General Wuyep
Rincip, head of the Joint Task Force in the western Della. "For
Sproduction to have stopped, this shows the damage was sen-
ous."

KABUL. (Reulers) An improvised explosive device (IED)
killed four U.S.-led coalition loldiers on Saturday in the south-
ern Afghan province of Kandahar. the scene of a large anti-
.Taliban offenslve and an insurgent jail break.
TwHo coalition joldiers were alco wounded a the blast, a
U.S. military statement said. without giving further details.

ISLAMtABAD (Reuters) Pakistan's newr govemment paid trib-
ute to slaun former Pnme Mmnister Benazir Bhutto andl asked
President Perle~z M~usarraf on Saturday to spare thousands
o~f pnsoners held on death row.
Pnme Ahlnlster Yo~uiaf Raza Gllans made the plea for their
sentences to be commuted IIo hife unpntsonment in a speech to
the Natio:nal Assembly to c~ommemoratre Bhutto's .55th btrh-
day

I\IOSCOW~ IReuters) Russia wrants a negotiated end to ter-
nrional dispute< mn ex-Somert Georgia. but it willl not tolerate
delb ae ktemt v dti \Ta otpe ekeeping troops there,
'.Georgan ii a lose neighbor Existing disputes. mecluding the
territorial problem, should be resolved through balateral nego-
tzations," Medvedlev told law students in lus home city of St
Perersburg, ac~ordmgi to Russian new~s agenacis

nHROIiL ofanes s -o osun <,Is rud ts snaiorna car
ag civil aviation rules, mainly overr adnunistratrion. a Sudanese
official raid on Saturday
Mouhamed Ha~ssan A-Mujammar, head of safely and ithght
operations a Sudan'b Civil Avlation Authonry ICAA)-\, said the
suspen-ion had nothing to do with a Sudan Airways crash ear-
her rhlu month w lnch killed 30 people at Khartoum airport.


'non-stop
lear work it start negotiations "based on a
g electricity win-win principle", official
suspects is media said. Saeed Jalili was
mbs. also quoted as saying such
rs, including talks represented a "golden
ast week of- opportunity" to strengthen
developingg a peace.
program and But Iran "will not bow to
eir latest at- any illogical demands that
ong-running would deprive it of its rights to
lped pushed continue with its peaceful
highs. nuclear activities", he said.
clear nego- The United States says it
vas ready to is focusing on diplomatic pres-


sure to thwart Tehran's nuclear
ambitions but has not ruled
out military action as a last re-
sort.
The New York Times on
Friday quoted U.S. officials as
saying Israel had carried out a
large military exercise, appar-
ently a rehearsal for a potential
bombing of Iran's nuclear facili-
ties.
The U.N. nuclear watch-
dog chief, Mohamad
ElBaradei, the same day
warned a military strike on
Iran would turn the Middle
East into a fireball.


By Zahra Hosseinian and
Hashem Kalantari

TEHRAN (Reuters) Iran is
pressing on with uranium. en-
richment "non-stop", its en-
voy to the U.N. nuclear
agency was quoted as saying
on Saturday, despite a world
powers' offer of economic in-
centives to coax Tehran into
halting such activities.
The Islamic Republic also
appeared to dismiss any sugges-


tion of limiting nuc
says is for generation
but which the West
aimed at making bor
Six major power
the United States, l;
fered Iran help in d
civilian nuclear pr
other benefits in the
tempt to resolve a l(
dispute that has hel
oil prices to record
hran's chief nu
tiator said Tehran w


I I I I I I I I I I I r Lllr~ I I rl C~i n II 5-)4Y(JI I(~ H I ~Y IC~- I I I I


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GEORGETOWN
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By Nick Carey
PALMYRA, Missouri
(Reuters) The crest of the
swollen Mississippi River
moved relentlessly down-
stream on Saturday as volun-
teers manned sandbagged
levees, nursed hopes and
coped with the costs of the
worst U.S. Midwest flooding
in 15 years.
"At times like these you
don't know whether to cry or
laugh. But here in the Midwest
we tend to favor the latter," said
Charlotte Hoerr, who with her
husband Brent farms land not
far from the river in this small
Missouni town.


The violent rush overcame
more than two dozen levees this
week, submerging small towns
and vast stretches of prime farm-
land as the nation's most impor-
tant river absorbed the runoff of
torrential rains that put many
Iowa towns under water last
week. No levees were reported
breached on Friday night.
The Midwest flooding and
storms blamed for 24 deaths
since late May have caused
damage in the billions of dollars
and are expected to push U.S.
and world food prices higher.
Up to 5 million acres may
have been lost to just-planted
crops at the heart of the world's


top grain and food exporter.
Prices for corn, cattle and hogs
all set records this week due to
the floods, as a world economy
already slammed by inflation
from soaring energy prices ab-
sorbed the blow.


The spillage onto the
Mississippi's vast flood plain
covered thousands of acres of
crops. But several days of dry
weather this week cut water
flows, as did the levee
breaches.


WASHINGTON (Reuters) -
Democratic presidential
hopeful Barack Obama has
opened up a double-digit
lead over Republican John
McCain two weeks after he
clinched the nomination, a
new poll published on Fri-
day showed. -
The nationwide poll con-
ducted by Newsweek showed
Obama leading McCain by a
margn o 5136 pe cent, indi-


a bounce from his recent pri-
mary victory over Hillary
Clinton.
Newsweek said the sur-
vey of 1,010 adults nation-
wide on June 18 and 19,
2008 has a margin of error of
4 points.
Obama's edge in the lat-
est poll is larger than in
other recent surveys. A
Reuters/Zogby poll released
dnWedn sda5 founi Ohama


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Iran presses on with nuclear


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Obama widens lead over

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SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 22, 2008 5


ST THOMAS, USVI ; Superior Court Judge James Carroll


years in prison on Friday, on charges of conversion of
government property, embezzlement or falsification of
public accounts, and grand larceny.
Carroll also ordered Simmonds to pay a total of
$1,248,946.70 In restitution to the USVI Government in
addition to turning over all real and personal property,
including the forfeiture of 75% of his retirement income
while incarcerated and 25% thereafter.

HAVANA, Cuba (Reuters): Fidel Castro met on Thursday
with Uruguayan President Tabare Vazquez in the third
known meeting this week for the 81l-year-old former Cu_
ban leader who has been recovering following surgery
almost two years ago.
Vazquez, who also Is an oncologist, told reporters
Castro looked "very good, In very good spirits, very good
Intellectually" during their two-hour, 20 minute session
In an undisclosed location In the Cuban capital.

ST DAVID, Grenada : Paradise Bay Resort & Spa in
Grenada was the first to install a utility grade windmill
in the wider Caribbean region and the first hotel in the
world to take this step to reduce global warming. The
80 kW windmill is readily installed and is scheduled to
be commissioned in the summer oi 2008.
James Post, the owner of the resort, has written se~v-
eral articles on wind energy in the Caribbean, spoken
at conferences and assisted others In the Caribbean
with leasibllity studies, windmill site selection and in-
stallation. These activities have already led to the order-
ing of two windmills ior Puerto Rico, also the first utility
grade wind energy experience in Puerto Rico.

KINGSTON, Jamaica : Thirty-three police officers from
Commonwealth Caribbean countries will participate In
a Commonwealth human rights training workshop In
Kingston, Jamaica, from 23 to 27 June 2008.
A release from the Commonwealth Secretariat says
the workshop, which will be opened by Jamaica's Min-
ister of Justice Dorothy Lightbourne at the Constabulary
Staff College in Spanish Town, is aimed al Increasing
te awareness of and respect for human nghts in pollc-


KINGSTON, Jamaica (Reuters) : Workers at Alumina
Partners of Jamaica, the Caribbean nation's largest
bauxile and alumina plant, have rejected the company's
latest wage and benefits offer, their union said on Thurs-
day.
But there was nd immediate threat of industrial ac-
tion, as the union said that another meeting would be
held in 10 days to try to settle the dispute.

BRADES, Montserrat : is pleased to announce that
Carib Aviation Limited will begin operating new daily air
service from Antigua starting July 1, 2008. LIAT, Carib
Aviation Limited's code share partner, will operate a
minimum of three return flights between Antigua and
Montserrat.
"We are delighted to have Canb Aviation Limited pro
vide Moniserral with the much needed service of airlift,"
said Ernestine Cassell, director of tourism. "This new
service maintains a vital air I~nk for the people of
Moniserrat. its ismandsoIn the region and encourages a


BRUSSEL.S Belgium (Reutes ): Venezuelan Presldent
Hugo Chavez seems to have misunderstood a new Eu-
ropean Union migration law, EU leaders said on Friday
after the head of the energy-nich nation threatened to slop
selling them oil.
Tne 27-nation bloc agreed this week that Illegal Im-
migrants can be detained for up to 18 months and face
a re-entry ban of up to five years.


THE NEW GUYANA SCHOOL

SUMMER PRO GRAMMnE 200 8
For children entering 1st & 2nd Year Nursery (3+ to 4+)
July 21st, 2008 to August 22nd, 2008
(Mvonday to Thursday 8:30 am 12:30 noon)


7r Y


ENROLL NOW FOR COURSES IN "5-
NUTse. Patient Care Tech. Phlebotong Tech. Pharmacy
liedical Laboratory Assistant. Surgical Tech.


The Journal -

A publication of some of the
Speeches delivered at Cheddi
Jasan Research centre,

Commemorating and honouring
SDr. Jagan


NOw available at the

Cheddi Jagan Resear~c~h _Centr~e I
(Red House) 65-67 High Street, ~
Kingston, Georgetown and
Michael Forde Book Shop 41
Robb Street, Georgetown


Price : 000
4,


:.I--
'~"


~; i
r
i I i


no limit at all on the amount of
time that people can be de-
tained. Many others have far
shorter custody times than the
six months the so-called "return
directive" will introduce.
The new measures will


form a major building block
in sweeping new EU 'immi-
gration pact" which France is
preparing to unveil in July
when it takes over the bloc's
rotating presidency for six
months.


laws
C AR A C A S
Venezuela (AFP): President
Hugo Chavez threatened
Thursday to shut off oil ex-
ports to European countries
that enforce tough new EU
rules on illegal immigrants.
S"Our petroleulr should not
go to these European countries"

si p sess co fr nce .z
Just as European nations
could return undocumented immi-
grants to their country of origin,
Latin American countries could
also decide "the return of Euro-
pean investments," Chavez said.
"At least in Venezuela," he
said. "We don't need them
here."
Chavez said that his govern-
ment would "review the invest-
ments that they (the Europeans)
have here to see if we can also
apply a 'return directive'."
The European Union
adopted tough new rules
Wednesday on illegal immi-
grants, allowing detention for up
to 18 months prior to expulsion,
and angering human rights
groups.


HUGO CHAVEZ
The measures, which could
come into force in 2010, passed
their final political hurdle at the
European Parliament in
Strasbourg, where they were en-
dorsed by 367 votes to 206
with l09 abstentions.
They will oblige authorities
in 27 EU nations to choose be-
tween issuing residency or other
permits to the estimated half a
million people coming in ille-
gally each year or returning them
to their countries of origin.
Those denied residency
have two options: "return"
home or face "removal."
Currently nine EU states set


step
Monday, after which Perez
Roque said Cuba will determine
its position.
With the elimination of the
sanctions, imposed in 2003 in
response to the arrest of 75 dis-
sidents, the EU wants to en-
courage reforms started by new
Cuban President Raul Castro
since heF nnml treplac~edb h
ary.
The EU made clear, how-
ever, that it expects improve-
ments in human rights and
wants to see more political
prisoners freed. It said it will
review its decision in a year.


WALL
MouNTs


f


STANDS


6/21/2008, 10:31 PM


Chavez threatens to stop oil


OXports over new EU immigration


Cuba sees lifting of

EU sanctions as


gOod
By Esteban Israel
HAVANA, Cuba (Reuters):
The European Union's deci-
sion on Thursday to lift sanc-
tions against Cuba appears to
be "a step in the right direc-
tion" but still must be fully
evaluated, Cuban Foreign
Master Felipe Perez Roque
'The EU's foreign ministers
agreed to lift the diplomatic
sanctions that, despite having
been suspended since 2005, im-
peded the normalization of re-
lations between the communist
island and the European bloc.
If it has happened (as de-
scribed in the news), I think
that, yes, it's a step in the right
direction," Perez Roque told
Reuters on Thursday night dur-
ing arecephion odr visitingaUr::

"VazceWve seen the news, but
we'll take our time in evaluat-
ing the issue, knowing the offi-
cial decisions and, in the appro-
pniate moment, we will react in
an o iocmn tgea d upon
in Brussels after torturous ne-
gotiations, will be released on


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6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 22, 200


GUYANA



GHCHR NILE


Editor.
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0 ULH L T

IT IS quite puzzling that It should have taken four
days for the main opposition PNCR and the Private
Sector Commission to come forward with their sepa-
rate statements of condemnation of last week's
shocking, outrageous arson attempt at the National
Cultural Centre (NCC). Still, It is better late than
never.
Their reactions--with the PNCR's stuck in char-
acteristic double-speak-followed an appeal by
Head of the Presidential Secretariat, Dr Roger Lun-
cheon, who felt it necessary to call for public con-
demnation of the sinister plan to start a fire at the
NCC-one of the ma or centres of activities for
CARIFESTA X.
By which time the Guyana United Artists (GUA)
had forthrightly denounced that criminal move as "a
senseless attack" and explained how it had frus-
trated a scheduled postponement of a talent show
reflecting this nation's visual, literary and perform-
In hres planned attempt at destruction by arson of
the NCC, where a bombing device was discovered
was all the more worrying since It had been pre-
ceded by a daring drive-by shooting at the building
housing the Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport
where workers are deeply engaged In planning ar-
ran ements for CARIFESTA X.
Failure, or sheer disinterest by representative in-
dependent voices to Immediately and uncondition-
ally condemn that terroristic shooting act at the Min-
istry of Culture, evidently designed to spread fear,
may well have embolden those with criminal intent,
as displayed by the arson attempt at the NCC.
In the circumstances, It is not unreasonable
to assume an agenda connection with anti-national
forces seeking to sabotage Guyana s hosting of
CARIFESTA X to satisfy a narrow, divisive political


leaderO Rber nCeombpi' nx es tht d stsahrc hi PpN
from any involvement with the attempted destruction
by arson of the NCC. Mr. Corbin would, however, be
aware that his party's dilemma has evidently re-
suited from the anti-government statements
and demonstrations that had unmistakably linked
cooperation on the hosting of CARIFESTA X with
some demands on the PPPC administration.
Truth is, there are elements at large in this
country--located not only in the official opposition
parties--whose hatred for the Guyana Government
runs so deeply--that while they may not be active
participants in illegal activities, including drive-by
shootings and arson attempt, they would really have
no tears to shed if CARIFESTA X could fall victim to
orchestrated hysteria. This self-serving hatred flies
in the face of repeated popular support in favour of
legitimate governance.
But for such elements and forces patriotism
and a sense of national pride have long been
eroded by opportunistic, divisive politics mixed with
a depressing level of arrogance. Aspects of this
sickness are located, in varying degrees, not just
within the major parties.
The problems have been made worse by rabid
opportunistic, racist politics and cultural slander that
at times flow from the agendas of a few social/po-
litical organizations which have mushroomed within


Ch anders a true

Sa assador of

Guyanese resilience


IT is about time that some-
one put a stop to this gutter
flow of racism spewed by
Rockford Burke in New York.
Burke and his one-min orga-
nization the Cakibbean
Guyana Institute tfor Democ-
racy claims that he is a de-
fender of democraacyCbut in-
stead he fuelS'the flii-Wof ra-
cial discrimination. It seems
Burke wants to be the new
oppositional leader. ~Watch
out Corbin. ""
This man cillfd Burke re-
fuses to accept evid'n'ce that
rnany notable African; bbyanese
carry influential' positions in
Guyana; and his refusal to see
that these African Guyanese in-
fluence Guyana's development,
Is a gross insult' tb the 'compe-
rence level and the il ency of
these African Guyane .


Again, Burke refuses to ac-
cept evidence that the Jagdeo
Government is not a uni-race
Government.Burke should check
the statistics, and he will see
how wrong he is.
If the Jagdeo Government
is uni-race as Burke and his
henchman Clarence Ellis claim,
then the Jagdeo Government
would be comprised of all In-
dians. The world can come
and check that this is not the
case. But what is clear is that
in order to be a good racist,
you have to reject evidence.
And that is exactly what
Burke and Ellis are doing.
The Guyanese people at
home and in the Diaspora
should see them for what they
are, racists to the core.

STEPHEN BERNARD


CHILD killer a source of
grave concern" according
to the Alliance For
Change (AFC). The AFC
makes it sounds like it is
a technical social problem,
but is it really?
What is so difficult to
understand that a person
calls for a discussion on the
so called "armed struggle."
Some adult people bought
into his/her arguments and
took up arms. Then they
went into a village.
The villagers tried to
keep them at arms length but
once they were in the village
they became "respected
members of the community"
because they carried a gun
and were supposed to be
fighting for "a just cause".
Then, these adullts' used
some of the children as look-
outs. Those that were of
benefit to the adult gunmen
were showered with praises
and given the BIG GUN to
hold. This made the children
feel important so much so
that even the relatives re-
moving these children from
the contact of the gunmen
was not enough to prevent
them keeping in contact with
the gunmen.
Then the gunmen give
the children a gun so that
they can let-off a couple of
rounds and those that were
able to wield the gun were
enrolled in the gang as child
soldiers.
Once they were enrolled
they were not able to come
and go as they please and
some moved out of their par-
ents' homes,
I am sure that the adult
gunmen spreading around
monies played some part in
this. So the children see that
they can use the big gun to
.get wealth -that-they-can-give
to their parents to belp them
have a better life.
The problem was not
the lifestyle. The problem
was the fool who wanted a
"discussion on .armed
struggle". He/She obviously
did not comprehend what
he/she was doing. If he/she
claims that Indian Guyanese
have the real wealth in
Guyana had his/her call been
heeded then I shudder to
think of the consequences of
what would have happened.
It was imperative to
break apart the "armed
struggle" as an armed
struggle by African '
Guyanese would have led to
an armed resistance by In-
dian Guyanese (as the armed
struggle in Northern Ireland
has done with the IRA and
Loyalist paramilitary).
The masterminds do not
care about any of this. They
would like for Indian
Guyanese to pick up a gun
and retaliate as then they


would go to the UN and
complain about how their
minority was being killed a
bit like the AFC is doing.
This was basically the gist ofl
Hinckson call. He was tell-
ing people that should Indian
Guyanese retaliate then the
army would step in to sup-
port the African Guyanese
gunmen.
SBut Hinckson was incor-
rect. He actually believes
that the army is a powerful
organisation without
realising that a force of 2,
500 personnel is not really a
match for the populace be-
coming militarised.
The only reason that I
ask for the army to be bal-
anced is because-some
people- share the erroneous
beliefs of Hinckson in thal
they believe that the army is
"powerful" when in fact it is
not as powerful as theq
think.
How come the AFC i!
not asking for the UN inter
vention in African GuyanesL
calling for an armed struggle
and gunmen are appearing it
support of such calls, bu
wants the UN to intervene
in the Roger Khan's sag,
(which is supposed to be th
identical nemesis of the Af
rican Guyanese gunmen i
Guyana)?
The AFC is calling for t
reduced VAT @ 16%! Dc
not increase electricity price,
in Linden from the current I
10th current production cos
because Lindeners share thei
wealth with other Guyanes
when the bauxite company
was performing! Rubbish!
The PNC decimate
businesses in Guyana leading
to contraction of the rice an
sugar industries then
needed to rely on the baux
.- ite industry-_ The little
amount of money that th
bauxite company provided i
no match for the amour
that came from the produ
tion of rice and sugar. Henc
why the economy collapse
under the PNC?
Lindeners are abusin
the electricity system. Thi
is why the average consum
tion is over 350% of the cul
rent consumption i
Georgetown.
The increase i
Lindeners' electricity bill
would only affect those th;
are currently abusing tl!
system.
Would the AFC su
port the call for the Go*
ernment to give a subsid
to each rice farmer to t
tune of the subsidy th
Lindeners are getting?
seriously doubt it as tl
AFC will NEVER give ea
.rice farmer G$250,000 p
year.

SEAN ADA


COURTES;Y otu'=ban televi-
sion broadcasting I n~~ enjoy.
ing every mrom ~nt~i the Eu.
ropean Cup played nhAustria.
Switzerland.' There is one
thing in this particular Euro-
pean Cup thd~t c inght my
ey es after the niatch contested
between the Croats and 'llr-
key. Even though the Croats
lost that match their proud
fans showed their'apprecia-
lion for the hard, skillful foot-
ball that their team played
throughout byllapI~ng them
off even after such a heart
breaking defeat, fitting in-
deed for a team that fought
tirelessly in their country's
uniform, a true representa-
lion of the Croat people in
front of the entire world. So
what am trying to say wth
allt shas been a while now
that a young Guyanese
sports person has really cre-
ated waves within the
Guyanese population by
means of their prodigious ~tal-
ent. The last such person that
I remember was Narsingh
Deonarine whose exploits in
junior cricket had us saying
to each other back in Berbice,
"This is the guy that will
be our future hero. Can't you
5ee the shots our boy is play
ing and runs heis scoring "
Well, sadly right now
Narsingh is hardly mn the news.
Spot operson cae with
their nation's most notable rep-
resentation in front of the rest
of the world; they represent the


very substance of their people.
That is why it is very important
to the citizens of Guyana that
one or more of our young spor-ts
persons can in one of the upcom-
ing tournaments perform notjust
well, but that helshe/they
towers) above the rest of their
peers while at the same time
demonstrate good sportsmanship
and/or good team ethics so that
we the citizens can be assured
thap the rest of the world will in
the future take notice of Guyana-
Of course it will take hard work,
'dedication and tremendous disci-
pline, but such is the burden of
a person that carries pride of
their nation on their shoulders.
In the mean time, I will
continue to bask in the glory
of Shivnarine Chanderpaul ev-
ery time my colleagues from
a heur t os anhd A converse
love to remind you how tough
they are because Viv Richards
was fearless against Lillee and
Thompson, and I with great
pride thanks to ambassador
Tiger would be quick to reply
"we are tough and courageous
too, even though our guy
was felled he got up and
scored a century against the
fearsome Lee and his crew
in the Jamaican Test
match."
A true representation
by ambassador Chanders of
Guyanese resilience, wasn't
it?

RENALDO DOVENDRA
PURAN
Guyanese student in Cuba


recent years, and even reportedly linked with extra-par-
liamentary activities that are under probe by the secu-
rity forces.
While the PNCR now tries to extricate itself from
a negative anti-CARIFESTA X image some of its public
anti-government statements and activities may
have provoked, the challenge for ALL stakeholders, in
the wake of the dnive-by shootings at the Ministry of
Culture, Youth and Sport, and last week's attempt at
the NCC, is to be committed to promptly
and unequivocally speak out against ANY act. by any
organisation that poses a threat to undermining na-
tional unity In Guyana's hosting of CARIFESTA X.


"'"u'rdee~ns aecunks


interv~ehnionnofo~r hose

advocating armed

-- ---S-tr ug gle?






SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 22, 2008 --- --- -- ------------L`--------~- ---, .- `... o` ..c


FOIR rSAL~ B'Y ~E~ND~R


Shocked at teenager's

gang rapelmurder


I was home last week-
end to conduct some
business and to visit my
family. I was com-
pletely shocked to see
the state of
Georgetown and its en-
virons no wespeci a11y
with the short time
leading up to
CARIFES TA.
Geor geto wn in my
opinion is in a mess...the
streets have overgrown
bush protru ing on it es-
pecially when one enters
South Ruimveld There
are so many bushes
around the place and of
course, this breeds mos-
quitoes. There is also the
issue of the traffic lights.
I believe it is a good thing
that we do have them but
we need more honest po-
lice officers who would do
their job and not stop you
and give you a hassle be-
cause the y want so me
money-
So many bad drivers
are in Guyana and they
have no respect for other
road users and are very
abusive when you have
cause to speak to them
about their bad driving.
In addition, we need
.to penalise persons for
littering the place but
having said that we also
need to have proper gar-
bage dispos al b in s
around the city and else-


where.
I ventured to the
Father's Day lime at the
creek on the highway
and I had great diffi-
culty finding a bin to
dispose of my garbage...
I placed it in the car
and disposed of it when
I got home Ma yb e, we
need to have the per -
sons who are promoting
su ch events be re spon-
sible for cleaning the
place after the activity
is completed. The thing
is that lots of the se
persons would not litter
when they are in other
jurisdictions but when
,they comp home they
feel frteeto do same.
SI really do not think
at th-is stage we are
read y to `host the
CARIFE-STA for the
foregoing. In addition,
if you want to use the
washroom at the nir -
port, there is no liquid
soap sior toilet paper...
so you may want to do
your stuff before ven-
turing there. It is dis-
gusting that in 2008 we
are hosting such a ma-
jor event and we seem
not to be able to get
the very basic things in
order. Come on my
people we can do so
much better.

SAM


tions tor.achieve high stan-
dards offliving.
:A knowledge of how en-
, ergy is used is essential to un-
derstand the importance of
improving energy efficiency
and, for alleviating the wide
range of energy-related envi-
romlpental problems. As a re-
suotm eergradoi lis shift n
on,increasing supply to ap-
proaches. that emphasize the
end or final uses of energy and
the s~ervipes.it supplies, and
that stress how to provide
these services most efficiently
at thQ~lowest cost, and with
the feasf environutent:'l dam-
age i~onleiterg'y-relitted pollu-
tioni.7 ..
-he united Stategobtaiins
abolit 42 percent of its energy
fr ,oil,24percent from coal,
23 icenit from natural gas,
sevp percent from nuclear
po er, at~id four percent from
hy ~poviar.Many developing
countries ~cannot meet the
prdinint aimand for electricity
and during the exceptionally
hogw)epther some Regions
were on tlie verge of blackouts
as itilit swtere stretched to
thefimi f theirr capacities.
The electricity system can
leave thousands of people
without pwr when a single
pl ~ofalls

M, iOHAMEDKHAN


THE cost-effectiveness of "e~i-
clency" as the mostenvironmen-
tally benign soutte "' of energy
is well established. The energy
consumption per unit of output
from the most eflent processes
and technologies is one-third to
less than one-half that of typi-
cally available.

madE rodeveff tthseh tent ae
for renewable energy, (which)
should form the foundation of
the global energy structure in
this twenty-first century.
In the Kaieteur News Fri-
day, June 20, 2008 it re-
ported that hundreds of an-
gry Lindeners were protest-
:ing the impeding electricity
hike to the mining town of
Linden, blocked the
Mackenzie/Wism-ar Bridge to
demonstrate in the strongest
possible manner their feelings
against what they say is a de-
liberate attempt by Govern-
ment to impose new and un-
conscionable hardship on a
community that is already
economically depressed.
Energy sources are
among the most essential of
our Earth's resources. With-
out the heat, light and food
it provides, human
civilisation would not exist.
The world's energy con-
sumption has increased
about four-fold. The use of
fossil fuels has grown rap-
idly, and enables many na-


PNCR lost every election
held from 1992 and ever
since violence has reared it's
ugly head.
The violence continued and
even got worse when PNC lost the
2001 election.
What followed was the jail
break of five vicious criminals.
Those five escapees made
Buxton, the strong hold of
PNCR, their home base to plan
and carry out killings
with impunity.
Advocates fgr the PNCR
caed t v~e ~oiotiinl and
theircolio~;tiile-~;difif~iters.
Bc ~thafentwa ic~~emed asafe)
haveil f~r Ciiilthe g'ovem~-
meiti securnity fo~e and te ms-
jority of Guyam :
PNCR leaders went into
BuxtonanddeclaredBuxtonisno
safe haven for criminals and there
are no criminals living in Buxton.
PNCR leaders declared that it
is the government and security
forces that are criminalising and
demonising the good people of
Burton.
Today we are witnessing the
unraveling of criminal elements in
Burton.
One Buxton mother declared
that her son'lived by the sword so
he died by the sword" when killed
in confrontation with security
forces.
Another mother said her son
followed bad company and even
stole her money and ran away
frmhome.
One mother even admittedthat
her son said he will kill.
Yet n'ot one of these mothers
ever reported their sons missing or
what their son said.
Now is the time for the moth-




must nw dmand an xlee ti
from PNCR leaders why their chil-
dren turned to drugs and a life of


crime.
All the mothers, fathers and
family members must tell security
forces what theyknaow before it is
too late for their sons who are in
criminal gangs.
If not more family members
will be going to the funeral parlor
to identify their sons.
And for what?
Allbecause you were so badly
misled by your political leaders
whom you give your full support
and votes.
They tell you to blame govero-
ment and security forceisailifyou
believethaentm:'
-Now Is the tide to te~lljyour
political leaderenough is enough ~
.and you will not take it any more.
l appeal to mothers/fathers and '
family members to report your chil-
dren missing whenthey are;
Come on people you are all
smarterthanthattonotlookaround
you and see what is happening.
There are many
more villages with more young
men in the very position your
sons are in but yet they don't
turn to drugs, gangs and life of
crime.
Since your leader asked
you for your support and your
votes.
Now it is your turn to ask
your leader whom you sup-
ported and voted for, what have
they done for yon latel ?
Your sons coming home in
body bags could be stopped but
only by you asking your politi-
cal leader the tough hard ques-
tions.
Mothers, fathers and family
members must be reminded that
the choice is yours and yours
only.

rDoc Iro cew you selfoln

cins f tea il do and say

.T. KING


I was horrified to learn of
how fifteen-year-old
Shelisha Khan was brn-
tally gang raped, blud-
geoned and shot after
which her body was
dumped on the Hope Estate
Access Road. It is heart
rendering to imagine her
last few minutes alive and
how horrific and heinous
it was.
thCverathe pth fed bdaa
speculation and outcries in


moral standing, family back
ground and her alleged habits
among others. I might agree
that some of these traits
might have prevented the
way she meet her demise.
However I would emphati-
cally state, there could never be
any form of justification for
this inhumane, brutal, merciless
and sadistic act.


Those who are found guilty,
should be made to face the full
force of the law, they must be
meted with the severest of pun-
ishment. No form of violence
against women and children
should be tolerated in our soci-
ety. We must condemn, identify
and report all forms of abuse
and violence.
Reading the headlines of
the past few days we see
eow mn pet edf v 1 enc
women, not only are these
acsiphshicanlyaexarucia in
and mentally scarred indi-
vidual for life
I would urge the Non
Governmental Organisations
and Women groups, to con-
tinue their campaign against
violence and where possible
increase their surveillance
and interventions.

RONALD HARSAWACK


Tender forms can be uplifted at any of our RBL locations. Tenders must be sealed in an
60V60ope marked "Tender For ...." and placed in the Tender Box at Water Street Branch on the
Receptionist's Desk no later than 14:00 h on Friday July 04, 2008.
The Bank reserves the right not to accept the highest or any tender without assigning a reason.

TENDER CLOSES AT 14:00h ON JULY 04, 2008
FOR MORE INFORMA UiN PLEASE CALL # 226-4091-5 EXT: 244
Website: republicguyana.com Email: email@republicguyana.com


6/21/2008, 10:27 PM


The good people of

Burton must demand

I an 9XP ana 100


Develop renkewable

energy potential


Georgetown in a mess


Jialing Motor Cycle # CE 4824
TOyota Hiace Mini Bus # BJJ 9505
Mitsubishi Lancer Motor Car # PKK 1667
Toyota Townace Mini Bujs # BEE 5502
Toyota RZ Mini Bus # BMH 2181
Nissan Station Wagon # PCC 3297
Honda Concerto Motor Car # PGG 1750


RBL Rosignol Branch
174 Waterloo Street,Georgetown
1 74 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
RBL New Amsterdam Branch
RBL New Amsterdam Branch
Waterloo Street, Geolrgetown


74 CORRIVERTON, COrFENTYNE, BERBICE
86 MIBICURI NORTH, BLACK BUSH POLDER (Land Only)
21 SECTION 'B' OF LOf. 70 ORENTYNE, BERBICE (land only)






8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 22, 2008

AC RICOM'S PAIN AT 35


Gonsalves' blast on eve of



29th summit in Antigua


TRUCK DRIVERS
All Drivers Wear A Special
High Level Bulletproof V est.
Also PERSONS TO TRAIN AS
CYCLE & MOTORCYCLE

E I N P CC OSS
Farmer Military or Police Ralnks are welcomed.
M~rotorcycle applicants must have a valid licence
All ranks are covered by a special
accident insurance of GS2.5M for
death or total disability on duty.
Apply in person to:
~i~'ProfeSSIOnal Guard Servrices Inc
81 Fourth Ave, Subryanville, G/town.
with~ two valid recommendations &
on up-to-date Police Clearance.


i 1I I-~U~j IThe Ministry of Health extends free counselling *
for persons who abuse substances such as
j marijuana, cocaine, alcohol and the like from
i~kE une 23^' -- 27"' from 13:00h to 17:00h at the
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation in the

located next to the Psychiatric D~epartment. The
Ministry of Health encourages persons t~o take
advantage of this opportunity-

For further information please contact the Ministry of Health at 226-8448*


Drug Free is the Wal to Be



In observance of International Day against
Drug Abuse and Illicit Trafficking, the Ministry of Health
will be hosting an exhibition at the City Mall on Saturday,
28'h June, 2008 under the theme "Drug Free is the Way to
Be'". Information on drug use will be made available in
Pamphlets and in the form of entertainment.
The exhibition will commence at 10:00hrs
Il~i~iOand will conclude at 15:00hrs. All are

$tat~clinyinvited.




For more information please contact the
Mlinistr1 of He~althl at 226-8448.


'.


11


IN NINE DAYS time Carib-
bean Community Heads of
Government will mark the
35th anniversary of the
region's economic integration
movementwhen tleyumee i
Barbuda for their 29th regu-
lar annual conference.
It is perhaps fitting that this
event will be hosted in that Lee-
ward Island state where was
launched, at Dickenson Bay in
1965, the Caribbean Free Trade
Area (CARIFTA), the precursor
to the inauguration of
CARICOM in July 1973 .at
Chaguaramas, Trinidad and To-
bago.
None of today's Heads of
Government or Foreign Minis-
ters are known to have been in-
volved either in the launch of
CARIFTA, or thet establishment
of CARICOM which has grown
into a 15-member Community
hoping to be transformed into a
seamless regional economy in
2015.
This laudable goal,' however,


seems to be in jeopardy of
realisation as projected. More
disturbing, there is a discernible
creeping disenchantment and
cynicism abroad in the Commu-
n yrent go erningwrehii alpotlihie
cal directorate and parliamen-
tary opposition cannot be exon-
erated from blame, for different
reasons.
The governments and the
CARICOM Secretariat for fail-
ing to pursue with required con-
sistency the implementation of
policies and programmes often
unanimously approved; and the
parliamentary opposition for a
sad lack of interest in anything
of significance to stimulate in-
terest in regional integration,
Apart, that is, from heaping
criticisms on governments--un-
til they also become part of the
changing ruling establishment.
Arrangements for the sum-
mit, which begins on July 1, are
being finalised in a climate of
declining optimism for the re-
gional integration movement's
capacity and commitment to
overcome the global economic
challenges currently impacting,
to varying degrees, on every
Community partner state.
In this context, it would
have come as quite a surprising
expression of disillusionment
with the functioning of
CARICOM, to learn with the
Vincentian Prime Minister,
Ralph Gonsalves had to say at
a public forum last week, virtu-
ally on the eve of the 29th sum-
mit, long recognized as a most
eloquent ideologue of regional
economic integration had to tell
a forum last week.

SWIPES AND A
REMINDER
Addressing in Kingstown
on June 16 at the launch of pub-


lic consultations on a Draft
Treaty on proposed Economic
Union of the Organisation of
Eastern Caribbean States
(OECS), Gonsalves, long
recognized as an eloquent ideo-
logue on regional economic in-
tegration and also political
union, told the assembled par-
ticipants:
"...The quest for an OECS
economic union is a recogni-
tion (by its member countries)
that the 'special
and differential position'
elaborated for them within the
Revised Treaty of
Chaguaramas is inadequate
and that the promise of a
CARIC QM -wide
Single Economy is unlikely to
be fulfilled either at all, or in
manner sufficiently
advantageous to them.
"For example", he argued,
"we are unlikely to see in the
foreseeable future the realisation
of a common monetary policy
or a common currency. in
CARICOM, as there exists in
the OECS member countries..."
Then followed a political
whammy- at the core of
CARICOM's modalities of
functioning.
"Similarly", said Gonsalves,
who currently shoulders lead
regional responsibility for gov-
ernance in CARICOM, "it is
most doubtful that we would
see in CARICOM an integrated
judiciary as in the OECS, or an
enhanced institutionalized
'supranationality' in political
decision-making which is re-
quired to transform a ram-


shackle political-administrative
apparatus in CARICOM into a
purlposive, matching vehicle cor-
respondingly, for the Single
Economy venture..."
Painful as it is toobev
Gonsalves may be on go
ground in pointing to the uni
likely realisation of either
common monetary policy or
common currency
CARICOM as originally eni
visaged some years ago b
still languishing on asl
back-burner.
Just a few weeks earlier,o
May 27, the former long serv
ing Finance Minister of Ja
maica, Omar Davies, himself
strong advocate of regional ecoi
nomic integration, was telling
'Caribbean Investor Conference
in Port-of-Spain of the har
CARICOM leaders may ha
inflicted on themselves and
people of the Communityb
commitments to targets without
thoughtful reflections on thei
realisation.
Davies cited as an example
how CARICOM entangled
itself by commitment to the
creation of a singe Caribbeal
currency, in the fashion of the
European Union (EU). HI
noted that while the EU's comn
mon currency approach we
worthy of emulation, it was no
of "overwhelming importance
to CARICOM where, "in ever:
instance (including the OE~
grouping), national currencies a
aligned to the US dollar..."
As Davies reasoned, in
Please turn to page


The


ftdt~loa" Di-agFrFd 11 to Be" l' eval dI4 y isne 2 2008
ihistry of Hjealth, (ii.'eteresite prsonk atre d to assmbl Ati the


I the kepunblic





SINDAY CHRONICLE JLune 22, 200Q8_ _.. _.____ __. . _~ ~~ 9


P tm Cares Freprees 7oUeicome J ayb XRdahl~asin

Shaykh Khalid Yosin Chairman of the Islamic information Trust (IIT), the Islamic Information Network (llN) and one of islam's spiritual leaders will visit Guyana from
June 26 July 3, 2008. Shaykh Khalid Yesin embroced islam in 1965 with the late Shaykh Daud A~hmed Faisal of the Islamic Mission of America. He has studied Figh us-5unnah,
Aqeedah, Ahkaam, memorization of Qu'ran. Islamic History and the Arabic Language and has dedicated the lost 15 years to removing the misconcephions about Islam and Muslims.
Best known for his community, leadership and empowerment television series, Shaykh Khalid Yasin has delivered lectures in over 37 countries and several hundred students from
all over the world have completed his powerful Do'wah Technique and The Do'woh Management Certificale (ourse.

Come and be enlightened about your Creator and your way of life Islam


L ~For more information contact: 227 6557, 627 12_62, 678 5839


pact will affect the developing


allel to the global economy's decel-


for Economic and Social Affairs of +w
the United Nations Social and Eco-


Prospects 2006."
Ocampo asserted that the
world economy experienced an
economic slow down since 2004: global investment anemia disrupting
global economic growth rate, creating a disorderly adjustment of mac-
roeconomic imbalances; higher oil prices of about $60 per barrel;
the crash of house prices, especially in the U.S. negatively impact-
ing global consumption and demand; high unemployment growth;
and many developing countries' experience of structural unemploy-
ment and underemployment impacting poverty reduction. The U.S.
factory activity is at an all-time low, and may be heading for a re-
cession; the European Union also is experiencing a slowdown in its
economic activity. Surely, these factors will impose a greater im-
pact on small, poor, and vulnerable economies.
And of course, we can speak of another shock manifested
through globalization, bringing the following: increasing pressures
to liberalize multilateral trade; the economic stranglehold that the
World Trade Organization has on poor, small, and vulnerable econo-
mies; constant migration of skilled professionals; and the liberaliza-
tion of the European sugar regime with drastic sugar price cuts, ef-
fectively general erosion of long-standing trade preferences of the
European Union ~(EU). For Guyana, this drastic price cut may pro-
duce a yearly loss corresponding to 5.1 percent of GDP and 5.4 of
merchandize exports.
We have no choice, but to understand and address the im-
pact of market fundamentals of the developed world on small
poor, and vulnerable economies.


SIGNIFICANT adverse external economic shocks over the last
few decades have retarded economic and social development
in the Caribbean. For many of the Caribbean countries, ro-
bust responses in alleviating the impact of these shocks have
been slow and untimely.
We have no choice, but to understand and address the impact
of market fundamentals of the developed world on small poor, and
vulnerable economies.
And as if these shocks were not enough, on Wednesday of last
week, oil prices topped the $100 per barrel mark in commodities
trading. This development has to be a concern, as rising oil prices
affect everyone, in the developing and the developed world. The
Caribbean already is reeling from a high food import bill, and food
prices are expected to soar even further. Food security has to be
the watchword; and so the Jagdeo Initiative in Agriculture now car-
ries greater meaning for all "Caribbeanists."
But how did we get where we are today with fluctuating oil
prices over last few decades? The U.S. Energy Information Admin-
istration (EIA) presents five reasons for this state of affairs: (1)
Strong economies, as China, USA, and the Middle East, require
strong demand for oil, and this demand will continue to increase in
2008; (2) there is a limited supply of oil; OPEC reduced produc-
tion in 2006 and 2007; and production outside of OPEC failed to
meet the increasing demand for oil; the EIA believes that demand
will outstrip supply in the first few months of 2008; (3) the Middle
East with its huge oil reserves faces tensions that create uneasiness
over the reliability of oil supplies; and so a risk premium is added
into the price; (4) the falling dollar the dollar is the currency of


choice for trading in oil; rising prices would not have such an im-
pact for countries with currencies that appreciate against the dol-
lar, and so high demand would be sustained; but for countries pro-
ducing oil, the falling dollar translates into less purchasing power;
and, therefore, may be inclined to reduce their supplies, in order to
maintain the existing high prices; (5) speculation, too, has aided the
price fluctuations.
You may recall there were the two oil price increases in the
latter part of the 20th Century; these huge increases induced some
countries to raise taxation, conduct experiitients' with the exchange
rate, and intensify borrowing.
Another external shock came in the 1980s manifested
through a deceleration in the global economy and the debt cri-
sis. Guyana's response was to seek multilateral adjustment
assistance from the World Bank and the International Mon-
etary Fund. The People's Progressive Party Civic (PPPC) Gov-
ernment in 1992 inherited an external US$2.1B debt (now about
US$700M); it took Guyana about 10 years to reach financial
viability. And so clearly in the early 1990s, balancing debt ser-
vice payments and meeting the needs of the poor constituted
a great challenge.
And now there is the credit crisis in the U.S. where significant
problems of liquidity, credit availability, ~and risk spreads exist.
Roderigo Rato, outgoing Managing Directodr o~f the International
Monetary Fund (IMF), believes that the U;S.credit crisis will have
global impact, forcing many countries to further review their bud-
gets. Rato argues that notwithstanding the fact that the credit crisis
originated in the financial markets of the develoffed' world, its im-


* Previously published in the Guyana Chronicle.


Friday 27th June (Georgetown)
12:30pm -1:00pm Lecture: Community Responsibility
at New Mosque 1st Street Alexander Village, Ruimveldt.
2:00pm 3:00pm Press Conference at City Hall

Saturday 28th June (Berbice)
10:00am -12:30pm Lecture: Reasons, Reality, Rationale
at Tain Campus (UG) Berbice
4:30pm 6:00pm Lecture: Responsibility of the Muslim Women i
at New Amsterdam Masjld
8:00pm -10:00pm Lecture: slam 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 HBTV Channel 9
10:30am 5:00pm Lecture: Dawah training programme for Mulslims
Guyana Islamic Institute (GIl) Zeeburg, W CD
7:00pm 9:00pm Lecture: Islam Beyond the Difference
at MYO building, Woolford Avenue.


Monday 30th June
10:00am -12:00noon Lecture. Lessons for Young People
at Anna Regina Multilateral School
4:30pm 6:00pm Lecture- The Lost Legacy of the Ummah
at Anna Regina Maspid
8:00pm 10:00pm Lecture We Must Deliver the Message
TV programme on RCA Ch 8, Charity, Essequlbo

Tuesday 1lst July
9:00am -12:00noon Lecture- Urban Youth
at Isa Islamic School Inc East Street, Georgetown
5:00pm 7:30pm -ecture. Muhammad the Man and his Message
at Bartica Community Centre Ground
Live coverage on Tarzle TV Channel 5, Bartica

Wednesday 2nd July
7:00am 8:00am N CN1 (Guyana Today)
11:00am 11:30am Lecture: Islam & 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


6/21/2008. 9:01 PM


EXT E RNAL



ECONOMIC SHOCKS



CO M PLAC E N CY



UNIVACC EPTA B LE







_


MINISTRY/ OF LABOUIR, HUMAN SERVICES AN D SOCIAL SECURITY
I WATER & CORNHILL STREETS. STALBROEK, GEORGETOWN

Inrvites appicants fort thte p0siiatio of
Assistant Chief Laboull Occupational Safetyv & Health Officer


Kindly send all applications to:

Per-manent Secrettary
Ministry of Laboulr, Hiuman Services & Social Scrurity.
1 Water & C~ornhill Streets,
Stabroek. Georgietownt

Closing date for applications is 1"'July,2008

NB: Job Description and Job Spe~cifications in respect of the mentioned above position can
be obtaineld fr~om the Personnecl Department, MVinistry ofLabour, Human Serv\ices & Social
Seculrity.





State Counsel at the Chambers of thre Dlirector of Public
Prosecutions

Vacancy exists for suitably qualified persons to fill the position of State Counsel at
thle Chambers of' the Director of Public~ Prosecutionls.


STATE COUiNSEL:

Requirements: An LLB., Batchelor of L~aws D.egr-ee and Leg~al Education C'ertificate fr-om
the H'ugh Wooding Lnaw School.


All applications mrustbhe submitted to- the:

Administrative Officer,
Chambers of the Director of Public Pr-osecutionss,
Loct 1 Rabbit Whalk, Kingston. Eve Lecary
or` P'.0 1ox 10321. ieolrectown.1

A~pplicationslr should be submnitted not later~ than July 13 i60', 2008.

Only successful applicants will be acknowledged


N OTI FICATIO NM PAD EU N DE R

THE PUBLIC HOLIDAYS ACT

(CAP 19:07)


PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF SECTION 6 OF THE PUBjLIC
HOLIDAYS ACT, CHAPTER 19:07, OF THE LAWS OF GUYANA, MONDAY,
3ULY 07, 2008 IS DECLARED A PUBLIC HOLIDAY-

CARICOM DAY: MONDAY 3ULY 7, 2008 ,


CLEMENT1. ROHEE, M.P

MDINISTE3RuOF HOME AFFAIRS




PRIVATIZATION UNIT (PU)/ NATIONAL INDUSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL
INVESTMENTS LIMITED (NICIL) / AROAIMA MINING COMPANY (AMC)
D INC`.\ AR ED IT`E 11 FO)R SALE :.
The Privatisation Unit on behalf of AMC and NICIL invites bids for the Saf'e and
purchase of Discarded items on a "where is and as is "basis.

Bids are invited for the following Items:
1) Engine Cylinder Sleeve 1(7) Fly Wheels 1(13) Conveyor Chutes
2) Engine Pistons and Cylinder Head (8) GM Cylinder Heads (14) Gears and Sprockets
3) Rocker and Gear Box (9) Cam Shaft (15) Oil Pumps .j
4) Steal Rings (1:llyvzrtical Pump :16)Cranl Shaft 6 Cylinders
5) Vibrating Screen (11)Engine Block 4 & 6 Cylinders 1(17) Seal Drums of Lube Oil
6) Wire Ropes 1(12) Large Gears Angular (18) Multi Gear Lthe Oil,
Between 8am-4:30pm from Mondays to Fridays, prospective bidders or their
representatives can:
Uplift a tender form from the Everton Plant at a cost of G$1.000; and
Visit and inspect the various discarded items being offered.: ,

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

The bids should be delivered not later than June 30. 2008 to the address belotv.

Thc P'lant M~an~ager
Ar1oaima M~inin~g Com~pany Evert.\c~on Plant. Everton
East Bank< Berbice


10 tr


SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 22, 2008


----------------------.. ..... . 8009 ;SS end 3DIMOSHQ YADMUS





Stop this madness a


VERY SELDOM do I allow
my sense of dignity and re-
straint, to be overridden by
emotional outburst and an-
ger. But, try as I may, it was
unavoidable, as I processed
the information regarding
the attempted arson upon the
National Cultural Centre.
What kind of mihds would
device such atrocities?
But I should not be sur-
prised. For it is becoming much
clearer now that there are
people living in this country,
whose only passion and assign-
ment it would seem is to bring
this nation and its peoples into
a state of total ruins. People
who some how have lost every
sense of nationhood and patrio-
tism. People whose souls seem
to be consumed by a diabolic


force to get power, irrespective
of the cost; irrespective of who
gets hurt and how many causali-
ties fall in the wake of this in-
sane crusade. ,
And just for clarification
sake, I refer not here to the ones
who planted the devices, or the
ones running around with guns
wrecking havoc in our nation.
These are not the real evil do-
ers. They are culpable, no
doubt, but the real perpetrators
of evil against this nation, are
those who give commands and
send messages subliminally, in
speech and conduct, that in-
forms the base ideologies of
these foot soldiers. They are
those referred to in the scrip-
tures as reviserss of evil".
Those who teach the young and
gullible to hate another on the


basis of ethnicity and political
affiliation. These, my friends are
the real enemies of state. : 11
The irresponsible behav-
ior of some that weketeenii ts
national leaders, iii ptiblic
pronouncements and stitte-
ments that are c~learl at-
tempts to incite confusion
and public disorder, is what is
directly responsible for the
recent attacks on the Cultulre
Ministry and the National
Cultural Centre. .
What level of logibs, w~ould
justify the burniirg doqvr. ob rhe
premier institution~f~r ateR-et-
pression of arts and culture in
our nation?
Such an attempts notijust
an assault upon the institution
of creative arts and culture, but
also upon the historical legacy,


social stability, and national de-
velopment of this country.
This madness must stop.
Leaders, who put their politi-
cal pursuits ahead of na-
tional stability and security,
must be made to answer for
any criminal act perpetrated
by others which can be
linked to statements made by
national leaders that are
deemed to be inciting.
Who are the real casualties
of this political madness? Not
the young, gullible, gun touting
foot soldiers of these political
masterminds.
Not the families of the


privileged political elites. No!
We are the real casualties. Those
of us who have worked hard are
working tirelessly to preserve
what ever little good is left in
our country, for our children
and their children. Those of us
who watch politicians destroy-
ing our country and do nothing
and say nothing, we are the ca-
sualties.
So why should we allow
others who obviously do not
have the same intensity of pas-
sion for the betterment of our
nation, to burn, plunder and de-
stroy what our forefathers have
sacrificed to give us?


It is unacceptable, and it
must be repudiated.
It is time to call our poli-
ticians into account for utter-
ances that can harm the very
future of a nation that we all
love. This madness must stop.


STEL:225-447 5/2 26-3243-91





----------1---0-1
~--~-------------- ------------ -- ------ ------------.. ...~.-..--~__dl .._


MINISTRY OF LOCAL GOVERNMENT AND REGIONAL
DEVELOPMENT

GEORGETOWN SOLID WA~STE MANAGEMENT PROGRAMME
Loan # 1730/SF-GY'

INVYT~ATIION FORi EXPRESSION OF INTERESTS`

PROVISION OF CONSUILTANCY SERVICES

HAZARDOCUS IN DUSTRHIAL AND HEALTIHCARE WAST'E MANAGEMLIENT`
CONSULTANCY

The Gjovernment of Guyana has received an IDB loan for US$ 18.07 million to implements the
Gieorg-etown Solid WMaste Manlagement Pr~ogramme. The Programme's general objective is to
contribute to improving the quality of life of the population living in Georgetowin Municipality
and the fifteen (1 5) participating Neighbourhood Democratic Councils.(N D~s). The purpose of
the programme is to implement: sustainable solutions to solid waste managemnent: for Georgetown
Municipality and the participating NDCs. It is intended that part of the proceeds of the financing
will be applied to eligible payments under the contract for "H~azardous industrial and Healthcare
WaVste Management Consultancy."

The Ministry of Local G~overn~ment and Regional D~evelopment is proceeding with the h iring ofa
consulting firmn to execute the following Hazardous industrial anld Healthcare Waste
Management activities:

Are~view of the existing situation and current practices
Development of a prel iminary inventory of hazardous waste.
Development of a Strategy for Hitzardous WMaste Management in Georgetown
municipality and participating N'DCs.
mlre --to fth taey

T]he Ministry of Local Government and Regional Development intiites eligible consultancy
firms from any member country of the Inter-American Developmerit Bank to submit their
Expression of Interest (.EOl) in not more than tenl (1 0) pages and must include details of work in
the same areas of special ization.

Estimrated level of effort for consultancy is eighteen (18Y) man-months for professional staf f

Duration of consultancy is 1 months

Selection will be based on qualifications and relevant applicable experience. The Expression of
Interest will be evaluated and the r~esults- used to prepare a shortlist of not more than six
consulting firms, which will be invited to present technical and financial proposals.

Interested firms are required to submit their Expression of Interest (EOl) by July 21. 2008 at
16j30h. The employer is not responsible for documentation received after the time and date
specified for reception of the proposals in which case thley will be rejected.

Application must be submitted in one (1) hard copy and one (1 ) electronic copy (pdf for-mat) and
placed mna sealed envelope and addressed to:

The Project Manager
Gieorgetown Solid Waste Management Programme,
Incinerator CompouLnd, Princess Street
GieorgetowYn
Guyana

Application must be clearly marked at the top left-hand corner "Hazardous Industrial and
Healthcare waste Management Consultancy".

Further information may be obta ined from the office of the Project Manager, Gjeorgetown Sol id
Waste Management Programme, lucinerator Comnpound, Princess Street. G:eorgetown, Giuyana

Phone: 592 227 8429, email: gSwmp l730@igmail.com


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the
following positions. -

ASSISTANVT LABORATORY MANAGER

Qualification and Experience At least a First Degree in Chemistry or in
any other natural science related field from a recognized university.
Previous supervisory experience would be an asset. Must be computer
literate

STATION MANAGER (BARTIICA)

Qualification and Experience

At least a First Degree in Social Sciences from a recognized university
plus three years supervisory experience. Must be computer literate.

Please submit applications and resume' no later than June 30, 2008.
The General Manager (Ag.)
Guyana Gold Board
68 Upper Brickdam
Georgetown






iubhc Notice:

Following our notice of severe service-affecting network
interference In East Berb~ice and our engagement of the
National Frequency Management Unit (NFMU), our customers
have realized the restoration of mobile quality of service
because the NFMU was able to identify speedily the New
Amsterdam based interferer.

We applaud the NFMU and the office of the Director of
Telecommunications for their expeditious action upon our
complaint, and urge proactive spectrum monitoring to force
the numerous other illegal operators to comply with the POSt
a nd telegraph Act Chap 47:01.

GT&T will continue to be vigilant in defense of the highest
quality of service for its customers and will continue to
collaborate with the NFMU in the discharge of its statutory
obligations.

We take this opportunity to thank our valued customers for
their invaluable feedback on mobile quality of service and the
understanding and patience they have shown during the


__


_~I______________ _______
CLIYIIIIV CY~nYICIL J.~~~~o ~nn~...____.__------------


On the particular issue of an "integrated judiciary" as exists for the OECS, it would be helpful to
learn, for instance, what initiatives have been taken by the very articulate Vincentian Prime Minister to
ensure that his own country moves in the direction to access the Caribbean Court of Justice (CCJ) as
its final'appellate court.
Another issue of relevance is this cry so often made within the OECS, and now also repeated by
Gonsalves--for 'special and differential' treatment by CARICOM for disadvantageous or less devel-
oped economies as exist in that sub-region.
For a start, commitment to such an approach has not only been provided for in the re-
visedl CARICOM Treaty. A clear example of recognition and implementation of 'special and
differential' treatment for the OECS countries is the economic assistance being allocated by
the Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) on a regular basis with full cooperation of the rest
of CARICOM.
In accordance with the CDB's charter, "special and urgent" attention to the needs of the OECS has
been the norm, as I understand it, and as evidenced by, for example, the reality of some sixty eight (68)
percent of allocations from the bank's Special Development Fund having flowed to that sub-region.
There is, therefore, need for a more objective assessment of the status quo in relation to
OECS when comparisons are being made~ven in the marketing of the laudable goal of OECS
economic union which could inspire efforts for the realisation of the CARICOM Single Mar-
ket and Economy (CSME) for which a proper update on the implementation processes is clearly
required.


service degradation.


Management


6/21/2008, 9:00 PM


G onsalves' blast on ...
From page eight
contrast to the EU experience, where the Caribbean Community is concerned, "even in the
long term there would be no 'independent' Caribbean currency, since whatever emerged would
itself be tied to the UJS dollar..."

'RAMSHACKLE' POLmTCS?
That was a useful reminder from Davies whose presentation topic, interestingly enough, focused
on: "Is the Caribbean ready for Prime Time?" and of which more reporting later.
In reference to the Vincentian Prime Minister, there is, of course, some merit in his harsh criticism
of political decision-making in CARICOM though his contemptuous dismissal of what he views as the
Community's "ramshackle political-administrative apparatus..." would prompt discussions beyond
next week's summit in St. John's.
The truth is even more painful to note. It is that Gonsalves, as a Head of Government within
the OECS and the wider Community, has been part of this "ramshackle political-administra-
tive apparatus since his becoming Prime Minister in 2001 and, therefore, like his counterparts
cannot escape blame-sharing for failing to exercise initiatives in the quest for solutions*


(reme hrnm r ns rioursn..





~Z JUdltllI rMMUllrlraL JUfle LL, LUUO


Bisingn7sw


weapons remain

I0 Cus of t he




--b'::uncheM.lc
SPEAKING at his weekly post-Cabinet media briefing yes-
terday. Head of the Presidential Secretariat. (HPS) and
Cabinet Secrretary, Dr. Roger Luncheon said Government
will continue to focus on the issue of the more than 200
army weapons from the 1970s that cannot be accounted for.
The HPS wrar re~sponding to a queryn by one media etnurr
as to the status of this matter following previous announce-
ments by the administration that an inquiry would be launched
into the issue.
"It would remain a focus of the administration because
the weapons have been identified; the persons in whose
control and possession they were have also been identi-
fied. This is not the AK-47s that disappeared from Camp
Ayanganna...why the focus has to be maintained is be-
cause we know precisely which weapons they were, their
names, their number and we know precisely in whose pos-
session and control they were, we know everything," the
Cabinet Secretary added.
He explained that it is not possible that writh that kind of
anforman~on that the investigation could be thrown aside.
..Most people would admire havulg such clues to w~ork- with
on an investigation' he stated.
Earlier this year, Parsident Bharrat Jagdeo announced
that an investigation would be launched into the large num-
ber of missing weapons from that period when it was found
that the weapons wear not returned to the Army. The an-
nouncement followed enquiries after one of these weap-
ons was discovered by the police following a shootout be-
tween criminals and the police at Mahaicony. It was re-
ported that the suspected robbers fled the scene leaving
some of their weapons (GINA)


e~Z~~University of Guyana
i A.Sho fEdcto vanities

Summer Courses

The School of Ed~ucation & Humanities is offering th~e following courses
this summer.
ENG 115 EFN 512 ENG 123
ENG 125 EFN 212 ENG 212
ENLGll4

Interested students please contact Mr Derrick Boston, Head, School of
Professional Development, Turkeyen Campus, befot'e Wednesdlay, June
25, 2008. '--7
Tel#:- 222-7630 1/


PROCUREMENT OF POLES, SLEEPERS AND ANCHOR LOGS
No.53 Village, Corentyne Skeldon .
69KV Overhead Transmission Line Project
Contract Number GPL-PD-03-0512008
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/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: Imcg reggor@gplinc.com
4. Complete set of bidding documents in English may be downloaded by interested Bidders
from wwwgplnc-crr or uplifted from the Procurement &r Inventory Manager, !Guyana
Power & Light inc. 40 Main Street, Georgetown, during normal working hours from
Monday 02"" 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 24", 2008, and marked
on the top right hand corner of the envelope "Ten~derdocrement of Poles,
Sleepers and Anchor Logcs".
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. Aill
Bids must be accompanied by valid GRA and NIS Compliance Certificates,


_~~__I __ ~ __


presents




The Journey

Ant Evening of Literature Part X

II.OOking F~or ward & Back'
Heralding Carifesta X and looking back-
a~t 'fieleourney' Parts 1-lX


at Castellani House,
l/lisseng8en Road & Hom~estr-etch Avenue, C/towtn
on Thursday june 26, 2008 at 1f7:00 hours
Coocrdina;t ed~ h-v Petamber Persaud


LAST week, like many people, I watched in profound shock
as Tom Brokaw of NBC announced the death of his colleague,
Tim Russert, anchor of the 'Meet The Press' programme,
which is aired every Sunday on NBC. As an ardent follower of
US politics, I have, over the years, develogi~ed a tremendous
amount of respect for Russert's professionalism in his work,
particularly his interviews.
As a hiiyman in the fiekl of journaisim, it was easy for me torbe
impressed by the rhsults;i fa typical Russert interview. Waltching
Russert grill an intervriewee was somewhat likeivatching~a court-
room drama with a top-flight prosecutor in action. It was my ex-
posure to him and his work which resulted in my seeing a journal-
ist post on television screen, actual excerpts of previous interviews
conducted by (a) particular interviewee(s).
For me, it was more ithan just a quotation: It was evidence of
that person's, usually a politician, position on a particular issue at
one point in time; it thus held that person accountable to their
word. If it were that their position had shifted, a strong defense to
the change would have been required that was a priceless jour-
nalistic technique in a country where politicians invariably change
views, depending on the political, financial or other benefits.
A recent New Yorker tribute to Russert, by David Remnnick.
featured the following excerpt from an interview with Al Gore on
the issue of abortion.
RUSSERT: When do you think life begins?
GORE: I favour the Roe vs.Wade approach, but let me just say,
Tim, I did...
RUSSERT: Which is what? When does life begin?
GORE: Let me just say, I did change my position on the issue
of federal funding, and I changed it because I came to understand
more from women women think about this differently than men.
RUSSERT: But you were calling fetuses innocent human life,
and now you don't believe life begins at conception. I'm just try-
ing to find out: When do you believe life begins?
GORE. Well, look, the Roe vs Wade decision proposes an an-
swer to that question...
RUSSERT: Which is?
The interview above was conducted in 2000 with then Demo-
cratic presidential nominee, Al Gore on an issue on which the tradi-
tional Democratic pro-choice stance has hampered the party from
making inroads into conservative Republican strongholds. Al Gore
lost the Presidency that year.


Perhaps, the most remarkable thing for me however was
Russert's objectivity in conducting his work. He had a towering
reputation for this (objectivity) in his profession as a political jour
nalist, working in a sensitive profession, even against his reputa-
tion as someone who not only had democratic sympathies, a regis-
tered Democrat but also as someone who worked closely with late
Pat Moynihan, former Senator of New York, someone with an icoilic
stature in the Democratic party.
That objectivity seems to have brought Russert an uinparallged
amoimt of respect in his profes-
sion. Like many people, I have the
habit of watching 'Fox News' for
the specific purpose of complain- I
ing about the lack of objectivity
by conservative pundits like Sean :P-
Hannity of Hannity and Colmes,
who considered NBC a liberal
news cable network. It was there-
fore amazing to see, for example, .
'Fox News' competing with CNN
and NBC in their coverage of
Russert's passing. '
Another outstanding character-
istic of his was his ability to ef-
fectively balance his hectic profes- 4,
sional life with his family, a trib-
ute paid him by his many admir
ers; this was demonstrated in two .
books about his family, authored .
by him. This commendable qual-
ity is one which is worthwhile By Keith Burrowes
emulating.
As Guyana addresses its journalistic issues, an article in
a Guyanese newspaper on an American media giant may seem
irrelevant, even as some American journalists are question-
ing whether his death Avas overblown in the media. But there
was a certain immediacy in the sense of loss that I felt when I
first heard of Russert's death that had nothing to do with the
subsequent media coverage. I take this opportunity to salute
someone whose work I respected greatly, and I can imagine
that Russert may now be interviewing the biggest politician
of them all.


i,


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Farewell, Tim Russert







'SImIDATCIIROWCITun-n2UI:- -ne-- -2,200K-- -- 13


Guy-American

group to foster

cIOSOF ties here

By Tangerine Clarke

TWO prominent US-based Guyanese, former Ambassador to
South Africa, Mr. Leland Hazelwood, and Shanie Persaud, CEO
of El Dorado Media and Marketing have come together to form
an organization called the Guyanese American Business and
Professional Council (GABPC).
The entity was launched at a gala celebration on June 6 at the
Crown Plaza Hotel La Guardia, in Queens, New York in honour of
the~ president of the borough of Queens, Ms.Helen Marshall, who
was awarded for her outstanding contribution to the community.
The occasion was also used to pay tribute to Guyana's 42nd Inde-
pendence Anniversary.
Emceed by Vice President of Maxim Group, Valance Williams,
the gala commenced with the singing of the National Anthems of
Guyana and the US by Guyanese Trenton Mack and Shirley Harper,
The event brought out some of the biggest names in the busi-
ness community, and more than 100 people to savour a very mov-
ing programme that featured Guyana's Speaker of the National As-
sembly, Mr. Ralph Ramkarran, Chairman of the Linden USA Fund,
Dr Vincent Adams, and CEO of Young Americas Business Trust,
Mr. Roy Thomassen.
Following the welcome by Shanie Persaud, who is the
organisation's First Vice-President, Dr Thomas Auer, the second
vice-president, highlighted the importance of the grouping and the
amazing benefits it could bring to the community and Guyana.
One of GABPC's missions, it was learnt, is to facilitate, iden-
tify, expand and promote trade, investment and professional op-
portunities between both countries, and to encourage job creation
and technology development.
To this end, corporate giants like the New Parkway Hospital,
Mount Sinai Hospital of Queens, the New York Commercial Bank,
Queens Long Island Medical Group, and the Queens Chamber of
Commerce, have agreed to partner with the fledgling organization
to help it achieve its goals.
Dr Auer, who sees the formation of an organization such
as theirs as being a welcome opportunity to bring together the
people from both countries, said the presentation of an EKG
machine to the Linden Hospital was just the beginning of the

Please turn to page 20


C~~k GAA STOCmKFEEDS INC.


*rrsiGUyana



The 47 Annual General iMeeting~ of Guyrana Stockfeedts, Inrc. will be held at thle Le Meridian
Pegasus. Kingston GreorgetowYn on Friday, July I 8. 2008 at 4pm.

AGENDA:
1. To receive and consider thle report of thle Directors and the Audited Accounts
for the year ended 31`; December 2,007.

2. To elect Directors.

3. To confirm the remlunera7tion of thle Directors.

4. To appoint Auditors and authorize the Directors to fix their remuneration.

5. To approve the declaration of a dividend.

6. To approve a special resolution. Re: dividend payment.

7. To transact any other business of an Annual General Meeting.

Only Shareholders or their duly appoin~ted proxies may. attend.

Please bring this notice to gain entry to the meetings~.

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

A person exercising a Proxy) need not be a member of the ~Company~. The Form of Proxy must be
deposited with the Company Secretary at the Riegistered Office of the Company not less than 48
hours before the time for holding the meeting. A Pro~xy Form is attached for use.
Anl evapo11ration. whijchl is a mlember of the company, may, by resolution of its Dir~etors or other
go\ menll body, authorize such person as it thinks fit to act as its representative at the meeting.

8)' BORDER OF THJE BOARD


Priya N~auth-Badal
Company Secretary

Fan.eadt 8an Demerara
May 28. 2-008.


- ---------1
Adding valuei SV~l day!


I


A vacancy exists for a Marketing Assistant. in
a dynamic international Retailing Organisati~on

Specification: A forward thinking team player with the following
qualifications: '

Diploma in Business Administration/Management/Mar-keting with
two (2) years working experience in Marketing
OR

At least five (5) subjects at the CXC (Gen.)/GCE "O" Level
which must include English Language and Mathematics -
Grade 1, 2 or 3 with four (4) years working experience in.Sales,
Customer Service or Marketing



* Excellent communication skills

* Computer Literate with software proficiency in Microsoft Excel,
Mjcrosoft Word, Microsoft Outlook and Microsoft PowerPoint

* Good team player


By Ronald Hudson
The ability to sense danger is
a life saving quality. We see
this lesson everywhere in na-
ture. Take the herd of ante-
lope grazing peacefully on
the sun-soaked plains of Af-
rica. Danger surrounds them.
They are delicacies
for...cheetahs and other car-
nivores prowling the plains
in search of fine dining. For
the antelope, staying alive is
a function for their ability to
sense danger and react
quickly.
Perhaps you have seen a
documentary of this scene. A
herd of antelopes grazing cheer-
fully, seemingly unaware of the
of the lip-licking lion nearby in
the tall grass, stealthily stalking,
crafting his assault, contemplat-
ing the best attack route, the
timing, the target. Suddenly, the
peaceful colony becomes rest-
less. Heads dart up, ears twitch,
noses whiff the ominous scent,
alert eyes scan the horizon. A
few beasts begin to move, and
then suddenly, as the lion re-
mains hidden, the herd stam-
pedes.
The outcome of this story
varies. Sometimes the antelope
dodges death, sometimes a com-
rade is taken. Whatever the case,
the herd's reaction limits the
potential for casualties and
makes the attack infinitely
tougher for the lion.
The lesson is, while it is the
act of running that reduces the
antelope's chances of being
mauled, that action is motivated
by a sense of crisis. Anyone
who hunts has witnessed this.


Sometimes even the faintest
sound ... of a human is enough
to arouse a sense of danger in a
deer that stirs it to fleece
crosshairs of a poised and po-
sitioned rifle.
In the animal world, life and
death are often separated by a
keen sense of crisis. How keen
is our sense of crisis? How
acutely do we perceive the dan-
gers facing our lives, our fami-
lies and our nation? Does an ac-
curate sense underpin your ac-
tions and drive your life for-
ward? Guyana like most of the
world faces catastrophic dangers
(knowingly or unknowingly)
that threaten our freedom, our
security our very survival.
Does this create within us a
sense of crisis deep that we are
motivated to learn how to es-
cape the danger?
Despite these dangers,
individuals and entire na-
tions have little sense of cri-
sis. Why? First, human na-
ture dislikes the truth when
it threatens to disrupt one's
own interest, desires, and
lifestyle. We will go to great
lengths to hide from the truth
or to colour it in our own
terms if the truth demands
that we act counter to our de-
sires.
A sense of crisis provides no
leeway for inaction. When a hu-
man is frightened or faces imme-
diate danger, the brain demands
fight or flight; A person will ei-
ther stay and fight, or quickly
take flight. Either way, the
sense of crisis demands a reac-
tion.
But with no sense of crisis,
no need is felt to react! The


Guyanese society thrives on in-
action, passivity and don't rock
the boat mentality. Moral de-
pravity is condoned in schools
and elsewhere.
Opposition by the opposi-
tion in an uncivil brawl for the
spot of powers against good
presidential decisions undermin-
ing both confidence and good
faith of many to move the na-
tion forward is displayed with-
out reservation and consider-
ation.
Having a weak sense of cri-
sis, or having none at all, leads
to passivity, procrastination
and weak solutions. When we
bury our heads in the sand, per-
sonally or as a nation, we ignore
the need to confront danger.
This individual and a collec-
tive lack of a sense of crisis is a
result of a culture of self-grati-
fication and pleasure. Wrapped
up in materialist and an unbal-
anced desire for Satisfying the
senses, our people have lost
touch with reality moral real-
ity.
This is a deadly state of
mind. An accurate state of
mind... is healthy and impor-
tant, nationally and individu-
ally. Like the antelope on the
run ... it can help deal with
danger before it strikes. A
sense of crisis is a precursor
to action; it is one of the fac-
tors that drive us to react, to
respond, and to act. Without
it passivity prevails while the
danger grows larger until
one day it explodes in our
faces. Ancient history has
shown us what happens when
people become consumed by
materialism and self-gratifi-


RONALD HUDSON
cation, and looses the capac-
ity to sense crisis. Floods,
droughts, famines, diseases,
invasion and destruction, eco-
nomic terror, governmental
oppression, racial blood shed,
minority massacre, poverty
through corruption, sexual
diseases, dread, drugs na-
tionwide depression, just to
name a few.
Take time to conduct an
honest, open-minded analysis
of this country's state, your
personal state of heart and
mind and how you have con-
tributed to what is happening.
Be,.prepared. The picture is
not pryty. As your mind
grows' more outward focused
and takes on a newly invigo-
rated sehise of crisis, you may
beMf~odiid with questions. Why
are'tlie dangers occurring? Can
theY be firvented? How can
yotubesc~ipe them? What hap-
pens after the crisis have come
and gone?
Be sure when these crisis
ari ethe~y will be questions.
Angwcers must be found!


*
*


Excellent organisational skills

Strong customer focuS


ATTRACtlIVE SALARY AND BENEFITS.: .:
The closing date for all applications is June 2 2008
.and must be sent to:


The Human Resource Manager
Courts (Guyana) Inc.
25 26 Main Street, Georgetown


6/21/2008, 8:59 PM


Ability to sense danger is life saving





GUYANAI SECURITIES 00UNCILl


TAKE NOTICE THAT THE HONOURABLE MIR. JUSTICE 80VELL-DRAKES (IN
CHAMBERS) ON THE 20TH DAY OF JUNE, 2008 AT THE APPLICATION OF THE
GUYANA SECURITIES COUNCIL GRANTED AN ORDER AGAINST Guyana
Association of Securities- Companies- and Intermediaries
InC. IN THE FOLLOWING TERMS:

1. That the defendants by themselves, their servants and/or agents or
otherwise howsoever, do revoke its decision to close the exchange between
June 18 2008 July 4 2008; and

2. That the defendants, by themselves, its servants and/or agents or otherwise
howsoever forthwith do reopen and conduct its statutory stock exchange
.duties and functions and in particular to conduct trading sessions on the
23rd and 30th days of June, 2008; and

3. That the defendants, by themselves, its servants and/or agents or otherwise
howsoever forthwith be restrained from closing the stock exchange,
suspending trading or reducing the number of trading sessions for the period
June 18 2008 July 8, 2008, inclusive or other wise;

until after the hearing and determination of a summons return able in this cause.

The Summons is returnable for the 25th day June, 2008.





EM PLOY M ENT OPPORT UNITY

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the position of a
Communication & Public: Relations Officer in the Bank's Marketing and Communications

Summary of Positions
To maximize the promotion of the Bank's Corporate Image to the Bank's publics by:

Ensuring that the Bank's mainstream public relations and marketing communication
efforts are fully supported through winning the esteem of the Bank s customers,
shareholders, employees and stakeholders at large.

Ensuring good media relations, with responsibility for releasing information, which would
be both interesting to the public and promotionally beneficial to the Bank.

Ceo sangnadnd prdepcarn inormt do itra tand external communica lon,no ga zing
work closely witht the Advertising/ Promotions Officer on the development of all
marketing promotions, as well as any external agencies which will be utilized to
facilitate promotions.
Education:
Undergraduate Degree/Diploma in English Literature, Marketing, Communication, Public
Relations, Media or any other related field.
Computer and Project Management qualifications/experience would be an asset.
Skills:

Editorial and Copywriting, Public Speaking, Project Management and Organisation.

Kind and Length of Experience:

At least 3-5 years in Marketing/Public Relations/Corporate Communications.

Applications in writing, together with full curriculum vitae and two recent references should be
delivered No Later than Inly 2008 to:
The Manager
Human Resources Department
Republic Bank (Guyana) Limited
155-156 New Market Street
North Cummingsburg
Wrebsite: republicguyano.com Email: email~3republicguyaono.com


OFFICE OF THE REGIONAL DEMlOCRATIC COUNCIL
Region 2, Pomeroon Supenaam,
Anna Regina, Esseqiuibo Coast.
Tel 1o. 771 -4232


The Regional Democratic Council invites sealed bids from pre-qualified contractors
for the undermentioned works:-

1. Buildings
i. Construction of N'ew Public H'ealth Building Suddie H'ospital
ii. Construction ofhiursery School. (Somerset: & Berks)
iii. Rehabilitation of State House Anna Regina

2.- Miscellaneous Drainage & Irrigation W'orks
i. Rehabilitation of access dam ( Westbury D 10 )
it Rehabilitation of access dam (Devonsh~ire Castle -Dartmouth )
iii. Construction of box culverts- D 7 East:
-Warousi Fagade
-Queenstown Fiagade
iv. Construction and rehabilitation of' Irrigation Check &r Lifting System
-Johanna Cecilia

3. ROADS
I. paradee with crusher run, sand &e loam (Fag;ade Street--Hampton Court)

4. Suplplies
i. One (1) Recondition open back pick up
i. One (1) Out Board Engine ( 15 -- short foot )
iii. One (1) Out Board Engine ( 200 long foot )
ivi. One (1) boat
vi. One (1)Tractor Driven Slasher
v. Orthopedic Beds (Check with M\1ech. Supt. Suddie H~ospital for
specification. Contact # 774-4228)
v. Filing C~abinets
Large Cupboards
Small Cupboards
Teacher Tables
Teacher Chairs

Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive Bidding (NCB) Pr-ocedures,
Specified in the Procurement Act 2003 and is open to all Bidders subject to provisions of
Section III (eligible countries) of this document.

Interested eligible bidders may obtain a complete set of Ridding Documents in English upon
payment ofa non-reftmdable fee of Three Thousand Ft;ive Hundred Dollars ($3,500,00) for
Nos'. I to 3 and One Thousand Dollars ($61,000.00) for No. 4, at the Regional Democratic
Council Office (Accounts) Anna Regina from Monday to Friday, between the hours 8:00b
and I5:30h. Bidsmustbe subimittedwiththe followiing:

a) Valid Compliance Certificate from. the Commissioner Gieneral, Gulyana
Revenue Authority.(GRA)
b) Valid Compliance Certificate form the General Manager, National -
Insurance Scheme. (NIS)

Additional requirement/details are provided in the Bidding Document.

Tenders must be enclosed in sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the Tenderer on the
outside. TIhe envelope should be clearly marked in the upper left-hand corner the items
tendered for. Bidders who are applying for more than one project must place each bid in
a separate envelope.

Bids must be delivered to :

The Chairmrar,
R~eionatl Tendrer Board,
Region 2, Pomeroon Supenaam
Anna Regina, Essequibo Coast.

And deposited in thle Tender Box located at the above address not later than
Monday, 14'" July. 2008 at 09:00 h. Electronic bidding will not be permitted.

Bids will be opened immediately after closings of Tender Box in the Regional
Administration Boardroom and in the presence of the Bidder~s or their representing
agents) who choose to attend the opening in person.

The Regpional Tender Board reserves the right to reject any or all Bids without as signing
reasons.


Chairman
Regional Tendcer Board,
Region 2


yq fiP~8 .8M)r\lSl?


SSMS AY QUMIISl@;Mag i


I





s~i~d~v; t~ckRowlt~rt~~ilkStjPriT~ ,~rlBbllle


I


The Ministry of Agiculture and its agencies will be interacting with fanners and residents to
share information on the ongoing campaign to increase food production. Come and learn how
you can be a part of this exciting initiative, and benefit fr'om the ree
distributionr of seeds and planting material.

The Growv More Focod Caravan wNill be visiting the
following communities:
Ienur e Rreionr Date Timre
Bush Lot Prim~ar. WVest C'oast1 Brbice 5 June 22 09:00 b
Clonbrook Primlar\. East Coast1 DemerarTBa 41:00 h
Leguanl. N~DC 3 Junle 230:0
Wake~tnuam.n NDC' 3 1:0h
Western Ho~gi Isla~nd Primar. H-ogg bsland 3~ 13:010 h

KUruI Kurur~u Extensio.n Centre. East Bank Demerara -1 June 2-1 15:li0 h
Lalurn Pnimary School. East Bank: Demerara 1 17:00 h


DISTRIBUTION & INVENTORY COR1ITROL OFFICER
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for this position' at TGI Guyana Incorporated.

Job Summary
TC:L Guyana Incorporated is seeking to employ a self-motivated, dedicated individual, who will be responsible for
the receipt of goods, stocking, and distribution of finished goods from the warehouse and for the efficient operation
of stores. The incumbent will also carry out activities to monitor and maintain inventory control of merchandise
or material s.

MaiOr Responsibilities Include:
> Coordinates deliveries with customers to ensure that theirnteeds are mnet.
> Supervises the mobile equipment operators and the contracted jetty workers.
3 Ensures trucks are loaded and dispatched in a timely and efficient manner.
>Reconciles daily sales information to production and verifies physical documents with sales data.
> Prepares invoices for credit customers using; specialised computer software.
>; Adheres to all quality standards with reference to documentation and physical dispatch of cement,
> Checks incoming materials tciensure that they meet qluantityi and quality specifications.
>; Ensures materials are checked, labelled, stored and recorded in the established location.
> Reports shortages, damaged and non-conforming materials for corrective act-ion.
>Z Ensures materials are issued in accordance with stated pol icy.
> Processes issuances and receipts as requested utilizing the appropriate software.
>i General housekeeping duties are in order in relevant work areas.
~ ~Ensure that police es and procedures are in place to safeguard Company assets.
> Anly other relevant duties that may be assigned from time to time.

[Reauil'0lellt5
Qualifications
Minimumn ofa Diploma in th~e field of Materials Management or Marketing.
Ewperidte
*3 years relevant inventory management experience.
Excellent organizational and interpersonal skills.
Strong computer skills with knowledge of Microsoft Office Applications.

SApplications labelled "Distribution &r Inventory Control Officer"' should be sent to:
The Plant Manager
TCL Cu ana Inc
GNIC Compound
Lombard Street
Georgetown
Applications close July 4, 2008
Unsuitable: applications will not be acknowledged


CORNELIUS PRIOR

GT&T chairman new

head of regional

private sector body
CHAIRMAN of the Guyana Telephone and Telegraph Com-
pany (GT&T), Mr. Cornelius Prior, has been elected Chair-
man of Caribbean Central American Action (CCAA), a non-
governmnental organisation that promotes private sector-led
economic development in the Caribbean Basin.
Prior is founder and Chairmarr of the Board of Directors of At-
lantic Tele Network (ATN), whose principal subsidiary is the


forunk which brings together senior public and private sector lead-
ers from the hemisphere, including Heads of State, to discuss.trade,
economic and policy issues in the Amrcas.
Prior's election toole place recently at the organisation's
Se endg Bard meting anda briefhn in Wa hngtdo hHe has
cessor to Mr. Jose Perez-Jones, a Senior Vice President of Sea-
board Marine.
Commenting on Prior's election, Perez-Jones is quoted as say-
ing: "I am delighted to hand over the reins to my good friend and
colleague, 'Neil' Prior. Having had the privilege to work closely
with Neil over many years, I know there is no individual better
equipped to take the organisation forward than he. He has my warm
congratulations on his appointment."
Prior, on the other hand, says he looks forward to leading an
organist one whCl hs done so much to promote trade and invest-
An attorney-at-law by profession, Prior is a graduate of the
Harvard Law School and has served as chairman of the re.
gional telecommunications body, the Caribbean Association of
National Telecommunication Orgimisations (CANTO).

ECHO sug gests c mate

chang e theme for
CAR IFESTA X
'THE Directors and Members of the Environmental Commu-
nity Health Organisation (ECHO) have proposed the inclu.
sion of climate change as a theme for CARIFESTA X.
In a letter to the Minister of Youth and Sport, Dr Frank An-
thony, ECHO, noting that climate change is all about culture, sug-
gested that it could be a secondary theme, since the festival is all
about the promotion of the unique culture of the Caribbean.
In this~ regard, ECHO is recommending that two fundamental
issues be addressed:

phe) Howl much of Guyanese way of life would be lost to this
(2) How would climate change reshape life in the region?
Suggesting that Guyana and the region should give Guyana 'tan-
gible form', ECHO said that there can be no better time to do so
than at Carifesta X because-it provides an opportunity for Carib-
bean artists to interweave facts, ideas, thoughts, emotions, colour
and perspectives all together. It is of the view that this can help
inspire passion and stimulate change, while allowing Guyanese to
aufluence manh more people living beyond our national frontiers
ECHO is calling on all Guyanese to get on board and sup-
port the environment.


6/lr2620;ire8:4gtpgM?~





ht~ e uyana Interntional Confer-
ence Centre at Liliendaal, on the
lower East Coast, where a simple
ceremony was held by the
Guyana Tourism Authority
(GTA) in conjunction with the
Miinistry of -Tourism, Industry
and Commerce to mark the oc-
casion.

ABOUT THE AUTHOR
Giving a little background
about the author, an American
scribe named Kirk Smock, and
how he came to take up such an
exacting task as to write about
Guyana, GTA Director, Mr.


began when he came here some
time ago with his girlfriend, who
was on a public health fellow-
ship, and saw how little infor-
mation there was about the
country.
-"He' realized that there was-
little information on this desti-
nation... and that it was an ex-
cellent opportunity to write a
few articles on Guyana. But he
never thought he would write a
book," Haralsingh said,
For several months, he
said, Smock, who was here for
the launch, set about explor-
ing his new surroundings un-


writer, but would eventually
land himself two part-time
writing jobs, which encom-
passed a wide range of topics,
from jungle survival courses
and rainforest treks, to aquac-
ulture farms, HIV/AIDS and
bird-watching.
It was while attending the
British Bird Watching Fair in En-
gland in 2006 as part of
Guyana's delegation to spread
the word of Guyana as an emerg-
ing destination for birdwatchers
that he met 'The Bradt' team,
who were themselves looking for
an author to put together a


Smock, who previously
worked on the President's Emer-
gency Plan for AIDS Relief
(PEPFAR) project, then referred
to as the USAIDS/Guyana
Trade and Investment Support
(GTIS), until he became in-
volved in efforts to promote na-
ture-based tourism in Guyana
through the Bird Watching
Programme, now lives and works
in Brooklyn, New York as a con-
sultant. He's still actively in-
volved as well with GTIS and
the Guyana Bird Watching
Programme, Haralsingh said.

PROMOTING 'DESTINATION
GUYANA'
Turning his attention to the
book itself, which he said is the .
first of its kind to have. been pub-
lished, Haralsingh noted the im-
portance of such a tool to the
~development of tourism.
"Guide books are mediators,


forts to promote Guyana as an
international tourist destination,"
Nokta said, adding that for
Guyana's first travel guide to
have been done by Bradt is in-
deed an honour, since the com-
pany has the enviable reputation,
going as far back as the 70s, of
having traversed more than 100
destinations around the world in
search of new destinations, par-
ticularly off-the-beaten-track
ones like Guyana.
Noting that Bradt's phi-
losophy that 'adventurous
travel is more enjoyable if the
wishes of the local people are
taken into consideration' was
the framework within which
the local guide book was de-
veloped, Nokta said that in
undertaking the task, the
company has maintained the
high standard for which it is
noted of providing accurate
and up-to-date facts on the es-


GUYANA can now rightfully
boast of having its own inter-
national travel guide follow-
ing the launching Thursday
of the publication, The Bradt
Travel Guide on Guyana,
which takes readers from the
colonial grandeur of the city
of Georgetown, to the breath-
taking beauty of the Kaieteur
Falls, reputedly the world's
largest single-drop waterfall,
and across the rugged
savannahs of the Rupununi,
arguably one of the most un-
touched areas of the world.


a ~r
fdMMM rs


PROMOTING DESTINATION GUYANA: Tourism Consultant to 1
and Commerce, Mr. Shyam Nokta, right, shares a light me
Travel Guide on Guyana, Mr. Kirk Smock, at the book's la
Quacy Sampson)


tranSmitting your foreign payments
via the S.W.I.F.T network


sentials.
"With its overview of his-
tory, politics and economy,
people and culture; natural envi-
ronment; and planning andl
preparation, the guide provides(
a useful overview which then
follows with travel specifics on
where to go, what to do, wherei
to eat, how to get around, andi
all the vital bits of information
that are needed," Nokta said.
"What is impressive as
well," he said, "is the in-depth
coverage, with excellent maps, o
not only the main tourism sts
attractions and destinations, but
the many remote areas of
Guyana which have much to of-
fer the adventurer or nature tray-
eller."
He also found it informative
enlightening, advisory, as well
astounding. "Clearly, what we
see coming out from the ato
is not just an exceptional writ?
ing ability, but an in-dept
knowledge and understanding
the local context and a particu
lar enthusiasm and love fo>
Guyana," he said, adding ta
"for those of us who have
known and worked with Kirl
on this project, we can attest to
his energy, determination
sense of adventure.''
Hle said too that ever
though the book which, inth


interpreters and communicators
of places and their people, and
play a critical role in shaping,
guiding and influencing travel-
;a lers," he said, adding: "They are
designed to facilitate indepen-
dent travel by providing practi-
cal information on accommoda-
j tion, transportation, attractions,
cuisine, area history, geog raphyutur et

Noting that the publication
is already on bookshelves the
world over, Haralsingh said:
"This book is an asset and a stra-
tegic tool in marketing and pro-
moting Guyana as the destina-
tion of choice," and will go along
way in making Guyana more
popular by creating more aware-
Sness.

coMPASS TO EXPLORING
GUYANA: TE AMAZON
ADVENTURE
Tourism Consultant' to the
SMinister of Tourism, Industry
and Commerce, Mr. Shyam
Nokta, who recalled that it was
just a few weeks ago that a new
and improved GTA website was
launched, said the launch of the
travel guide was timely, since
the country's reputation for na-
ture tourism is steadily growing
and is now well-established as a
prime bird-watching destination.
i~T~a~6;"Today, we are marking an-


* Drafts and Cheques
* S.W.I.F.T Electron ic Tra nsfers
* Visa TravelMoney (VTM)
* Visa Cred it Ca rd s
* Travellers' Cheques


Trade Facilities:
* Letters of Credit
* BilfS fof COllectiOn


SUNDAYCH







G~uyana now boasts its

By Priya Nauth The _launching took place at Indranauth Haralsingh said it all der the guise of being a guidebook on Guyana. Other significant step in ouref


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Connections with Barnks worldwide








Website: repulbh.:gu.. ana.~:0mn- Ema I em~-.il erEpu~bllagu~yana)cecrn





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GETI "T""W' T""F'~'TEVER


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CAMIP St.-227-5196 I REGENT St. 227-5662
NEW -AMSTERDAM 333-4636 / CORRIVERTON' 335-3608


KOOL KARD HOLDERS CAN

DICOUNTS UIP TOi WIHOjLE$

PRICES lIN ALL DEPARTMI


_


Paie ~-fF


L'Ma ea&T
Dear Sherry
I'v~e just started bee~ing someone I really like, and thing seem
to be going really well. though it's early days. Problem is, I'm get-
ting increasingly) worriedthat one of my friends is trying to steal
him from me. She's Imoksh my boyfriend longer than I have, so she
comes out writh us~ a loL;~t whenever she's around, I feel invisible
as she always starts fBclg about things she did with my boyfiend
before I appeared on the scene. I ahvays try to ture the shibject around,
but I find it very hard to compete with her, not only:because of her
bubbly personality, but also because she's incrediblyr attractive and
confdent. And in atny casedZ don't WANT to be in competition with
her! I don't want to.tnaket~a big issue out of this for fear of looking
like a bunny boilkwin fSront of my new man, but this business is
really getting me down. What can I do?
Gina -x; ov afts
t to a -inbo
I really do feelPorlyou~.6Your 'friend' is using every trick in the book to
make you feel indelte. lifksure you can compete with her on the person-
ality fmnt, anld maybe you're equally as pretty as her; but as you've be-
come painfully aware, you can't re-write history, so there's simply nothing
you can do to ma~tchtherweth~ memories of beautifidl times spent with your
man. And, doesit~'rttEi~ittle;at just know it!
I must say, Llikteygow?-agittute -you're clearly determined to put up a
stiffight~for thistguy. KeepgFfup! The next time the three ofyou are together
allow these twofold pals tech2ave their moment down memory lane. Don't
try to be 'nice' by follyinglthem along or asking eager-beaver questions,
but don't sulk or walki awaycither Bear in mind that these hilarious renu-
niscences onlly really~wokriv~lhenl you've got an audience swooning with
awe and env' Dn tl Ie thatlm.Ji~ime, i-

So, simply stand there with poise and dignity, sip your drink, and let
th~eml Pits 11i.rll\)old mernory over with. I'mz sure youcr boyfriend will soon
start to mliss youtr inv~olvementt inl the conversation, and if the guy has any
sensitivity, he'll quickly try to change the topic so it inchides you too.

But thaths only! stitrsgy for dealing with this irritating threesome -
You~r work doesn't end tkent!' Withoutl draw~inlg direct attentiont to your res-
ervations about th~is wromcn, I urge you to reducce the time you( spend in
her colmpanyv. ~Engineer nevenings out wvith~ other fr-iends ifyour don't have
an~ythzing in commniin w~ith? your new mlan, nlow woulld be the time to intro~
dcbre himn to tour wvider circle of buddies. Planr lots of fun time together -
be anl exciting, inventive girlfriend This is ,orur chance to star building
memories .with thifslguy (ones sh~ardn',t-ivlvehat woiman)----- -
You 're light not to rnzention your insecurities to yoeir boy~fienld -- the
relationlship is too new, an~d until something happens between your man
andl this womann (and m~gebe it never wouldd, the issue is yours to deal


Dear Sherry
.I cheated on my boyfriend a few months ago and the guilt has
been gnawing at me. My boyfriend prides honesty above all else in
our relationship, so, in the spirit of being honest, I think I should
tell him. How do I go about it?
Anon

Let me start by telling you that men are different from womenz. For-
giveness is not usually on the cards for them. Reconsider telling him. I
understand the honesty thing, but you don't want to tell him because it's
.honest. If you were doing honest things all the time, you woukht't have
cheated; you want to tell because you feel guilty. Anyone who says they 're
honest 100% of the time usually are not.

This isn't a guilt that's better shared. If you've done wrong, and you
kn~ow it, and you are not inclined to cheat again, swallow the bitter pill and
become a better person because of it and never tell. He won t feel good;
he'll feel hulrtand that
guilt you thought to
assuage will loom
even larger

determined to tell,Bt rfo r
pick a quiet tiine
when you have his at-
tenltionz and not right
after sex, and tell him
straight out that you
cheated and the rea-
son you're telling
him. Be prepared to
answer all the qu~es-
tions he asks you
can't hide n~ow; re-
memlber; youe wanted
to be completely honz-
est and thenl give
h~im lroota (q deter-
Ininle how he's goingS
to deal with it...an~d
you1.


Li~ F.I` c ~FL'jC~\CFir~


~ sOSSIORn wass,,,,


It's tonre you growu up

Dear Sherry
I've been with my current boyfriend for the past five years. We
have rio plans to be married, because he said he can't handle that
kind of responsibilty. My problem is I know he's been cheating on
me, 'Ib his credit, he's only done it when I was pregnant with our
daughter. But because we have a child, I would like for him to comn-
mit' to a more permanent relationship, but he says he's unsure. How.
do I get him to see we should be married now that we have a child?
Chantelle

What do you mean: 'To his credit, he 's only done it when I was preg-
nant?' Certainly, you cannot mean he cheated because you weren't able to
have sex with him? It's too late to tell you that you should never have
gotten pregnant with a man who has told you up fwnt he doesn't want
responsibility. Now, you have to watch oct for your daughter who cannot
make the decision about what type of family she is born into.

This man doesn't want to be married. I cannot imagine he wants to be
a father if he cheated on you after he made you pregnant. You are going to
have to be gmown up now because there's a TRUE child in the picture, as
opposed to you and your boyfriend who are only pretending. Youe need to
find whatever assistance you can to get your selfesteemned built up so you
rearlise youl need to leave this man and create a more positive life for you
and your child.


STHURSIDAY ONE LUCK

KARD HOLDER AT EACH M41ISHAR'S

i CAN WIN A PRIZE INSTANTLY


N'T HAVE A KOOL KARD ??
i;STAFF FOR DETAILS


'DO~
ASK


K001.KAIRD HOLDERS AIRE SPECIIl CUSTOiRfS






gU~' L


~P I


John Wayne in his first scene in 'STAGECOACH', on the
cover of a critical book about the f ilm -


The Guyiana Sugar Corporation inc.
inVites interested parties to tender for the Supply of

Black Corrugated D~rainatge Pipes 15",18" & 24"
CIOSing date for Ten er will h
Thursday JulUl 3, 2008 at 2:00 pm
Tender Package can be purchased from
Purchasing Manager-General at the address below:

Materials M~anagement Departmeent a
i: Ogle EstateOgle, East Coast Dem~erara, ~:"~.


~ I~~lr r3 r~ C ru r

) I L~llyl
r r


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


The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. invites suitably qualified Manufacturers and
Suppliers to tender for following Separate Tenders:

B The Supply Of Annual Materials Requirement Mild Steel Angle for the
Period August December 2008
lS The Supply Of Annual Materials Requirement Mild Steel Steam Pipes
for the Period August December 2008
B The Supply Of Annual Materials Requirement Bronze Gate Valve for
the Period August December 2008
2P The Supply OfAnnual Materials Require~ment Phosphorus Bronze Bar
for the Period August December 20j08
These products should be supplied [rr ccordance with -specifications and
requirements detailed in Tender Docuibds. nt
Bid closing dates are specified in the iiiiCe Tender Packages. .
Tender Package can be purchS~eca t m~ the PurchasqM.;lanager -
Factories at the addmasbibelow: : -~le
Materials Managemn Department


East Coasf'Dem~erafa.
Telephone No.: (592)222-2910, 3163
Fax No.: (592)-222-3322
The Tender Document can be downloaded from Guysuco's Website at
http: www\.mnlysco.com kindly click on "Invitation to Tender"


'Stagecoach' of 1939 is such
a film classic that took the West-
ern out of the typical reputation
gained by previous Western mov-
ies as simple entertainment filled
with common stereotypes of good
versus bad; cowboys and pioneers
against savage Indians; and heroes
and heroines of conventional moral
attitudes, behaviour, and character.
'Stagecoach' shattered all such
typical expectations and became in-
cluded in the list of the greatest
Westems ever made. Yet, it did this
in a manner that was subtle and
smooth while retaining all the out-
door danger and excitement we as-
sociate with Westemns.
The two leading roles in
'Stagecoach' present John
Wayne as the notorious bot-tem-
pered 'Ringo Kid', and Claire
'Ikevorasthequietbuthumbleand


humane prostitute working in firon-
tier towns. Wayrne, as 'Ringo',
broke out of jail and is on the hunt
for the killers of his father and
brother this being the sort of ma-
cho revenge motive that ute
normal in the American wild fron-
tier during the 19th Centurry. Claire
Trevor, who Wayne meets when
he hitches a ride with a stagecoach
canrying an assortment of diverse
and very interesting characters, is
recognisedbyalitheotherpassen-
gers, except Wayne apparently, for
the prostitute that she is. We are
made to realise this by the brilliant
visual method of behaviour, fash-
ion, and reserved silence John
Ford's direction brings to Claire
Trevar's firm yet tender portrayal
ofayoungwomanbrandedforlife
as an outcast by conventional s~
city.
CY$oo' has a o~pel

thl artitcse o is -a for-
where each scn is coooe b
the sensitiverelationshipbetween
the camera and its subject. John
Wayne makes his first scene in the
film by being brought closer, in
dne takes, to th aea and it
is grips us because of the look of
surprise, and the sweat~ and dust
on his face. It is also the first real
introduction of John Wayne as a
'star', even though he had already
made over two dozen Westerns
T~he difference with his afnc
in 'Stagecoach', for wkic h e
ceived a mere $3,700 dollars, is
that for the fist time he was un-
der the direction of John Ford,
who would launch his career as a
serious actor with this film, be-
come close fiend and artistic col-
laborator, and goon tofeatuehim
in some of the finest Westems ever,
such as 'Fort Apache', 'She Woxe
a Yelow Ribbon', T Searchers',


- ....


become valuable to
us not only because
they may be good en-
tertainment, but be-
cause they reveal all the blind
biases and prejudices ~hu-
mans tuck within their social
structures and their racial
and cultural values. Another
important aspect of such
films may be their revelation
of real, profoundly awesome,
and mysterious landscapes of
the earth we inhabit


--


The stagecoach crossing Monument Valley during h im


and "Ibe Man Who Shot I~berty

S As with most of Ford's West-
emas, it isdiflicult to get aclearcu
definitive position, based on the
opinions of characters, on who is
bad~an-wh isgood; who is the
victim and who is the victor, who's
to blame and who's to be defended;
and who's socially respectable and
whos not What this tactic does is
make his Westems, such as 'Stage-
coach', exttremely interesting and
debate as human dramas. What
Ford does instead is show us indi-
vidual acts and behaviour ap-
proaches. This is how we judge the
character of various roles being
played; in situations, stories, and
ancoe within the fim's dura-
tron.
'Ihe overall mood of the film's
fast hour is one of menace caused
by the remote, strange, eenie wil-
demness on the border of Arizona
and Mexico where, in 1861, the
Iilm's time-period, the Aache chief


Geronimo had broken oult of a res-
ervation his people had beenpaed
in and begun amlarauding cam-paign
in the tenritory that is being settled
by white pioneers bringing a ~dis-
supive non-ative lifestyle. In one
brilliant outdoor scene, when an
Apache band chases the stagecoach,
we are made to feel the exciting
clash between the future and the
past in the rivalry between West-
emn civilization (which the stage-
coach represents) and theApaches
(who represent a past that exists
simultaneously with them, and
which they hang on to and defend
as their reality and right).
One scene, in which a skillful
stuntman standing in for John
Wayne jumps on the galloping team
of horses to bring 'the stage' under
control, shows us the adventure of
controlling a runawayr advancing
civilisation the intruding stagecoach
and its Westemn contents represent
But, who are these people
caught up in the exploration and


settlement of this New Wedld? Ba-
sically, they are a banker, a southt-
em g~entlemlan and gr~ambh nm
Hatfekld a whiskey salesman by
th~enameofPeacock(whosenamne
is the brnmt of rude jokes typical
in Fordl~ms); a repectablepreg-
nant lady going to meet her mili-
tary husband posted to the wikkr-
ness- a delightful, exremely literate
and culturred alcoholic doctorDal-
las, the pretty prostitute; and of
courrse, 'Ringo Kid'; 'Buck', the
stagecoach driver, and Culyh, the
Shaeriff who is planning to arrest
'Ringo' when he attacks the men
he is losing forin the fontiertown
they are joumeying to.
When we listen to what tran-
spires among these passengers, we
realise Ford is giving us deep look
into viewpoints, attitudes, and so-
cial biases that are nocofndto
the time-period of the 19th Cen-
tury Wild West, but carries rel
please see page X


-Telep~hone~: 59-2.z-222-5161 3102.
Fax: 592~-222-5322
E mal:mmd @guryouco.com


6/20/2008. 4:23 PM


ppdy grpnjqip upp 22 2048


Pnp m


American MIlm olassica (ar V











3 8I:I



.I 0.


Villagers gather 'round a radio to listen in on the latest episode.






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


Administrative Support Officer for the National
Blood Transfusion Service

Requirements:

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 Management 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


NATIONAL DRAINAGE AND IRRIGATION AUTHORITY

The National Drainage and Irrigation Authority invites applications for the post of
Senior Accountant.

Applicants should possess a degree in Accounting or an ACCA Level 11 with a minimum
of three (3) years experience; computer literacy and knowledge of computerized
accountmig systems.

Detailed Job Description/Job Specification can be uplifted from the office of the Chief
Executive Officer, National Drainage and Irrigation Authority during working hours.


Pl case submit application not later than June 25, 2008 to:

The Chief Executive Officer
National Drainage and Irrigation Authority
Ministry of Agriculture Compound
Regent Street & Vlissengen Road
Georgetown


Page IV


Sunday Chronicle Juhe 22, 2008


A RWANDAN radio soap opera that takes on con-
troversial issues about sexual health has won a
prestigious One World Media Award at a ceremony
in the UK.
Urunana follows life in the fictional village of
Nyarurembo and each week has an estimate au-
dience of 10 million.
Narcisse Kalisa, Urunana's director, says the show
is not afraid of taking on taboos by making people laugh.
"Our most controversial story was when a wife asked


her [cheating] husband to
use a condom," he told the
BBC.
"People can laugh at
the way the issues are
addressed and the lan-
guage we are using. It's
an entertainment a
blend of education and
entertainment," he says.


Tenterhooks

The show's writer
Samuel Kyambagidwa says
the main characters are
Bushombe, a comic figure
who has recently gone back
to school at the age of 50,
and Marlyana, a respected
health worker.
Urunana,
-~ss~ 1w h ic h
means hand
'gjt*in hand in
Kinyanuarndan,
won the
One World
Special
Achieve-
ment Award
for Develop-
ment Media
two Thurs-
day nights
ago in Lon-
don and
takes on
sub jects
from HIV/
Aids to in-
fertility.
Be fore


prg meit was ta-
boo to
talk about
sexuality
and
things
like wet
dreams
and men -
str t ao i w a t ld
the BB0' s Net work
Africa programme.
"Now it gives people a


rr






Urunana's Narcisse Kalisa (left) and Samuel
Kyagambiddwa (second right) after they picked up the
award in London last Thursday. With them are British
television newscaster, Jon Snow (second left), who
presented them with their award, and long-time friend

starting point; for example, it gives a grand-parent cour-
age to discuss things with their grandchild that they have
heard on Urunana," he says.
Figures from the World Bank last year put the
prevalence of Aids in Rwanda at about 3%, down from
11% in 2000.
The World Bank report suggested that education at
a grassroots level played an important role in slowing
down the spread of Aids in the country.
The soap, which was started in 1999 by the UK
charity Health Unlimited, is broadcast twice a
week in 15i-minute episodes on the BBC's Great
Lakes Service.
The current storyline is about a student who
drops out of secondary school to marry a shop
owner, but then discovers she is HIV positive.
Mr Kalisa says the audience has been kept on
tenterhooks about whether the wedding would go

aheo those not tuning in...
"He did marry her at the end of the day," Mr
Kalisa says. (BBC News)







sr!~Flay-C1~Rni~e: ~? ue :2~, i~08


__


II


Ministry of Education


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill twenty six (26)
positions of:

Schools Welfare Officer -Regions 1 to 10 and Geo~rgetown

Please note that all Schools W-elfare Officer will have to undergo a two (2) year in-
house trainingpDrogramme.

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

Jobs Description/Specification can be obtained from the Personnel Department,
Ministry of Education. 21, Brickdam, Georgetown and the Education Department in
the res ective Regions.

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

Secretary
Public Service Commission
Fort Street
Kingston

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


Ministry of Education


Applications ar~e invited from quallified, dynamic, proactive and innovative
individuals to fill the position of

Coordinator of Science Education
Within the IMinistry of Education


Minimum Qualification: Masternegree in aScience Field

Jobs Description/Speciflication can be obtained fr-om the Personlnel Departmnent.
Ministry of Education, 21, Brickdam, Georgetown.

A n Attractive packagt~e is avanilable for the positioni.

Application muIIst be forwarded to thc:

Human Resources Manalger's Officer
Edinistry of Education
21, Brickdam
Georgetown

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


Page V~


LFS Burnha:


whhats quikng wih
So, CARIFESTA's 'coming
home' is poignant and nostal-
gic. And we must not dimin-
ish the contribution of the
pioneers of CARIFESTA, es-
pecially the role played by
Linden Forbes Sampson
Burnham.


m = -:charatr ineplay p2
ticularly proud of the part he
played in 'Sabaco'.
His literary aspirations took
him all the way to the top of the
Kaieteur Falls in the mid-1940s,
Ei~ when he participated in a poetry
in literary contest and defeated Dan
ally sepa- Debidin, only to be vanquished
peers was by Lilian Dewar.
Ich of hiis In the 1950s, he was Minis-
to the dra- ter of Education in the first
ting soci- People's Progressive Party (PPP)
dingg" At government when there was an
re played awakening in Guyanese identity
and culture. Sometime around
that period, the Burnham Gold
Medal for the Arts was initiated
(as was the Cheddi Jagan Gold
Medal for Literature); so our
leaders were always cognisant of
the value of culture, making ef-
forts for its promotion and pres-
ervation.
This period of cultural awak-
ening was marked by the estab-
lishinent of History handdCulpt r

)'~``"cursor to CARIFESTA and
Guyfesta, as the Guyana Festi-
val of Arts was known.
While he was Councillor and
later Mayor of the City of
Georgetown, Burnham enabled
the flourishing of a number of
--. cultural organizations, including
the Police Male Voice Choir, the
Maranatha Choir, the Princeville
Symphony Orchestra and the
Georgetown Philharmonic Or-
chestra.
The 1960s saw an additional
fillip to culture, in the creation
of The National History and
s atthe Arts Council in 1965 with


THE Guyana Cultural Asso-
ciation, New York, in its 2008
honour roll, is conferring its
first posthumous award on
Forbes Burnham mainly for
initiating and supporting the
Caribbean Festival of the
Creative Arts (Carifesta).
Carifesta '72, held in
Guyana from August 25 Sep..
tember 15, was a culmination of
a life imbued in culture.
Burnham's formative years
were filled with anecdotes of
his tryst with culture. Growing
up in Kitty village, he was fas
cinated with the masquerade
band, much "to the chagrin of
some of his elders." In the for..
mal school system, Burnham


showed his prowess
subjects. But what re
rated him from his 1
that "he devoted mu
extra-curricular time 1
matic club, the deba
ety and to poetry res
Queen's College, h


and artists as special guests at
Guyana's Independence celebra-
tions. Those writers and artists
used the opportunity to hold a
one-day conference. Four years
later, in 1970, writers and art-
ists were again invited to
Guyana's Republic celebrations;
this time plans were set in train
for them to confer. It was at this
meeting that the idea of a festi-
val of Caribbean arts was firmly
entrenched with a mandate to see
its fruition within two years.
Guyana will host
CARIFESTA X in another two
months, 36 years after setting
the festival on its way. There
is something spiritual, some-


One of the cultural
presentations made by the
Brazilian contingent.

Lynette DeWeever Dolphin at
its helm, publishing its first is-
sue of 'Kaie' in October of the
same year. That body assimi-
lated the National History and
Cultural Council, started in
1963, which in its turn had in-
corporated the National History
and Culture Committee, the Na-
tional Arts Council and the His-
torical Monuments Committee.
CARIFESTA has its genesis
in two important meetings, now
labelled the Caribbean Writers
and Artists Conference, which
brought together our custodians
of words and creators of ideas.
In 1966, Burnham invited a
number of Caribbean writers


Forbes Burnham delivering the feature address
opening of CARIFESTA'72.


0/20/2008, 4:21 PM


~xkt~yt,


Caz/n/e~


BY PETAMBER PERSAUD







_
_


eiu~~smewbaasres








APPLICATIONS FOR ACADEMIC YEAR 2008 2009
Application g~iI~t~rr;~tb to pursue full-time
courses leading to:
a. the Burrowes School of Art Diploma ( Dip BSA)

b. -the: Burrowes School of Art Certificate (Cert BSA)

Applicants must be seventeen years old by 1"' September 2008 and must satisfy thle
following requirements:-

a. For the 3-year Diploma programe:
CXC or GCE O'Level Certificate with four (or more) passes
of which English Language must be one. English Literature
and/or Caribbean History would be an asset.

b. For the 2-year Certificate programme:
-SSPE or equivalent

a sound primary or secondary school education and an
aptitude for art

Completed forms with two recent Passport-size photographs and two testimonials
must reach the school not later than Friday 18m July 2008.

Applicants will be interviewed on the 25"' and 26" August 2008.

Applicants who are invited to attend an interview must each submit a portfolio of
artwork along with birth and academic certificates.

All applicants must do a practical drawing test.

Application forms and any information needed may be obtained from the Secretary,
Burrowes School of Art, 15 Carifesta Avenue. Georgetown.


The lasdng bene68 of the Dentist Advises


`--'APPLICATIONS FOR PART-TIME COURSE!

Interested persons are invited to apply for entry for the following Part-
time courses:
a. Thie Five-week Modular programme:
.Beginning July 21, 2008 and ending August 22, 2008.

b. One-year Certificate course for Beginners
Beginning September 15, 2008.

Applicants for Certificate course iire allowed one of the
following subjects. Drawing is compulsory for all students.

G Painting
@B Ceramics
a Graphic Design
8 Textile Design
@ Leather craft
g Sculpture

Application forms and any information needed may be obtained from 1
Secretary, Burrowes School of Art, 15 Carifesta Avenue, Georgetown.

Completed forms must reach the school not later than Friday 18" u
2008 for the one-year Certificate programme and Friday 20th June for ti
five-week Modular programme.


,,,unday Citronic June 42, 200d


wto thle5 enefitdof 5p
motion by television tal
shows; a tribute to woi
of mouth.
The international
famous beverage, Coc
Cola was first marketed
a mouthwash in 1888.
the time, it contained t
drug cocaine, then consi
ered a serious refreshe
The ingredient w;
dropped in 1903 when c
caine was declared an ill
gal substance. Today, tl
S.ft drink is still flavor
with the extract of col
leaves, but minus the c
caine. And, incidentally
after a century of drinkii
it as a beverage, mal
Americans will tell ye
that Coca Cola is very e
fective as a toilet bo
cleaner.
Twentieth Centu
mouthwashes have be
more prosaic. Indeed, un
relatively recently, they ha

.~a bst trlera c, bypao
sional and regulatory age
cies. The conventional w
dom was that their effe
was transitory, their imp;
very modest. They were cc
sidered to be no more tli
aesthetic or cosmetic acc~
series.
In the past two d
cades, however, this vi
has changed radical
Despite having a glo


sank o II altimu e
only to rise again II
the proverbial phoei
during the early 197
when its efficacy H
once more recognized.
addition, the research
identified how these
lutions may confre
many problems simul
neously.


...x e .,,...... ai ncr
body, because its salt con-
tent is comparable with
that of blood. The possible
value of urea and ammonia
was not considered.
Mouth rinsing
as an adjunct to me-
chanical cleansing
became popular with
the upper class in the
Roman period. The
expertmendetlhepld n

salt water, or better
yet, a mixture or salt,
alum and vinegar. An-
other old favorite was
a concoction of
honey, olive oil and
beer.
There was even a
time when mouth rinsing
had a religious connection.
The Talmud contains in-
structions for rinsing the
mouth between meals to
remove food remains and
prevent the admiring of
meataainodnmilkt pods sara
laws.
During the 16th
Century, bathing was not
popular. However, both
mechanical tooth cleaning
and mouth rinsing were es-
tablished customs. There
is a book called Medicines
for the Teeth, published in
Germany in 1530. It is the
first printed work devoted
exclusively to dental treat-
mont,onnd contains a se -
teeth. The recommenda-
tions included washing the
mouth with wine or beer'
in order to wash away all
that might adhere to the
teeth and make them de-
cay, produce bad odour,
and destroy them. This
very popular book under-
went 15 separate editions


ally agreed that the best
one is called
SmartMouth, distributed
by Triumph Pharmaceu-
ticals Inc. This mouth-
wash is one of the very
few that is alcohol-free
and does not give a burn-
ing sensation. It com-


prises of two solutions,
which have to be mixed
in equal amounts just
before use and contains
nearly a dozen ingredi-
ents. SmartMouth pur-
ports to provide a fresh
breath for 24 hours.
It seems as if most


ML OOYrC A3 SC


people do not fully appre-
ciate the real value of
mouth rinses for the con-
trol of oral diseases. There
are benefits to be derived
from chemotherapeutic
(curative) mouth rinses
which act by attacking the
source of bad breath rather
than just act-
ing as an oral
A ~perfume. In
fact, due rec-
ognition of
this existed
from the very
inception.
The
first refer-
ence to
mouth rinsing
as a formal
practice has
been credited
,to Chinese
~ F- medicine e,
about 4700
yarts gomefor
of diseases of
the gums.
'The recom-
mendation
was rin sing
with the urine
of the child.
Apparently,
rinsing with
urine as part
of mouth hy-
giene became

"')idespre

being de-
scribed in
many coun-
tries. Espe-
cially popular among the
Romans, Spaniards and
other Europeans, it per"
sisted as a practice until
the early 18th Century.
Urine was considered as


WHILE holidaying in the
.United States last week,
I met with a group of
dentists and, among
other things, we dis-
cussed recent develop-
ments in the quality of
mouth rinses available
on the market. We gener-


Se pro d ri torn'g Ktf~o btaman';ble' from
I


Page. VI


a good mouth rinse







0061~i~QLi~~L7'71~~U~t~Ua)nnR ____________ ________~~____~ __~~~~ ~ ~~_~_~_~_~___ ~ ____~~___ ~~_~_~
lc~L~


TE~CHNICALT ASSISTANT PLANT PROTECTION UNIT
TF~a Guyana Sugar Corporation is inviting applications from suitable qualified persons to fill
thyposition of Technical Assistant Plant Protection Unit, at its Agricultural Research
D arti'nent, La Bonne Intention (LBI) Estate.

.RESPONSIBILITIES
-y
Aeng ong oher duties, the Technical Assistant Plant Protection Unit will be required to:
-Assist in the establishment and execution of entomology research projects.
-Conduct iris ~ctandfrodent pest damage and infestation surveys.
S 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
ca ie pest.
-Supervision of workers attached to entomology Department


c 1 REQUIREMENTS

-Certificate/ Diploma in Agriculture from GSA
-Two Three (2-3) years experience in a similar / related field.


REMUNERATION

An aff ciitive remuneration package is offered including membership to the
medical and pension schemes.

Interested persons possessing the relevant qualifications and experience should
send their applications and detailed CV, no later than June 27, 2008 to:


THE GUYAPNA 01100MPANY LIMITED



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

1. SUPERVISOR -GUYLUBE SERVICE CENTRE
KITTY SERVICE STATION

A Mechanic is required to head our Auto Service Centre at Kitty Service Station to be
commissioned soon. The successfull candidate Imust satisfy the unmder-mnentioned criteria:
A sound secondary education
City & Guild Certificate in auto repairs/servicing or equivalent qlualification
Five (5) years experience as an Auto Mechanic
Excellent Inter-p~ersonal skills

2. HANVDYMAN/GARDENER

To work at our five (5)~ Company-owned Service Stations and Terminal at
Providence, East Bank Demerara.

Requirements:
1. Sound Primary Education
2. At least one (1) year's experience in a similar occupation
3. Valid Police Clearance
4. Knowledge of Basic Gardening, Lawn Maintenance and Compound
Maintenance

Salary & Benefits for both positions: Attractive

Applications must be submitted to the
Administrative Manager
Th~eHrutyana Oil Company Limited
South Cummingsburg
Georgetown

Not later than June 30, 2008.


Or Email: employment@quysuco.com / jharnab@quysuco.com
'F TlTP


I've been married twice, and think I was a good husband. Shortly after my son was
born, my first wife started staying out until the wee hours. I cared for our two young
children while she prowled for men. She became hostile anytime I objected, and
screamed at me in front of our children. At the urging of her family, I divorced her
and now have my children most of the time.
My second marriage ended when I found my wife having relations with the frozen
food deliveryman. The truth is, neither of my wives loved me. They liked my earning
potential, but they did not love me.
In any case, reading websites promoting affair-repairing services, I wondered why
infidelity was such a deal-breaker for me. Was I simply a less evolved, less forgiving
type? I know in my day-to-day, existence I am not a grudge holder. I couldn't put my
finger on why, after finding my wives were cheaters, I had no desire to reconcile.
You articulate the reasons very well: The desire to be loved to the exclusion of
all others, and an aversion to having to remain ever vigilant in the future. Your view
makes so much sense to me.
Gil











~.
i

r~~


all/Pik used to be col-
sidered the poor coursinl of
reason, but contemporary
neuroscientists nowv see our ~
eng fion ,ps part of how, we
recn Our emotions
ev d ver cons for a purT-
po t. n,
Jus a's revulsion at the
s~Fi o m;laggots tells us not
to eljt th meat, so the soul
sil ess ye f~eel at discover-
intg uzfi elity is intended to
protect us. Your follow-up
letter, below, may reveal the
source ojF~youlr problems.
,V Wayne & Tamara






the story
- After any second di-
vo ~and a period where I
uanfed to. be alone and take
care of my kids, I went on a
date.- I really like this
wollppn, :and we became
clos I was honest about my
kids g~eing a big priority, and
she seieme~d fine with that.
After four months and
heafihg she loved me and was
so h ipy, she came to me one
ni ~-and broke up, citing
her epidation about being
in at lationship with a guy
with young children. I was
saddened, but thanked her
for fier ttI nesity.


Tw~o days later, I called
to return the books she
loaned me. She was not
home so I left a message that
I would leave them on the
porch, wrapped up. When I
got to her house, she was
home and invited me in for
coffee. She then asked for a
hug and tried to kiss me. I
excused myself and said
goodbye.
Two weeks later, she be-
gan e-mailing, saying- how
hard this was and how her
heart was breaking. The last
e-mail included her photo in
a revealing, see-through
dress. After one e-mail from
her describing how compat-
ible we were, I asked if she
wanted to still be a couple, as
I had strong feelings for her.
She said no, due to my obli-
gations to my kids. Why on
earth does she keep e-mail-
ing me?
Gil

Gil,
This woman is offering you
a choice. "You canl have what
I'mz offering in the photo, or you
can have your children. But you
can't have both. Women who
exude sexuality may offer excite-
ment, but excitement is not jidel-
ity or love. When a woman uses
her sexuality to get what she
wants from you, believe she
will use it on other men as
well. \
Ask yourself if that is
not the story of your .two


marriages. Sex may be your
Achilles' heel. If you confuse
unzvarnished sexuality with
the sexuality which flows
from love, or if you uncon-
scioutsly use money to genzer-
ate female interest, that may
explain your problem with
women.
You want to know why
this happened to you before,
and it appears you are inl the
midst doing &t again.


. : r


ifthe Recruitment Office
Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc.
Ogle Estate
East Coast Demerara


6/20/2008, 4:42 PM


For love or many








p--~-~-L~--l --. I


yn


11If Ie sBy George iBarclay


IN HIS judgment, Chan- about three (3) inches long with
acellor Luckhoo noted that the nearly amputated third, fourth
appellant had stood trial for and fifth right fingers. T i
the felony of unlawfully and 4. A lacerated
maliciously wounding one wound about two (2) inches 0J
Chatarpaul Panchu with in- long over the right axillary re-
tent to cause him grievous gion, left arm and left forearm. :ia
bodily harm, or to maim, dis. These injuries, the.
figure or disable him on the Chancellor said, could have
November 10, 1970 for which caused disability and disfigure- r
he was liable to penal servi- ment and were thought by the : g d?.
tude for life, and to whipping medical officer to be dangerous
or flogging. {s.57 (a) of Chap. to life because of the severe
ter 10}. bleeding at the time. -r
But according to ac- Panchu, the star wit- "a


Page VI


Sunday Chronicle June 22, 2008


nes~sau or te; prosecution wals
quoted as saying at the trial:
"I saw the accused
walking coming towards me; he
was about five (5) rods from
me. When we were about four
(4) feet apart, he brought his
hand forward. He had a cutlass
and he said he would chop off
my neck. He had the cutlass in
his right hand.
'He made a chop at
me and I raised my left hand
which had a hand-bag. The
hand-bag was chopped off and
fell to the ground.
"He made a second
chop and I received a blow on
my left elbow region.
"He made it third
chop and I received a wound on
my left upper arm.
'I then rushed him
en the 110 o us feh int n
and I braced a little on the road.
"The accused then
chopped me on my head and I
became unconscious.
"When I regained
consciousness, the accused's
brother spoke to me. I then
walked out of the tretich and I
went and sat under a sapodilla
tree. g
"When I regained
consciousness, I found I had
other wounds, including one on
the back of my right elbow,
right hand, upper left shoulder
and one under my left arm.,,
The Chancellor's


National Competitiv~e Biddin'g NCB No. G;WI -P050 -C01 -2008 -
*Supply of Materials anld Labour for the Upgrade of Service Con~nections
B3eterverwta~gtinlg to Tr~iumph, East C~oast Demerara, Region #f4.

National Competitibe Bidding NrCB No. GWI- DFID -PO44 -C01 -2008
*Supply of Matenials and Labou~r for the Upgrade of` service Cohnnctions
Annandalei. Elist Coast Demerara. Region # 4
National Competitlye Ridding NCB No.GW'1I -DFIDn- PO42 -C01 -208 8
Supply o~f Materials anzd Labour for the Upgrade of Service Clornection~s
M~ahaica Spring Hlall to Supply, East Coast Demnerara, Region # 4 ..
National Competitive Bidding NCB No.GCWI -DFID -PO47 -C01 -2008
*Supply of Materials and Labour for the Upgrade of Sjervice Connections
Strathspey to Vigilance, East Coast Demneratra, Region#4: 1

National Competitive Ridding NC:B No. G;WI- DFIDn- P418 C01 2008
*Supply of Mater-ials anld Labour for the Upgrade of Service C~onnections
Friends ip, East Coast Demerara, Region #i 4

RETENDER "b ir
National Compe titive Bidding N CB No. GWI GOG PO29 -CU1 2008 :..
*Supply of M/aterials and Labour for the U!pgrade of Service Colnnections
East Canje Berbice. Region # 6

National Competitive Bidding NC:B No.G *Supply of Materials and Labour for the Upgrade of Service Connections and in tallat n
of Water Meters & Boxes-
Unionl to El Dorado Village. West Coast Berbice, Region # 5

National Compet-itive Bidding NCB No. GWI GOG PO33- C01 2008 ..
*Supply of Materials and Labour for the Upgrade of Service Connections
No. 74 Village to Skeldon, Line Path Corentyne, Region #i 6

National Competitive Bidding NCB N~o. GWI- G;OG PO)3- Cf01 2008
Supply of Materials and Labour for the Upgrade of Service Connections Phase 1
No. 9 to Bath, Re'gionl # 5

National Competitive Bidding N\ICB No.GCWI -GOG P28- C01 -2008
Supply of Materiatls and Labour for the 'Upgrade of Service Connections
Rose Hfalli to Whim Villages, Corentyne, Berbice. Region # 6

T~he sulccessfidr bidder for eachl o~ffhe abhove w'ill be required to provided labhour anld P&@ilnndktr to
eiff~c~t leak repairand cllservic~i e connec~tions. upgrade toIlU wate dlistr ibutionl nertworks-

B~id documents c~an be pur~chased fr-om Monday, Junle 9, 2008. fromn the~ Cashier: Guyania Water
Inc. Shelter Belt, Vlissengen Road and Chulrch Street. Bel A~ir P'ark, Georgetown.' Tel: 592 223
7263 Fax: 592 22 7 1311.
NVote;
N CB doc.mlenis areI sold fora nonrefuLncndale fee of G$(10n,000,
Bids mnust be dep~osited into the 'Tender Boxs located at G~uyana Water Inc. Headi Office. 10) Fort
Streets, Kintgston, Georngetown~. G;uyana on or before 14:00~h, Tuesday, July 1, 2008, at which
time~ they~ w\ill be openedc inl the pres~xenc of the hiddelrs or bidder~is' rcplsresentatieswh wshto

Heiadofl~lrocurement r~
Gutyalna Waterl Inc.
Ernail: pr-ocurernent~ia swii.gy


cepted practice, the Chancellor
explained that where the facts
so permit, a jury is allowed to
consider the alternative of con-
victing for the lesser offence of
unlawful wounding, on the ba-
sis that:
"Every count shall be
deemed divisible; and [that] if
the commission of the offence
charged, as is described in the
enactment creating the offence,
or as charged in the count, in-
cludes the commission of any
other offence,. the accused per-
son may be convicted of any
offence so included which is
proved, although the whole of-
fence charged is not proved, or
he may be convicted of an at-
tempt to commit any offence so
included."
According to the
t ai clod, nt app c atw rnd
not on speaking terms because
of some family dispute about
land. They came into conflict
with each other on the day in
question when, apparently, no
one was around, as a result of
which Panchu suffered the fol-
lowing injuries:
1. A lacerated wound about
two (2) inches long on the front
portion of
the I lp
e c A lacerated
wound two (2) inches long over
the right elbow region
3. A lacerated
wound over the right palm


Chancellor
Edward Luckhoo

judgment went on to point out
that Panchu denied any such
sugo ,ioan tat he was th ag
with an 'Eddie Polo' knife with
which he had attacked the ap-
pellant.
At the close of the
case f6r the prosecution; there-
fore, a case of wounding with
intent was made out and the
trial judge's direction on the ef-
Aect of Panchu's evidence could
not be seriouslthque tioned.d

the appellant elected terma a
statement from the dock and
had said: "Sir, Chatarpaul at-
tack me with an 'Eddie Polo'
knife and threw me in the
trnch and stree chok me
He bore me with the kn~ife in my
han My cutlass was on the
ground and Ibplicked it up. He

me barring off the blows with
my cutlass. All the time, me
shouting for help and I could
not see no one and I not able to
run away. Sir, I have nothing
more to s y."
After highlighting the
shortcomings in the summing-
up of the evidence by the trial
judge, which must of necessity
constitute a miscarriage of jus-
tice, the Chancellor said:
'"The case for the de- -
fence was not properly put in
the matters which were essen-
tial to a fair assessment of the
issues.
"In view of the seri-
ous omissions and express mis-
direction, it would be impossible
to say whether a reasonable
jury, properly directed, would
have inevitably come to the
same conclusion, as that would
depend so much on how they
weighed the evidence etc.
"The summing-up
was of such a character as to
deprive the
Appellant of the substance
of a fair trial for reasons already
given. An
Opportunity should be
given to have the ca~se properly
put to the jury.'
Chlancellor Luckhloo
then proposed that the conlvic-
tion and sentence b~e set aside,
and that a new~ trial be or-
dered in order to allowv the
defence to be put in its proper



therefrom.


The Guyana Water Inc. (GW 1) invites T'enders for the projects identified below:


MA 88+,800osi0918











'Roots' makes Asian kidas






better spelling bees


Anti-Money Laundering and Countering the Financing of
Terrorism Bill 2007 No. 18 of 2007


INVITATION TO THE PUBLIC FOR WrRITTEN AND ORAZL SUBMISSIONS


The Anti-Money Laundering and Counterin~g the Financmng ofTerrorism Bill 2007 No. 18

of 2007 has been committed to a Special Select Committee of the National Assembly. This

Bill seeks to provide for- the establishment: of a Financial Intelligence Uinit; to provide: for

unlawful proceeds of all serious offences to be identified, traced, frozen, seized anld

eventually forfeited; to provide for comprehensive powers for the prosecution of money

laundering, terrorist financing and other financial crimes; and the forfeiture of the proceeds

of crime and terror st property; to require reporting entities to take preventative measures to

help combat: money laundering and terrorist financing; to provide for civil forfeiture of
assets and fo~r matters connected there with.


The Committee has begun its wvorkc, but wishes to receive from members of the public,

individuals as well as organizations, their views on the Anti-Money Laundering and
Countering the Financing of Terrorism Bill,


The Committee is, therefore, extending an invitation to members of the Public, to forward
written skibmiissions of their views oil the lill.^ '~


The Committee is also inviting individuals and organizations who wish to appear before the

Committee to give oral evidence to indicate their interest. In doing so they should indicate

their specific areat(s) of interest in the Bill to be presented.


Copies. of the Bill eduld be obtained from the Parliament Office, Public Buildings,
Brickdam, Georgetown.


All written submissions and reqtiests to give oral evidence must be addressed to:
SThe Clerk of Conunittee
Special Select Committee of the National Assembly
(T'he Anti-Money Laundering and Countering the Financing of Terror~ism Bill 2007 -
No. I8of 2007)
Committees Division
SParliament Office
Public Buildings
G'eorgetown

And must be received not later than 30'1' June, 2008.


Mr. Sherlock Isaacs
Clerk of the N~ational Assembly.
1 l'h June, 2008


OR the past seven years,
seMishras have packed
seir bags and set off on an
annual pilgrimage from
eir home in Indiana to
lashington DC, to watch
heir children participate
n the top US spelling
Championship.
Elder daughter, Shruti, was
ne first in the family to par-


ing solely by themselves. Think
that many South Asian families
are willing and able to provide
this level of support,"' said Dr
Natarajan.
His parents helped him by
finding word lists, looking up defi-
nitions and pronunciations and quiz-
zing him on them. They even took
days off work in order to help him
prepare.
The Mishras moved to the
United States from Delhi 15
years ago. .
Daughter Shruti's success in
a math contest won her schol-
arships at top universities.
Krishna Mishra, who
teaches microbiology at Ivy
Tech Community College in
Lafityette, Indiana, said his
wife, Alka, encouraged Sameer
to participate in the Spelling
Bee because she felt he too
could win a scholarship to
ease the burden of his tuition.
Mr Mishra says the Spell-


"I enjoy reading books and
playing video games, but had to do
less of that because of the time I
needed to put into studying for the
Bee," he said.
But for Sameer, the investment
has been'veIy worthwhile."
"I have learned to work
hard and persevere," he said.
What advice does he have
for future spellers?
"Keep working hard. Even
if you don't win, you will al-
ways learn something new."
Dr Natarajan says what
spellers take back from such
contests depends on the child.
"I did not know the mean-
ing of every wrord I was asked
to spell," he admitted.
"But based on my observa-
tions of many spellers during
recent years, I am convinced
that many of them have stud-
ied the meanings of the words."
He says he was struck by
the fact that many of the par-


focused on child's education. Par-
ticipating in such competitions is
seen as an opportunity to enhance
those skills," he said.
He sees such contests as
being not just about learning big
words, but getting the opportu-


nity to gain confidence and en-
hance people skills.
Dr Natarajan said the Spell-
ing Bee gave him "a confidence
that I could achieve things if I
put my mind to it, but that fail-
ures would be needed before


success.")
"After all," he added, "I had
to compete in the National Bee
in 1983 and 1984 before I could
win in 1985.
"LThese are definitely
smart kids." (BBC News)


.,


iameer Mishra, 13, the
Overall winner in this year's
;cripps National Spelling
lee contest
icipate in the contest, but it
~ er -earol ibro her'
he coveted first prize worth
nore than $40,000 in this
ear's National Spelling Bee-
The spelling contest is a big
vent in the US. Children study
lard for months and have to get
rough regional contests to
nake the final.
Children ofSouth Asian ori-
jn dominated the top 10 spots
a the gruelling competition this

eThe second prize was
BIge sM gihat Ch 12
vhilelKa ya Shivashanr 1,

fourth place, and Jahnavi lyer,


The M~lishras


ing Bee has been a good educa-
tional e perience for his children

learn English.
Over the past year, Sameer
pra ied itonr rdr tin'

w~e~s~terts Dictio~nsf. Titi~f 26
books one for each' letter -
and would spend his daiys learn-
ing the words
The Spelling Bee provides
contestants. with a list of
45,000 words, which Sameer
didn't include- in his books be-
cause, his father says proudly,
"he knows them all."

'Just like celebrities

Besides the prospect of a
scholarship, Mr Mishra says
.his wife, who teaches anatomy
and physiology at Ivy Tech
Community College, was at-
tracted by the lure of the red car-
pet laid out for the finalists and
their parents.

the red care tc1sulne ben-ac
lebrity. She wanted Sameer to
take us on that red carpet, just
like the celebrities," he said,
laghing.
Sameer Mishra credits his
aite o beng ds "oach an
providing emotional support.
He won the contest by cor-
rectly spelling guerdonn', which
means a reward.
Sameer admits investing a
lot of hard work in the year be-
fore the contest.


ticipants were able to approach
the wnrdssb das nootifwto2

from various other languages,
suggesting that they werel well-
versed a ~eynology, not just
rot spli

'Smar~t kids'

Inspiired by the success of
South Asians in spelling con-
tests, Rahul Walia, CEO of New
Jersey-based Touchdown Me-
dia', set up the ~South Asian
Spelling Bee. ~
"We wanted to give.South
Asians a platform within the
community to excel," explained
Mr Walia.
The first contest..will be
held later this sitonth in New Jer-
sey and Washington DC.
Mr Walia attributes the suc-
cess of South Asian spellers to
their roots.
"~Our parents tend to be more


tiecond-place winner,
Sidharth Chand

14, of Enola, Pennsylvania, tied
for eighth.
On top of that, eight-year-
old Sriram Hathwar of Nevy
York made history by becoming
the youngest contestant.
Over the years, many chil-
dren of South Asian origin have '
left their mark at the spelling
event but why do they domi-


Family support

Chicago-based Dr Balu
Natarajan, who won the Spell-
ing Be in 1985 and was a j de

is one common thread among
nearly all winners regardless of
ethnic background extensive
involvement and support from
family.
"YThis is not a contest which
many kids can win by prepar-


6/20/2008, 4:36 PM


sunday Chronicle June 22, 2008


Page IX





MINISTRY OF CULTURE YOUTH AND SPORT/

UNITED NATIONS DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMVME
COMMUNITY YOUTH GOVERNANCE ENHANCEMENT PROJECT



FOR YOUTH LEADERS IN REGIONS # 3, 4 & 5
The Ministry of' Culture, Youth & Sport invites interested individuals
aged 1 8-30 years, to apply for the above mentioned offer.

Duration of Training 6 months

The Prog ra mme is desig ned to builId on one's existing talent by way of
training, mentoring, networking and the implementation of Projects.

AII interested persons are asked to forward their application no later
than June 27, 2008 to:



The Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Culture, Youth & Sport
71/72 Main Street
South Cummingsburg
Georgetown


Application forms can be obtained from the UNDP website
www.undp.orq.gy the Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport and the
office of the Regional Democratic Council for regions #3, 4, and 5.





"' '1 Guyana Lands and Surveys
.11 22 Upper Hadfield Street, Durba BacklandsW
aGEORGETOWN




PRE-QUALIFICATION OF LAND SURVEYORS

The Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission invites Qualified Land Surveyors to
bid to be pre-qualified to undertake surveying projects with the Commission as the
need arises.

Pre-Qualification Bid documents may be obtained free of cost from the cashier,
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission. Durban Backlands, Georgetown, or any
of the Regional Offices stated above Monday to Friday between the hours of
08:30hrs to 15:50hrs.

Completed Pre-Qualification Bid documents must be placed in a sealed envelope
bearing no identification and marked on the top right hand side of the envelope
"CPRE-QUALIFICATION OF LAND SURVEYORSn and addressed to:

The Chairman, Commission Tender Board
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission
22 Upper Hadfield Street, Durban Backlands
GEORGETOWN

and must be deposited in the Tender Box of the Guyana Lands and Surveys
Commission located at the above address on or before 14:00hrs or 2.00 pm on
Wednesday, July 9. 2008. Pre--qualification Bid documents will be opened at
14:00hts or 2.00 pm on Wednesday, July 9, 2008 in the presence of the Bidders who
may wish to be present.

All Pre-Qualification Bid documents must be submitted on the Original Bid
Documents obtained from the Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission with the
additional documentation requested as outlined in thle Documents.

The G~uyarna Lands and Surveys Commission reserves the right to accept or
reject any or all of the Bids without assigning any reason whatsoever, and is not
necessarily obligated to make an award to the lowest Bidder.

Andrew R. Bishop
Commissioner ofLands and Surveys


2. Bidding will be conducted through the National C~ompetitive Bidding (NC:B)
procedures. specified in the Procurement Act, 2003 and regullations. 2004, and is
open to only Pret-qualified Contractors.

3. interested eligible .Pre-qualified bidders may obtain further information from7 Mr. T.
Persaud, Ministry of Education, 2 1 Brickdam. An inspection of the Bidding
Documents can be conducted at the above address between the hours of 8:30 to 4:00
h on week-days.

4. All bids must: be accompanied by Valid NIS and GRA (IRD) Compliance
Certificates.

5. The Tender document may be purchased from the Ministry of Education, 21
Brickdani for a non-refundable fee of five thousand dollars $5,000. each. Th~e
method of payment accepted will be cash-

6. Tenders must be enclosed in a plan sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the
~Tenderer and must be clearly marked on the top, left-hand corner "Tlender for
(name of project) MOE. Tenderers who are applying for more than one
project/lot must place each bid in a separate envelope. No electronic bidding will be
permitted. Late bids will be rejected-

7. All tenders must be delivered to the address below on or before 9:00 on Tuesday 1"
Jiuly, 2008. All bids will be opened in the presence of those contractors or their
representatives who choose to attend.

8. The address referred to above is:


Nt ona Procurement & Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance Compound
Main & Urquhart Streets
G/ltown

9.The Employer reserves the right to accept or reject any or all the Tenders without
assignmng any reason.

P. Kandhi
Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Edurcation


I age X


SuniB Chron~icle 'Juhe '22 2()8


miles on either side of the border

bewe dh ttsofUa n A i

film some of his greatest Westerns
sunch as' earMheru' and Ce -
iste ral scrt taue of belfshn
the lives and actions of the film's
characters because it is a miracle
landscape carved out of the arid
desert by the passage of wind and
water over millions of years in the
earth's history.
Ford shows us these amaz-
ing land formations where dino-
saurs once roamed, and when
th ateiv vee iloiks so

ably easy to succumb to this clas-
sic fnlm's visual beauty and hu-
man thm po humii an is
rious lonesome terrain which
outlives our dreams of earthly
possessiveness.


wetwandetougotutune, ery

birchrt wsh hhM ourhpse udc
for those we tend to condemn as
inferior because of their difficult
human situation. So, it is not sur-
prising to see both Wayne, the
wayward drifter, and Claire
Trevor, the drifting prostitute,
show more common humanity,
kindness, and even forgiveness to-
wards others, because Ford wants

fut ein th ye o cieotE h
therefore their persistent desire to
project themselves as decent, de-
spite th ir social st timemoal

points of this brilliant classic film.
Its rebellious non-confornnist mno-
rality, and the atmosphere of men- .
ace from the marauding Apaches,


rethgivenun add scac A mnasion
en twevekmr and up obva go o mi

Indians they encounter in their so-
cial environment along the way.
When Peacock, the respectable
whiskey salesman, first sees that
the wife of the way-station owner,
Chris, is an Apache, he sneers in
horror: "She's savage!" To which
Chris, a Mexican (also suspect as
a race), who ends every sentence
St oI Teees"irelplie t jest: "i
theenk," totally interpreting
Peacock's accusation his way, and
un lymn the'wild' side of his wife
But th~e real hero of the flm,
and what John Ford lovedl most
about it. is its actual wild setting in
Monument Valley, stretching 30


k 1 ~l g : a :



Co-operative Republic of Guyana

1. The Ministry of Education inlvites sealed bids from eligible Pre-qualified bidders for
the execution of the following Maintenance and Rehabilitation Wo~irks:


Rehabilitation Work
Rehabilitation Work
Rehabilitation Work
Expansion Work
Rehabilitation Work
Rehabilitation Work
Rehabilitation W~or~k
Rehabilitation W'ork
Repairs Work
Extension Work
Extension Work


- Houston Nursery
- North Georgetown Secondary
- President's College
- Linden Technical Institute
- Cummings Lodge Secondary
- Hiouston Community High
- Bishop's High
- We~st Ruimveldt Primary,
- St Stephen's Primary
- St Mary's High
- St Agneks Primary


from page III


American film .





1~L~"r,
~t~


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANJA
WORKS SERVICES GROUP
MINISTRY' OF PUBLIC WORKS & COMMUNICATIONS

TRANSPORT INFRASTRUCTURE REHABILITATION PROGRAMME
REHABI:LITATION OF DRAINAGE STRUCTURES LOT 2A

:Loan No. 1803/SF-GY
Bid No. WSG-TIRP-01/2008

The Co-operative Republic of Guyqana has received a loan from t-he Inter-American
Development Bank toward the cost of The Tranlsport Infrastructure Rehabilitation
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. Thze
Ministry of Public Works and Communication~s invites sealed bids from eligible and
qualified contractors for the Rehabilitation of Dr-ainage Structures Timehri Rosignol Lot


The Lot 2A structures consist of fifty-one (51) drainage structures comprising of fiftyt (50)
culIvert structures and one (1) bridge located a long the T`imehri to Georgetown (TGr) roadway,
Mahaica to Georgetown (MG) roadway, and Mahaica to Rosignol (RMl) roadway.

Bidding w~ill be conducted through the International Competitive Bidding (ICB) procedures
specified in the Interr-American Development Bank's Policies for The Procurement of`Works
and Goods Financed by The Inter-American Development Bank and is open to, bidders from
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 Wiorks Ser-vices Giroup at Addr~ess No. 1 given below from
08.00( to 16i.30 h Monday to Friday Giuyana Time.

A pre-bid meeting will be held at 14.00 h local time on June 26, 2008 in the Boardroom at
Address No. 1.

A complete set of bidding documents in English, may be purchased by intere::ed bidders on
the submission of a written application to the address below and upon paym-ent of a non-
refundable fee of GJY$40,000.00 or U!S$200.00. Payment shall be made by bank draft or
Manager's cheqlue in fav~our of the Permanent Secretary, Mlinistry of` Public WLorks and
Com~mumcations.

The documents can be uplifted from the Office of the Co-ordinator. Works Services Giroup
from June 09,12008 bultit can also besent by courier service uponrlequest.

Bids must be delivered to the address given at No. 2 below not later than 09.00 h local time
on July 22, 2008.

All bids must be accompanied by a bid security of a minimum value of One Hundred and
Fif'ty Thousand Un~ited States Dolla rs (US$150,000.00). Late submissions will be rejected.

T~he Bids will1 be opened i n the presence of bidders' representatives and anyone who choose to
attend at Address No. 2 given below at 09.00 h local ti me on Jruly 22, 2008.


~ GlrYAkFORESTRY COMMISSION

All holders of Timber Sales Agreements (TSAs) and Wood Cutting
Leases (WCLs) are informed that the deadline for submission for
100% inventory information for the 100 hectare blocks in the
Annual Operation Plan (AOP) for 2008 has been extended to 31st
July 2008.

All TSA and WCL holders are further reminded that the deadline for
submission of the Annual Operation Plan (AOP) for 2009 is
November 30, 2008. The Annual Operation Plan must include the
100% inventory information for all 100 hectare blocks proposed for
harvesting.



James Singh
Commissioner of Forests


Page XI


BREAKFAST really could be
the most important meal of
the day when it comes to los-
ing weight, claims a re-
searcher.
SOver several months, obese
women who ate half their daily
calories first thing fared better
than those eating much smaller
amount. '
US researcher Dr Daniela
Jakubowicz told aSan Francisco
conference that having a small
breakfast could actually boost
food cravings.
A UK expert said a big
breakfast diet might simply be
less boring.
Dr Jakubowicz, from Vi -

ihian C oamnweahth Uan vr

for 15 years.

carboyrt ddeti tab tud oow
96 obese and physically inactive
women.
This diet involved 1,085
calories a day the majority of


pounds each.
They lost a fifth of their to-
tal body weight on average,
compared with less than 5% for
the low-carb dieters.
Slower metabolism
Dr J'akubowicz reported
that the big breakfasters said
they felt less hungry, par-
ticularly in the mornings.
She said: "Most weight
loss studies have determined
that a very low carbohydrate
diet is not a good method to
reduce weight.
"It exacerbates the cray-
ing for carbohydrates and
slows metabolism as a re-
sult, after a short period of

tooee ti eab gugekr

breakfast helped by making
pde p dfeeas hu le durn te
it allowed more fibre and fruit
to be included.
Dr Alex Johnstone, from
the Rowett Research Institute


in Aberdeen, said that other
studies had shown that while
low-carb diets were a "good
tool" to reduce weight quickly,
they were not a "diet for life."
She said that the regaining
of lost weight by these dieters
could be more a sign of the rela-
tive monotony of the two di-
ets, rather than~their ability to
necessarily reduce cravings.
"It could be that it is
simply easier for people on
a higher-carbohydrate diet to
comply with it over a longer
period."
A spokesman for the


British Nutrition Foundatio~n
said there was evidence that a
good-sized breakfast could help
dieters.
-.~ She. said: "Researc-h
shows that eating breakfasts
can actually help people
control their weight.
"LThis is probably be-
cause when we don't hase
breakfast we're more
likely to get hungry be-
fore lunch and snack on
foods that are high in fat
and sugar, such as bis-
cuits, doughnuts or past-
ries." (BBC News)


~bis~ brre~bf aidi


these coming from protein and
fat.
Breakfast here was the
smallest meal of the day --
just 290 calories, with just
seven grams of carbohy-
drates.
Her "big breakfast" diet
involved more calories -
1,240 with a lower pro-
portion of fat and more car-
bohydrates and protein.
Breakfast here was 610
calories, with 58 grams of
carbohydrates, while lunch
and dinner were 395 and 235
calories respectively.
Four months on, the low-
carb dieters appeared to be do-
in etr osn man vr of

However, after eight
mo ts,m te stulaton bad r-

ers putting an average of 18 of
those pounds back on, while the
big breakfasters continued to
lose weight, on average 16.5


Address No. 1


Address No. 2


Mr. Rickford Low~e
Co-ordinator
Works Services Gjroup
Ministry of Public Works & Commnunications
Fort Street, Kingston
Georgetown, GUYANA
Tel. No. +592 -226 0650 Ext. 108
Fax. No. +592 -225 2689
Email: wsae(Maol.net.rry


Chairman
National Board of Procurement &
Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
:, Georgetown, GUYANA
Tel. No. +592 -223 7041. -227 2499


6/20/2008, 4:35 PM


Sunday Chronicle June 22, 2008


~6ts~f










Ho//IN000 heavyweights 80king Oksms


REQUEST FOR EXPRESSION OF INTEREST


iCOM

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 contracts Consultants to
facilitate die execution of the above captioned project which is divided
into the follows ing consultancies-:


Design a website and develop content of this website.


a" 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 accessmng
the CARICOM aWeb site at
http://www.caricom.org;/Secretariat/procurmn or http://www.iadb.org

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


CUSTOMER SERVICES MANAGER
Guyana Power i& 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 --Coarlmmercial
Services, the incumbent will be responsible mainly for:
n Effectively managing all Commercial Departments and Regional
commercial Offices
O Initiating programmes to improve Customer Care
Dt Managing the Customer Call Centre and all customer queries in
conjunction with the Public Relations Unit, the Legal Department and
personnel
C; Coordinating the processing and effective implementation of new
services, change of tenancy contracts, customer queries
Ct Ensure quality presentation of the company's services and optimize
consumer satisfaction and retention

QUALIFICATIONS/EXPERIENCE
C] 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 Mvonday
June 23, 2008 to:
The Divisional Director Human Resources
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.


look for candidates with positions they like and with whom they
can identify, regardless of celebrity backing.
In fact, stars can cause harm if a performer's public image rubs
voters the wrong way. That happened when Jane Fonda and Barbra
Streisand campaigned for former Texas Governor Ann Richards in
her conservative State, and Richards lost the bid.
"Sometimes they can come~ back to bite the candidate," Jeffe
said.
But Los Angeles is a -town where stars wield a great deal of
power and have money to jpend, and numerous celebrities are ex-
pected to turn out at a Tuesday fundraiser featuring the singer Seal
- at a cost of $2,300 per ticket.
Director Steven Spielberg and his partner in the Dreamworks
movie studio, David Geffen, and Dreamworks Animation Chief Ex-
ecutive Officer Jeffrey Katzenberg are organising another Obama
fundraiser later this year, said Andy Spahn, a consultant to the Hol-
lywood power trio.
"If a Hollywood celebrity puts his or her mind to it, they're
good money raisers," Jeffe said.
Aligning the stars
Mitchell Schwartz. who was Obama's California campaign man-
ager through the- primary election season, said Obama's appeal in
Hollywood had beenl limiited. until now.
"I don't think we~werle the Hollywood candidate ever,"
Schwartz said "I think Hillary might have been more ... she might
have had more suIpport --- ---
Other Obama celebrity en-
dorsers include actors talk
show host Oprah Winfrey and ..
actors Robert De Niro, Tom ,- .A
Hanks, Scarlett Johansson and
Halle Berry. -
Billionaire Geffen upset :
many Hollywood power play-
ers last year when the longtime
Clinton supporter broke for .
Obama. ei
Oscar winner Hanks, the
star of 'The Da Vinci Code', a.
gave money to Bill Clinton's ie-
gal defense fund when he was
president, but emirs~gdObama ROBERT DE NIRO


LOS ANGELES (Reuters) Many Hollywood heavyweights
who had supported Hillary Clinton are rallying behind Barack
Obama, pledging money and star power to his US presiden-
tial bid before a big fundraiser next week.
Experts say that since Clinton conceded defeat this month af-
ter a grueling Democratic nominating contest, celebrities have
quickly united behind Obama.
The result, they said, could be a campaign cash windfall for the
senator from Illinois, but star support doesn't necessarily translate
directly to votes.
Sherry Bebitch Jeffe, a senior scholar at the University of South-
ern California, said that once a politician becomes known, voters


with an online video in early May, when Hillary Clinton was still
campaigning.
During the primaries, Obama had trouble attracting Hispanic
voters in some States because, analysts said, some Hispanics were
reluctant to vote for a black candidate.
But a pro-Obama video in Spanish with Hispanic actors Jes-
sica Alba of 'The Love Guru', John Leguizamo of 'The Happen-
ing' and comedian George Lopez, has attracted more than 250,000
viewers on the video-sharing site, YouTube.com.
"It helps build a broader sense of a candidate's support," said
professor Chon Noriega, director of the University of California,
Los Angeles, Chicano Studies Research Center. "But I don't think
that because George Lopez said support (a candidate) somebody's
going to say, 'Well that's who I'm going to vote for.'"
Presumptive Republican candidate Sen. John McCain also
has his celebrity endorsers, including actors Robert Duvall and
Sylvester Stallone.


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1;undqng for thle project lis in tehe pqm of

tuition Wly' Stabroeli: Rotaryt-of th saf ~~if
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.6affTjii~dqble health. gar. -The: eye :care' qoitrggh
~lf ens~iu're that :custom-made. spectatcls are
. addit ralalabl to those who .req ire~ then lSubi:
inequerit~ t`.o he -battefy~; oPf ye shcaT1.JO in :
15 one rarfirjigfroiq~t
o:~n: ee hit-alh~ atid argthei~dble bili~ndhe~rtj 1-.
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, ~duicf;i.;t ur~q school hours. -Botti childken .asndt
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:,maxicin e atrenS"ig xttn fsi
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Rotarians screening
:ada- naical'ang~D4 s Kabakaburi residents, to
shal~it~~ t~j c Iartriiei 'lb ascertain whether or niot I;1
-ehtiatter lp ~ot!ldffqg~ 1 they need spectacles. r
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~5~;fGUYANA S FIRST





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DAVE Martins? Stand-up comedian?
Didn't know he had it in him, did you?
Neither did we at the Sunday Chronicle, but we'll all get our chance to see this 'other side' of Dave
Martins when he gets here next month to keep a date he has with GEMS Theatre Prodtictions to stage
Mis 'Lemme Tenl You' at the Theatre Guild Playhouse.
According to GEMS, the show will run from Thursday, July 3 to Saturday July 5, and will also
feature "guest appearances by a few new local faces."

ma r Tsand a p e rd in rrl suaa,iDate Martin i tygated to Canada a d, mn 1967, formed a four-

please seepagel15


Page XIV


Sunday Chronicle June 22, 2008


YEARS of dedication to the
work of New-York-based
Guyana Cultural Associa-
tion (GCA) has finally paid
off for home-girl Tanger-
ine Clarke who will to-
night pick up one of 13
awards being conferred on
those loyal Guyanese who
have contributed in what.
ever way possible to the de-
velopment, preservation,
promotion or propagation
of Guyanese culture wher-
ever they happen to be in
the Diaspora.

A journalist by profes-
sion, Clarke, fondly referred
to as 'Citrus' among certain
close friends, is a regular con-
tributor to the Sunday edi-
tion of the Guyana Chronicle,
a newspaper she was closely
associated with before she
left these shores for the USA.

Among other individuals
or entities to be similarly
honoured are ~singer
Sammy Baksh; Impressions
Dance Theatre Inc; singer/
i cultural enabler, Dr Evelyn '
John;- musicologist,- Avisj :


Joseph; Laparkan Trading
Ltd; singer/composer, ~Bill
'Crooner' Newman; poetess,
Cicely Rodway; sculptor,
Ivor Thom; and Sint Maarten-
based actor/playwright, lan
Valz.
Better known as the
Words'worth McAndrew
Awards after acclaimed cul-
tural icon, Wordsworth
McAndrew who passed away
in the US in April after a pro-
longed illness, the event,~ the
seventh to date, is set to take
place at. the Union Temple
Hall on Eastern Parkway, in
Brooklyn.
According to a release
from the GCA, which has
been promoting Folk Festival
Guyanese style in the US
since the early 2000s, in
keeping wtith this year's
them:, 'Caribbean People in
Harmony Through
Culture', the invitation-only
ceremony, will present its
first Caribbean Award
posthumously to the late
former President of Guyana,
Forbes Burnham, who faicill-


tated the hosting of the
first ever Caribbean Festival
of the Creative Arts
(CARIFESTA) here in
Guyana in~l972.
The Lifetime Archieve-
ment Award, meanwhile, will
go to Dr Gordon Rohlehr,
who is credited with pioneer-
ing the academic study of the
calypso and the calypsonian,
tracing their history over
several centuries, and sur-
veying the enormos material
produced- by generations of
West Indians from one terri-
tory to the other,: while the
Exemplary Award; wiMrl be
presented to Roy Blrunimell,
who brought folklore to! the
people through: radio
programmes like: 'Ganga
Time' and 'Heroes .
Like hi;S friend
McAndrew, Brumm~ell is said
to have travelled `extensively
throughout Guyana's coun-
tryside, interviewing pork-
knockers and farsme~r s, and
documenting sightings of folk
creatures such as 'the baccoo'
and attetiding K~aki~hilgoooj


Tangerine Clarke, left, and some of her GCA colleagues at a function in New York.


sense of purpose in promot-
ing Guyanese creativity. A
selection committee evalu-
ated each nomination, con~
sidering seven. criteria,
namely: Originality, scope,
impact or influence, integra-
tion, pioneering spirit, chal-
lenges and achievements.


and queh-queh ceremonies
All honorees, GCA says,
were selected through an
open process by way of a
call for nominations from the
Guyanese Diaspora, and
have demonstrated, as indi-
viduals or organizations, a


Each awardee's work
met a distinction consid-
ered an exemplary model
that can inspire others.
Each' contribution has
impacted cultural at-
tributes that G~uyanese
admire, honour, or pre-
serve.


- Outdoor and Camping Equipment Dept,

- Household, Gifts & China Dept. I

- Children & Baby Items Dept.

- Small (Homne Appliances.

Experience: at least three years commercial experience
in a large department store environment, with acquired
skill in reporting to senior management on daily business
operations.
Potential candidates must have served at a
senior supervisory level.

Qualification: diploma in business administration
Sor marketing with three years commercial retailing experience.
Plus five CXC or GCE passes including maths and english( Gr. 15eI 2).



Five CXC or GCE passes including maths and english( Grade 16 2),
Plus fivGe years commercial retailing experience with two years
at Serblor supervisory level

Closiijg date for applications 30 th June 2008


Please send your applications to:
The Personnel Department, Gafoors,
L.ot 1 Block X Houston Complex<, E.B.D


'Citn3US'


91OOB


amzong


MlcAndn2e w awuanees


r ,~L1Scr~9~









9


VT


SVRCHN CIE S
. AFSONS INDUSTRIES LTD invites applications from
suitably qualified persons to manage the following
self service department stores located at Houston
E.B.D *


~(fi~lD~trO 6






Sunday Chlronicle June 22, 2008
from page 14


Page XV


'1 Some conditions apply, subject to credit verification
* Trademark of the Bank of Nova Scotia.


* ** *


The band was an instant success, with a Martins song called 'Hpneymooning Couple' topping the
radio charts in the Caribbean, and went on to become one of the most popular and enduring bands in
the region known for their witty and insightful songS about Caribbean life, all written by Martins.
Now based in the Cayman Islands, where the band re-located since 1982, Dave has widened his
horizons in recent years as a theatrical playwright (with two musicals under his belt), and as the sole
writer and cast member of an annual comedy revue that plays to sold-out audiences at the Harquail
Theatre in Grand Cayman.
For close to 10 years now, on stages in the Caribbean and North America, Dave has also become
known for his solo stand-up comedy performances rooted, as with everything he does, in the culture
of the Caribbean. This combination of his unique contributions of a musical icon and a naturally come-
dic mind is winning new audiences for this son of Guyana wherever Caribbean people live.
His recent performances in Florida for Guyana's Independence Anniversary and Barbados in late
May have seen an increase in demand for this other side of Dave.
Just April of this year, Dave was guest speaker for the Toburism Association of Guyana's
annual dinner and the guest were all treated to a sweet taste of his sense of humnour,


Guy (02/08)


;812~mnrm 111~ 'MI


Decide when to borrow,

how often and how much.


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you be better off. New Scotiatine personal line of credit is a borrowing
tool you can customize to fit your life. You have the freedonri to make the
borrowing decisions that are best for you. Use ScotiaLi~ne to get what you
want. To get what you need. To get ahead. Today and i~n the future.
* Borrow as little or as much as you want, as needed,
up to your pre-established limit.
Apply only once and never again.
Funds are immediately available anytime.7


EQUAL HOUSING
LENDER


Call or visit your nearest
Scotiabank branch today for
more information or to apply!





Stinday Citronipip,4ppe 4,$998


Iplng anous
Necessity, they a


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alm inlum pot
ao he oul toigs
fer is fellowt -~argst
villaerws Inl

floodhit Inuda to
safety. '


t --: ~~"
--- ;~iI


Decide when to borro v
how often aind how rMuch.

Scotiabank brings you pn innovative way to manage your finances that helps
you be better off. Newi Scotiatine personal line of credit is a borrowing
tool you can customize; to fit your life. You~ have the freedom to make the
borrowing decisions that are best for you. ~se ScotiaLine to get what you
want. To get what you need.. To get ahead Today and in the future.
* Borrow as little or as much as you want) as needed,
up to your pre-established limit.
Apply only once and never again.
Funds are immediately available anytime.'


1 Some conditions apply, subject to credit verification
*Trademark of the Bank of Nova Scotia.


Guy (02/08)


Pigoo2IIIzks ~


Call or visit your nearest
II Scotiabank branch today for
EQUAL HOUSING
LENDER rnore information or to apply!







--b


Story Time-



In mid-1940s, Forbes Bumbham took part in a poetry 'contest' on the top of ~~-p~~
KaeteurFall where he 'defeated' Dan Debidin only to be 'vanquished' by ";fS
Bumbam'sform ative ears w ere flled with anecdote fhstytwt culur .
Growing up in Kitty village, he was fascinated with the masquerade band to ~
the 'chagrin of some of his elders'. In the formal school system, Bumbam
showed his prowess in literary subjects. But what really separated him was
that he 'devoted much of his extra-curricular time to the dramatic club, the
debating society and to poetry reading'. At Queen's College, he played many
characters in plays by Norman Cameron; he was particularly proud of the
part he played in 'Sabaco'. Later, as Minister of Education in the first PPP-govemnment, as Councillor
and then Mayor of the City of Georgetown, Bumham continued to support -
and to promote literature and art.
The Guyana Cultural Association. New York, in its 2008 honour roll, is conferring its first posthumous award onto Forbes Burnham
mainly for initiating and supporting the Caribbean Festival of Arts (Carifesta).
Carifest'2hldi uan from Augus 5 Spebr 5a acliato fa life imbru5-ed nclue
Carifesta has its genesis in two important meetings now labelled the Caribbean Writers and Artists Conference which brought
together our custodians of words and creators of ideas. In 1966, Bumham invited a number of Caribbean writers and artists as
special guests at Guyana's Independence Celebrations. Those writers and artists use the opportunity to hold a one-day
conference. Four years later, in 1970, writers and artists were again invited to Guyana's Republic Celebrations; this time plans
were set in train for them to confer. It was at this meeting that the idea of a festival of Caribbean arts was firmly entrenched with a
mandate to see its fruition within two years.
Guyana will host to Carifesta X in 2008, thirty six years after setting the festival on its way. There is something spiritual, somewhat
quickening with the phrase, 'to come full circle'. So Carifesta 'coming home' is poignant and nostalgic. And we must not diminish the
contribution of the pioneers of Carifesta especially the role played by Linden Forbes Sampson Bumbham.
Literarvupdate
THE JOURNEY, an evening of literature. part X is slated for Thursday June 26? 2008, at Castellani House. The theme
for this outing of THE JOURNEY is Looking Forward and Back Heralding Carifesta X and looking back at THE
JOURNEY parts 1- X. Admission is free.
Please contact this writer on matters concerning THE LITERARY ARTS for CARIFESTA X to be staged in Guyana
from August 22 to August 31, 2008; Iggk out for eti.~!n!,:l mneig~agorlmeglflclwrtabpl;dat
performrsand enablers of the literary arts.
Look out for details regarding the production of THE GUYANA ANNUAL 2008-2009; this special souvenir edition will
mark Edgar Mittelholzer's 100" birth anniversary. We are inviting short articles, reminiscences and titbits to this
effect.


HEY OZ! DO YOU WANT TO COME HELP TJ
AND i CLEAN UP THE LAKE? OZ IT OE
DAY OUTSIDE!
WATCHING TVI
SHS5H VERONICAl A SPOOKY
i ZOMBIE MOVIE IS ONI ve



*"! 'I

- 1...'


1185$1405lfe~b~f 190E .aduo'lf In ne IL ;suxuseolv e( UKipuedi 04 :4sow sAi d eluo acS. a eoad eusill





CAN YOU HELP SPARKY FIND HIS BONIE?


T4Elrs~71~ss~88~~';-~~;
r~s I )~s~ s;aa~a:s ~-~ i~ ~


1~


6/20/2008, 4:32 PM


%'Ald;d in ~ntdtbfYUFi~' @2Lab'oD%


pggy,


COLOUR MIE


Colour this
picture
with your


colours.


Mlarco's Uncle Oscar gave him a pair of piebald mice for his birthday. Marco named one mouse
Whiskers and the other one Oscar after his favorite uncle. Now Marco has to buy supplies for his
mice. He wants to buy a cage, an exercise wheel, a water bottle, one bag of wood shavings, and 12
ounces of Mou se Chow.
At the Fin 'n' Fur pet store, he found a nice big cage for $29.90, a water bottle for $4.50. an exerc se
wheel for $6.00, bags of wood shavings priced at 3 for $13.95, and 12 ounces of Mouse Cho\. at
$0.56 an ounce. Luckily, the cage, water bottle, and exercise wheel are on sale at 10% off.
The store also has a Pet Starter Kit that includes a cage with a built-in wheel, a water bottle, a bag ofi
wood shavings, and 12 ounces of Mouse Chow, all for $44.95. A 5% sales tax applies to all non-food.
items, including the complete Pet Starter Kit. The tax is applied after a sale price is determined.
Which collection of supplies Is the better deal: purchasing each item separately or
purchasing the Pet Starter Kit?



:l9MSNY


-- -- I
- -
_I~tI 3
.





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

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

2. The Ministry of Home affairs, CITIZEN SECURITY PROGRAMME invites
sealed bids from eligible suppliers for the supply and delivery of the following :

0Lot-1 -Supply and Delivery of I^T Equipment
a? Lot 2-Supply and Delivery of Power Protection
Equipment
o Lot 3- Su pply and Delivery of Computer Software

Interested Bidders can obtain further information on the specifications from and
uplift a complete set of bidding documents at the following address between
9:00 h to 15:30 h from Monday to Fridays:

Project Co-ordinator
Citizen Secur~ity Programme
Lot 'MM' Ogrle
East Coast Dem~arara
Giuyana
Tel. No.: (592) 222-8862
Fax: (592) 222-8863
Email:csp_procurement@gol. net.gy

3. Bidding document can be purchased by interested bidders upon payment of a
non refundable fee of G$3,000 in the name of Citizen Security Programme.
The method of payment will be by cash.

4. () B ds rnust be placed in an inner envelope bearing the name and address of


(b) The bid must be addressed to the Chairmart, National Procurement and
Tender Administration Board, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown and
marked on the top right-hand corner of the envelope the name of the
programme and the description of the bid, including the words 'do not open'
before July 8, 2008.

5. The bid must be deposited in the Tender box of the National Procureiment and
Tender Administration Board situated at the Ministry of Finance, Main and
Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana, not later than 9:00 am on July 8. 2008
and will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those Bidjders' or
their representative who choose to attend at 9:00 h or shortly thereafter, on July
8.2008.

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


7. A bid security of $1 20,000.00 must be submitted along with the bid.

8. Bidders are allowed to bid for one or more lots.


The purchaser is not responsible for bids not received thereof on or before the
timiesp~e~cif~ied _~for the recepton ofbd. Late bids will be rej ected and l~et~urn-9
unogernd.

Co-ordinatoi
Citizen Se~curity Programme


US marine-turned-art-dealer, Christopher Brownfield and some of the art pieces he
smuggled out of Baghdad and had on exhibition from May 24 until yesterday at New
York's Pomegranate Gallery.





GEORGETOWNV PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPORATION

1. Tenders are invited from suitably qualified persons -for the supply of the
following items/services to the Georgetown P-ublic Hlospital Corporation:

Computers, UPS, Electronic Stencil Printer/Duplicator, Digital Photocopier

2. Tender D~ocuments can be obtained from the Cashier, Finance Department of
th~e G~eorgetown Public Hiospital Corporation. New Market Street, from 09:00
h to 15:00h)1, Mlonday to Friday upon receipt of a non-refundable fee of $2,000
each.

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

41. Tenders must be addressed to The Chairman, National Procurement &
Tender Administration Board, Ministry of Finance and must be placed in
the Tender Box situated at the Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart
Street, Geor~getownl not later than 09:00 h, on Tuesday 1"' July, 2008.

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

6. Each Tender must be accompanied by a valid Certificate of Compliance from
the Commissioner of' inland Revenue Authority (IR.D) and from1 the General
Manager, National insurance Scheme (N'IS) in the name of the individual, if
the individual is tenldering or company, if the comlpany is tenderince.

7. The Gieorgetown Public H-ospital Corporation does not bind itself to accept
the lowest or any tender.


Michael H. Khan
Chief Executive Officer


Sunday Chronicle June 22, 2008


working with Americans have been


However, once the step was
taken, the problem then was how
to get about 100 canvases out of
Iaq.
The solution was a nifty exer-
cise in smuggling. Mr Brownfield
used the US military's postal ser-
vice. "'The logistics were a bit of a
challenge. I did have to violate some
postal regulations to do this.
"Technically, we're not al-
lowed to send other people's prop-
erty through the mail. So I ended
up having to lie on the customs
forms."
'Night of Fire'.
Amazingly, the works all ar-
rived safely.
Now they are sitting proudly
in the Pomegranate gallery. Not all
the canvases are there, however -
there are simply too many to
show. Pride of place has been given
to a 25-panel painting by
Mohammed al-Hamdany. It is
called Laylat al-Nar, or The Night
of Fire.
"The series Night of Fire gets
its name from the time of the inva-
sion in 2003, when everyone in the
USandtheWestemmediawascall-
ing it the Shock and Awe cam-
paign," explains Mr Brownfield.
The centrepiece of the workc is


a painting showing the fall of the


Iraqis freedom from the past.
Ihe various canvases alean ex-
plosion of reds and blacks, show-
ing people staring out fmom apart-
ment windows at the violence on
the streets.
Mohammed al-Hamdany's el-
der brother was a senior govemment
minister who was killed under
Saddam's regime. However, the
paintings show ambivalence to-
ward the US-led occupation.
"Mohammed had every rea-
son to welcome Americans as lib-
erators... [but] all of these are por-
trayed in an incredibly ambivalent
light," Mr Brownfield said.
"Because it's so chaotic and
violent... he can't help but feel tom
between welcomingnAmericans and
hating the chaos of everything he
sees around him."
The exhibition is not cutting-
edge, avant-garde art. The marine-
tumed-art dealer says the country
has lived in a cultural bubble with
too few external influences to be
able to bring something new to the
arts circuit.
However, the exhibition is a
powerful account of the artists'
experiences of the past few
years of living with war and vio-
lence. (BBC News)


By Dumeetha Luthra

IN Aside street of Soho, at a gal-
lery aptly named Pomegranate,
an interesting coincidence of
circumstances has led a US Ma-
rine to bring Iraqi art to Man-
hattan.
It began when Christopher
Brownfield, then aUS Marine, was
stationed as a military liaison officer
in Baghdad's Green Zone.
As well as being the location
of the US embassy and the Iraqi
parliament, the Green Zone is also
home to several thousand Baghdad
residents.


They lived there before the
area was cordoned off to become
the heavily protected zone it is
now.
The US Marine was in search
of a tie, and happened to go into a
souvenir shop selling Iraqi tat for
the soldiers tourist paintings,
Persian rugs and hookah pipes.
It did not look a promising
venue for finding a tie or fascinat-
ing Iraqi modem art. However, he
got talking to the vendors and dis-
covered a serious interest in art.
"When I started talking to the
people in the shop, I found they
knew alot about art. Many of them


had university degrees in fine art,
and they wanted to know more
about American art," Mr
Brownfeld said.
"So we started this cultural ex-
change, where I would bring books
on American artand they would get
books about Iraqi art and that sort
of started a friendship between us."
It was a friendship that devel-
oped using the books to communi-
cate.
'Ikust
"There were constraints, in that
my Arabic was abysmal, and their
English was quite limited. So we
would frequently uke books with


various artists from Europe or
America to describe what people
were trying to do," Mr Brownfield
said.
The artists were struggling to
feed their families, barely surviv-
ing by painting 'Lawrence of
Arabia' style pieces popular among
the soldiers.
The artwork they were show-
ing the Marine was very different.
It documented the violence and
chaos around them. "After two or
three months of knowing these
people, they started bringing in re-
ally good paintings, ones that they
were not selling in the tourist
shops." The quality and sheer vol- -
ume of the pieces motivated Mr
Brownfield to make an offer: "Let
me take this to the US and try and
exhibit it, try and sell it"
Smuggling
After months of dialogue, the
artists agreed to take the risk.
"It took me quite some time
to build up enough trust that they
would bring in these gallery pieces
and ask me to take them to the US.
It probably took seven or eight
months before they were willing to
trust me to do that."
This was no mean feat. Iraqis

-Y


Page XVIII


Irage art on show In Manhaffan










HOLLYWrOOD FILM/ UPSETS HINDUS


:;M: ~II IS TRY' OF TOURISTS, IN'DU STRY AND COM M ER!CE
SUPPORT FOR COMPETITIVENESS
PROGRAMM4E ~ 4



Background:
The Government of Guyana (heremn after called the "Borrower" has received
financing from the Inter-Amlerican Development Bank (IDB) (herein after called
"Bank"') towards the cost of the Support for Competitiveness Programme (SCP).
The Borrower 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
UNIT

Summary of the qualifications and skills specification

QUALIFICATION
i. A post-graduate Degree in Economics, or relevant field and at least 5
years of high-level international economic policy experience.
experience mn private sector development and/or competitiveness
programs
ii. Proven experience in programme management, and/or experience in
nianagementierecutive positions in the private orpublic sector
iii. Relevant experience in Guyana or other countries in CARICOM
preferred but not essential

SKILLS


SMinjStry Of TouriSm, Industry andComce
Support for Competitiveness Programme

"~Vacancy (Re-Advertisement) 1/
The Government of Guyana (herein after called the "'Borrower-") has
received financing from the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB)
(herein after called "Bank"') towards the cost of the Support for
Competitiveness Programme (SCP). The Borrower intends to apply a
portion of the funds towards eligible payments under the Contracts for
which this request is issued. Applications are hereby invited for the
following position:



Minimum Requirements:
i. Preferably post primary education leading to some
certification
ii. Valid Drivrer's Licence, good background of driving and at
least five years driving experience
iii. Good command of English Language and neat
presentation
iv. Familiarity with office procedures and ability to use
standard office equipment
v. Willingness to work long hours and perform multiple tasks

Terms of reference for this position may be accessed on-line at
www.mintic~gov. gy/vacancies.ht-ml or uplifted from the Support for
Competitiveness Programme Execution Unit, Ministry of Tourism,
Industry and Commerce, 229 South Road, Lacytown, Georgetown.

Qualified candidates should send their CV, cover letter and 2 references
for the attention of the Program~me Coordinator. Support for
Competitiveness P~rogrlamme, Ministry of To-urism, Industry and
Commerce. Applicants should ensure that their application contains their
telephone number/postal addre~ss. The closing date for all applications is
Monday, July 7, 2008.


Application Process:

1. A copy of the full Terms of Reference and additional details could be
obtained by sending a request to sep(ii0mintic.gov.gy or froth the
following website: http://www.mintic.gov.gy
2. Interested individuals who are fluent in English anld are from ;rn I
member country are hereby invited to submit their Expressions of I ne
(EOI) together with their CVs. Applications must be received no(
than Monday, July 7, 2008 at the following address:


Support for Competitiveness Programme.
Project Execution Unit
Attn: Programme Coordinator
229 South Road, Lacytown
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel: (592) 223-5150
E-mnail: sepr~mintic.goev~g


~Sunday Ch'ron~icle June 22, 20c08


Page X~IX


A scene from the movie, The Love Guru. From left are,
Verne Troyer (who plays Coach Cherkov), Jessica Alba
(who plays Jane Bullard), Manu Narayan (who plays
Rajneesh), and Mike Meyers.


So far it's only the trailer
that's caused concern two
Hindu groups in the US have
complained that they were
promised an early screening be-
fore the film is released but
were never shown it.
In the UK, Paramount Pic-
tures says it will arrange a pre-
screening for:lindits before the
film opens in August.
Hindu activists in the US
have appealed to the rating
body to change the classification
for the film which warns some
material may be inappropriate
for children under 13 years of
age to make it impossible for
anyone under 17 to see it.
They've also written pro-
test letters to the Indian Film
Censor Boar~d.
They say they would have
been happy with some kind of


By Frances Harrison
HINDUS in the US have
started a protest against a
Hollywood comedy, saying
the film will hurt the reli-
gious sentiments of millions
of Hindus worldwide.
More than 5,000 people
have signed an online petition
protesting against the film Love
Guru, starring actor Mike
Myers and due to be ~released
on Friday.
Some Hindu groups are con-
sidering a boycott of Paramount
Pictures which produced the
falm.
Paramount says the film
does not make preference to any
particular religion.
The comlpanyy says Love
Guru portrays a purely fic-
tional faith,
In the film, Myers plays
the main character, Guru Pitka
- who is raised by gurus in an
ashram in India and then moves
to the US to seek fame as a self-
help coach resolving the mari-
tal problems of a Canadian
hcTehe fil includes a charac-
ter played by the British Iranian
comedian, Omid Djalili called
Guru Satchabigknoba and a
hockey player called Coach
Cherkov.
'Mythical creation'
The argument that it's slap-
stick and farce rather than real
religion doesn't wash with
Hindu activists in the US.
They say that in the West,
so little is known about Hindu-
ism that even a parody like


disclaimer at the start of the
film explaining that it is not
a proper representation of


Hinduism but complain their
views were not listened to.
(BBC News)


"The premature outcry
against the movie is itself reli-
gious propaganda," said Mr
Chopra.
'Hindu concepts'
But Bhavna Shinde is not
convinced indeed she says it's
ironic thw filmocompany quotes
sider himself to be a Hindu.
"We all know when you
show a person with a sari and
a mark on their forehead that
will be associated with Hindu-
ism."
She argues that terms used
in the film like "guru", "karma'
and "ashram" are "signature
Hindu concepts" clearly point-
ing to Hinduism.
"Which other religion are
they talking about?" she asks.


Love Guru coulld be misinter-
preted by teenagers and give
them a skewed view of the reli-
glon.
"They should draw a line
.when it comes to people's
faith," says Bhavna Shinde of

She eaianup tht tne min
character wears sacred Hindu
saffron robes and carries holy
prayer beads.
Mike Myers himself has
described the religion he lam-
poons as a "mythical creation -
it's like the Force in Star Wars".
And Paramount Pictures
have quoted the spiritual teacher
Deepak Chopra rebutting criti-
cism of the film based on only
the two-and-a-half-minute
'trailer.


Specialist Economic Skills
Strategic Thinking
Communication Skills
Leadership and People Management Skills


6/20/2008, 4 49 PM


IssssTj_.- -'.. q:- ]'-













Celebrating Brazif's Japanese heritage


GUYANI1A ELECTIONS COMMISSION


LIMPOIRTANVT ID CARD NOTICE


National Identification Card is a legitimate instrument of identification for the person in whose name it is issued.
You will need your National Identification Card to identify yourself for several purposes.
National Identification Cards are required for the following:-
1. Applyi~g for aDriver's permit (licence)
2. Applying for a Passport
3. Applymngfor a Loan
4. Applying for a Police Clearanice Certificate
5. Applying for a Taxpayer Identtifcationnc Number (TIN} .
6. Carrying out B~kimk Trasactions
7. Carrying out PostOffie'lransactions
8. Arranging Hire Purch'ase Transactions
9. Carrying out transactions associated with the National. Insurance~c Scheme (NIS)
10. Carrying out transactions specifically related with Ojld Age Pensiois
1-1. IDENTIFYING THE HOLDER FOR THE PURPOSE OF VOTING AT ELECT-IONS.

N.B
.APassport's specific function is to allow you to pass a port (ofeetry or exit). APassport is not an ID card.
ANational Identification Card does not expire' every five years (as does a passport).
An ID card is easily repilaceabdle, if it is lost or dam ged..
An ID card is easy to carry around (e.g. in handbags or wallets)-
Registration, in order to obtain a Nationad ID card, is compulsory by law. You can be prosecuted for not
re gistermng.

Anyone who will be 14 years or older by June 30, 2008, and is a Guyanese citizen by birth, descent, naturalization,
or is a citizen from a Commonwealth country living in Guyana for one year or more can register during the ongoing
House-to-House Registration exercise and be issued a National Identification Card thereafter.

Source Documents Required For Registration:
You must be in possession of the following source documents as may be necessary:-
1. Original Birth Certificate or avalid Gu ana Pass ort
2. Original Marriage Certificate (and original birth certificate) -- in the case ofa name change by marriage.
Married women in possession of valid Guyana Passports with their husbands' surname do not need to
proviide Marriage Certificates.
3. OriginalDeed Poll and original Birth Certificate -in the case of a name change by Deed Poll,
4. Original Naturalization Certificate for naturalized citizens.

All persons who are eligible for registration, but are not in possession of the relevant supporting documents) above
stated are urged to take immediate steps to acquire the said documents in order to facilitate their respective
registration during this House-to-House Registration exercise,
This House-to-House Registraton exercise will conclude on July 4, 2008.


9 &20.65


By Gary Duffy
ONE hundred years after
the first Japanese immi-
grants arrived in Brazil, the
country, as a whole, has
been reflecting on an anni-
versary that has left a sig-
nificant legacy.
Numbering an estimated
1.5 million, there are more
people of Japanese descent in
Brazil than anywhere in the
world outside of Japan itself.
The celebrations are a
chance to pay tribute to the
pioneering immigrants that
first arrived at the port of
Santos near to Sao Paulo -
and, the organizers say, to
thank Brazilian society for
making them welcome.
The 165 families who ar-
rived here on June 18, 1908
came to escape poverty and
lack of job opportunities in
Japan, and to meet the de-
mand for workers in Brazil's
coffee plantations.
But there is plenty of evi-
dence at the Museum of Japa-
nese Immigration in Sao
Paulo that this was not al-
ways a comfortable story.


Painful first steps

The newly-arrived Japanese
faced a huge culture shock: A
radically different language, food
and climate.
The aim was to make their
fortune quickly and return home
- but, for many, it was not to
turn out that way.
"When they arrived here,
planting coffee wasn't so produc-
tive," says Lidia Yamashita of the
Museum of Japanese Immigra-
tion in Sao Paulo.
"rThen, because of World Wa
II, they could not consider return-
ing to Japan. The expectation
changed. They had to stay here
in Brazil and think of it as the
land where they were going to
live."
Many immigrants and their
descendants later found success
in Brazilian society, often by
moving to the cities but the
first steps were painful.
Kokei Uehara, now a profes-
sor at the University of Sao Paulo
and president of the Japanese
Association, recalls the struggle
of his first years in Brazil.
"I was a labourer, a boy of
nine years old," he says.


"I used to work in the
morning in the plantation,
and afterwards, I got changed
and would go to the school. I
used to walk 4km, very often
in bare feet. The problem was
because sometimes the sun
was very strong and I used to
burn my feet."
This emigration some-
times divided families as well.
At home in Sao Paulo, Adella
Muramoto recalls how she
had to leave behind her older
sister, then eight years old,
diagnosed with an eye prob- Adelia Muramoto
lem just before the ship left
for Brazil.
An uncle assured the family he would bring her sister
out the following year, but war and family bereavement
meant the family would not be reunited again for another
36 years.
"I thought everything was normal, and I thought I
would meet my sister very soon. I never thought it would
be so many years without seeing her," Ms Muramoto said.
"After I arrived in Brazil, time passed. It was when I
was playing with other children and she wasn't there, then
I realized she had disappeared."

Visible impact

Fewplaces better ilusrte the
impact of Braz~ians of Japns
Men than in the IWdd dls
trict ofSao Paulo. After years work-
in7g in the countyside, many Japa-

The shops, restaurants,

ma kesb n stret fetiv s

American city and it is now
one of Sao Paulo's main attrac-
tions.
At the weekend, this area is

Jaa ear knoon s Nsi wiedyng fo 2do andi si
the eating habits of Braziians
that you can find the most visible evidence of the impact of
Japanese immigrants and thei descendants.
As well as helping to change what had been a very basic
diet, they introduced new -faning techniques that have helped.
to make Brazil the agricultural superpower that it is today.
And Brazilians of Japanese-descent have made their mark
elsewhere In Braz8an: culture.


teln the 'Ibmie Oriake istl-
tute g edticated t ~iis miother,
a'famous Japanese-boat-~rad-
lan artist.
He says it is importantf for
Brazilians of Japane~se descent
to play their part within the
wider society.
"Everyone is Brazilian, and
they have ~an influence which is
positive,". he explatned:
"I don't think o iat i godt re
ate segregation, or to live fn an
isolated way. Integra~tion with the
population of Brazil is very im-
portat." .Luciana Sugino is
Hard work third generation
B razilian-Japanese
Community leaders say
Brazilians of Japanese descent are completely integrated into
society here, and that a century after the fist immigrants ar-
rived some 40% of their descendants are now mtxed mece.
However, historian Arlinda Rocha Nogueira says this evo-
lution is not complete.
"I would not say 100% integrated: No!" she says.
"They are moving towards a state of integration in
the third or fourth generations but not in the first
or second. There are many Japanese societies that are
closed.
It does seem, however, that a tenacious spirit,
hard work and dedication has propelled many Brazil-
lans of Japane~se descent into finding a success the flmst
immigrants may never have imagined.
One hundred years on, this achievement is itself prat at
Ue ...ie.ESb. IB Ne s..)


A typical street in Liberdade, home to the largest
Japanese population outside of Japan.


Page XX


Sunday Chronicle June 22, 2008


DON' T BE MisledD!!


DON'T BE CA`UG~HT UNPREPARED!!!



















scho~ols/'institituions govecrnedi by\ Boar~uds.
T he eligibiilt criteri;a are thle samet as ulsedc by: m~c TR~~ for e~ach ca3tegory \)f ~inconey..

(i) All applicants f~or thle Headlship of the schools; insut~lunonse listedJ in th~e adivertisem~ent
are: required to:

(i) applyll on for~m TSC' 20037/'20()8 (in the case of applicants serving in Noll-Board Schools) or on folrm SB3S 2007/200(8-(in the case of applicants .serving inl Board Schools). These ar~e
the only validi Applicationl Formlls for such vacancie~s.

(ii) arcquainft~lhemaelv;es with the School1 ImprT)ovementLI Plansl~ (SLPs) ofTh1ose schools in w:liCh1 thCy areC serv:ing.

( iii) inl not more than a total of onle thou~sanld tw'o hundred w;ordts (1.200) se't out:
(a) a critique of the STP of. that school, and
(b) proposalss for the developments and imlprovementr l planl of that school, with a clear timle-linle for the strategies to be e~mployedl.

(iv) prepare themselves, if short-listed to attendl an interview at a place and time ideLntified by the r-espective Boardls to amplify and dfefe~nd their submission at (iii) above.

(v) Th1~e sulbmission must be accompanied by the comlpleteid Applicatio~n Form and sent DIRIECT~I to the Coordinator School Boards Secretariat. 113, W~ololfod Avenuer.

(2) All applications for the other adver~tised vacant p~osts must be submitted on Form 2007/2008/1 (for applicants serving inl Non-Boar~d Schools anld on F~orm SBS 10 .II~ ~'I i 1 for applicants serving inl
Board Schools. Applicants who wish to apply foir mo~re than one (1) advertised vacant post must make separate applicatialls.

(3) Copics of Application docume~nts are available from the offliCe of all HO)DOEs, from the T`SC. from the School Boards Secretariat (SBS), and Ministry of Education 21, Brickdam.

(4) All applications must reach the Coordinator, School Boards Secretariat I13,
Woolf~ord Avenue. Georgelown on or before July 07, 2008.


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


- ,, J


IlE 1S0` Of "' FORM SECOrND \R1 SCHIOOL5

G~enrgeonwn ReioFn l# 4





Hf:1111 IDSc OFl~r GR10. ) El01 81SCOOl
Region k 3 eio

Regio # 5negion < b1

Notrcrr .-nnran5< w ...



Irgion # "'


Br~11ilkdm Szicontdir. Sihol -!




HLADS) ~f; GR.1lt IC) 5tR01D~L.LH1 SC`HOOCL.5

KRegion i 9


PRI\CIP.1L.S OF TEC H1ICAL IvbTITUiTEN

Georgetowrn Region a llJ
Gw~~CillrLnmel Talinstal Instute 1( ( TI l I.id nT h ia I-lu. IT

ADM1INIZ'STRATORSO n OFt 11DL'\ RI A1L I R.11.110 (0 t: 11 R~:\

Geolrgfown
Gunyana Industrial Training < ..llore (GITC)

PRINCIPAL
Georgetown
Curnegie School of Hlome Economics (CSHE)


DPr1IT1 IIE.LD; OIf GRADE 11 ISECO~ND.LR )1 HOOLs: crontd)

Region 4 10~


D)EPLIT1 HE \DN~ Of GRA.DE IBI 51L:COND.1R1\ SCIIOGCI.5;

Kreionl #t Regioi nl -I


DEP'L I1 PR1C'IP.1LSS OF I ECHNIIC.1L INS~TITL*TE.5

Rreion # 2 Reio~n r 6
I-ueqb. Tclncl usoue ETI .c*\IliCIC.1! Luieda Technical Inrlle~~llL






C 0u :we.i o'f lam.: 1ce~Omi ICIIE) I~I-LIItl~~( L~



Ge~orge~towrn IRegion # 6



IENIOTR ~1 1RTE R'r I115TRE~SCF E

Region #( I Region-#r 2



Regcilon t: 4 Heginnl c# 5
PH d n -.o kI' ,rir~~, ,,mi Lu 4shool (1)
"une.nd .. Shool (2)

Region # 6 Region # 7
rTagore Secotndary Schtool (2) Bartical Sec. School (1)
New Amsterdamu Soc. School (1)

Reioicn # 10 Georgetownn
L~indont Foudlt. Sec. Schlool (1) St. Rosecs' Highit Sch~ool (1)
Queenls' College (1)
Tutor0ial H-iigh~ Schoo.l (3)
Chrllist Churlchl Sec. School()
Ccnltra1lHighl Sc~hool (1)

SENIOR~ L.ECT;LRIERS TiECRTICAL115f ~ lTLT~e

Regionl # 2 Regioni # 10
Essequtho T~c~h. Int1. (E fIl (2) L.indien Tech- Ins~titute (1TI) (1)


DE-PUTY`\ HE:ADS OF 6"' FORHM SEC`OND)ARY SCHOOLS


lege S~Grt Sinlaeus Clle
St. Ronses' Hligh Schol rc
Theli Bish~ops' Hligh Schootl
DEPU11~ HIEAD)S OF; G~RADEnt (A~) SE~CONA1SHO



econldar\- Schiool Roignol~~~ Se~ondiary S~choo~l
;ecocndarty 4choln


Reg~icon I' 4
P'risidents Col(,


Region # 2
Anna Regina S
Abrams' Zui S


6/20/2008, 4:37 PM





~I~E~T~ ~UV~, Ir~.~irl~J~. 31210Uln
orlr~ar~~.rw~zwsrrmrurwrrrru~i~irurrrHr --i


SGuyana Sugar Corporation inc. ..


I13



The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. invites
Interested Parties to Tender for the S~upply of


Orlando Murrin is opposed
to the idea, .


INVITATIO N F;OR THE EXiPREiSSION OF; INTEREST
SHORT TERM; CONSULTANCY SERVICES.

R~E,-ORGANISAT'IION OF THE CHAMBERS OF THE DITRECTrOR OF
PUBLIC PROSECUTIONS (DPIP)

The Grovernment of Gruyana (GOG) has received financing from the Inter_
American Development Bank (IADB) to implement the Modernization of the
Justice Administration System Programme. The objective of the programme
is to enhance the investment climate and rights enfoi-cemnct in G~uyana. through
improved public sector governance.

lt is intended that part of die proceeds of the financing will be applied to eligible
payment under contract for consultancy services.

T'Ihe Ministry, of Legal Affairs is proceeding with- the hiring of a consultancy firm
that will be responsible for the Re-organization of the Chambers of the
Director of Public Prosecutions (DPP).

The goal of the consultanc~y is to enhance the hinctional and operational capacity
of the Chambers inl order to stren gthen the effectiveness of State Prosecutions.

The Technical Secretariat within the Ministry of Legal Affairs invites eligible
consultancy firms from any member country _of the_ Inter-American
Development Bank (IADB) with qualification and experience in Prosecuting,
to submit their Expression of Interest (EOI) not exceeding Thirty (30) pages,
including all appendices and details of related work experience in the same area
ofspecialization.

Interested finns must provide information indicating t~hat they are qualified to
perform the services (CVs, experience under similar conditions, etc.).

The selection of firms will be based on academic qualifications and relevant
applicable experience.

Interested firms in the related area of consultancy are required to submit their
Expression of Interest no later than July 08, 2008 at 9:00 hrs. Expressions of
Interest must be signed by the applicant and submitted in triplicate: one (1)
original, one (1) copy and one (1) electronic copy in (pdf) format and place
in a sealed envelope add ressed to the:

Chairman,
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board (NPTAB),
hlinistry or finance,
Main and Urquhart Streets,
Georgetown,
Guyana.

"Consultancy: Re-organization of the Chambers of the Director of Public
Prosecutions" must be clearly marked at the top left hand corner of the envelop
that contains the Expression ofInterest.

Documents sent via electronic mail on7 or before the deadline specified will be
accepted, but they must be followed by the official submission within the time
specified to the address above. The Terms of Reference canl be uplifted and
further information provided by contacting the:

Procurement O~fficer
Modernization of the Justice Ad ministration System Programme
Technical Secretariat
Ministry of Legal Affairs
Tel: 592-226-2616 (Ext. 32)
e-mail address: ti ccrry~ahoo.com


Closing dalte for Tender will be Friday July 11. 2008 at 2:00 pm

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

Materials Management Department
Ogle Estate
Ogle, East Coast Demerara.

Tlep~hne: 59 22222-3161. 316j2


PARIS IBBC Newrsi lialk-
ing into Guy Saxo3's kitchen
is. for an aduli. exactly what
entering Charlie's Chocolate
Factory miust be like for a
child.
The mi~rld smcll .s iare om
pletecl allunng there'A Ihe bur-
lert! sce~nto 01 hallo-rs being
braised, the weetz smezll of
chicken being roasted and, from
the patisserie kitchen below,
the tantalising aroma of tarte
tatin wafting up the stairs-
French President Nicolas
Sarkozy is asking the UN to
award French cuisine UNESCO
humanity heritage status.

ing Aopm miesonn i urnl
hearing arguments from top
chefs and specialists about
France's candidacy for the sta-
tus, tbutc tle Fench cuisine

meMrSavoy himself is busy
preparing for the lunch-time
rush. As he spoons Hollandaise


'L' "


MOD)LEHNli:I .Al101 01 IHE JUISTIIC E ADM)INIS I RAT'lION
SYS~TEhI PROGR-RRAME
GOV)\ERNMENTL! OF GUYI~ANA
M~INISTRY OF L.EGAL~ A1F FAIRS


Madame Bonne, who learnt to cook at her mother's knee,
is amenable to the idea.


sauce into glass egg-cups, the
sous chefs stand still and stare
at the master at work.
Because, with three
Michelin stars to his name, this
tprcef tnw sp %ttmuch all
'Universal value'
"French food is the best,"
he tells me assuredly, "because
it's so diverse and there's so
nuhe varies to list the speci-
alities of each region the
charcuterie, the bread, the
wine, the cheese and then
shrugs his shoulders and smiles.
"We need to protect this
heritage," he says.
Guy Savoy is one of those
supporting France's candidacy
for UNESCO heritage status.
He believes French cooking
has such outstanding universal
value that it deserves official
recognition and protection.
Previously successful can-
didates in this field have in-
cluded a Belgian carnival and
the royal ballet of Cambodia.
But can a coq-au-vin or a
tete-de-veau really claim to
merit more than a British
steak-and-kidney pie, or an
Itliep inth Tan Vad ey, an


hour-and-a-half's drive east of
Toulouse, I met food writer and
chef, Orlando1 1urrin.
Lured to France by his love
of Gallic cuisine, Mr Murrin
was n prieTM tthe tup a hotel
From the earth
He tells me he is fascinated
by the way the French talk
about food incessantly and the
nay he~ryn ,s s nest d
cooking of it.
But, while he is convinced
that French cuisine has perhaps
the. richest heritage in the
world, he does not believe it
needs protecting more than any
other cuisine.
"French cuisine is one of
the most evolved cuisines in the
world, unquestionably. Perhaps
the most evolved," he told me.
"But it is not of course the
only cuisine in the world.
"There is Italian cuisine,
there are Asian cuisines... What
about Moroccan cuisine and
British cuisine indeed? There
are lots of others that should be
protected as well.
"If you are going to protect
one, why not protect the other
please see page XXm


Dust Mist Respirators
Long Rubber Boots
Green & Kharki Overalls
Canvas Walter Bags


Ividi:~ W~S~I~~~


CUtlasses, Cane Knives & 8" Files
Cutlass & Cane Knife Sheaths
Yatching Boots





MODERNIZATION OF THE JUSTICE' ADMINISTRATION SYSTEM PROGRAMME
GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF LEGAL AFFAIRS


Loan 1745/ 1746/SF-GY

INVITATION FOR THE EXPRESSION OF INTEREST
SHORT TERM CONSULTANCY SERVICES.

INSTITUTIONAL STRENGHTENING AND CAPACITY BUILDING OF ~
THE MINISTRY OF LEGAL AFFAIRS

The G;overnment of G;uyana has received financing from the Inter--Atherican
Development Bank to implement. the IModernization of the Justice
Administration System Programme. The objective of the programme is to
enhance the investment climate and rights enforcement in G~uyana, through
improved public sector governance.i

It is intended that part of the proceeds of the financing will be applied to eligible
payment under contract for consultancy services.

The M ini stry of Legal Affairss i s proceeding with the hiring of a con sultancy firm
1 a t wilb es in ible for tehe Inst tutional Strengthening and Capacity

The goal of the consultancy is to provide institutional strengthening and capacity
building that will result in the Ministry being more efficient and effective in the
discharge of its duties and responsibilities,

`The Technical Secretariat within the Ministry of Legal A~ffairs invites eligible
consultancy firms from any member country of the Inter-American
Development Bank (IADB) with qualifications and experience in Drafting and
Litigation, to submit their Expression oflnterest (EOL) not exceeding T~hirty (30)
pages, inclusive of all appendices and details of related work experience in the
Same area ofspecialization.

Interested firms must provide information indicating that they are qualified to
perform the services (CVs, experience under similar conditions, etc.).

'The selection of firms. will be based on academic qualifications and relevant
Applicable experience.

Interested Consulting Firms in the related area of consultancy are required to
submit their Expression of Interest no later than July 08, 2008 at 9:00 hrs.
Expressions oflanterest must be signed by the applicant and submitted in
triplicate: n.Oile1) original, one (1) copy, and one (1) electronic copy in (pdf)
Sfoirmat and place in a sealed envelope addressed to the:

Chairmrlan,
N~ationralProcurement and Tender Administration Board (NPTAB),-
Ministry o'fFinanc-e,
Main and Urquhart streets,
Georgetown
Guyan~a

'Cnsulancagy: Institutional Strengthening and Capacity Building of the
Ministry of Legal Affairs" must be learly marked at the top left haird corner of
the envelop tha~t contains the Expression of interest.

Documents sent via electronic mail on or before the deadline sjpecified will be
accepted buit theiy miust be followed by the official submission within the time
specified to the address above. TIhj ,Terms of Reference can be uplifted and
further information provided by contacting thle:

Procurement Officer
Modernization of the Justice Ad ministration System Programme
Technical Secretariat
Ministry of Legal Af~fairs
Tei 592-226-2616 (Ext. 32)
e-mail address: triple cce(iivahoo.com


French restaurants invariably mean fine dining.


The Envil~ronental Protection Agency invites applications from suitably qualified persons for
the following full-time positions:

Lb Director, Environmental ManagementDivision (EMD)
Qrualifications and Experience
Candidates should possess:
A Master's Degree in Environmental Science, Engineering, Natural Sciences or a
related field with a minimum of five years experience in environmental management, or
a PHD in Environmental or related Sciences with a minimum of three years experience
in environmental management.
Considerable exposure to the EIA process and environmental monitoring .
Administrative and group management skills.
Good oral and written communication skills, appropriate to the~inter-agency and public
consultation duties.

2). Senior Enviro~nmental Officer (SEO)
QuNahfications and Experienrce
rCanldidates should possess.
rp a.c. .ee .t eatlulo Bogica ces p s, fhe oyer rlant I
II experience. o .r ereC~n o e Dc i aua Booin lI( yr lvn C
*Experience in Project Management would be can asset. I

3). Field Technician
Quahyfications and Experience
Candidates should possess:
At least 5 subjects GCE O'Level examination with grades AB or C or CXC/CSEC with
grades I, II or Ill including Chemistry, Biologyi, English and Mathematics or A Diploma
in Science from the Government Technical Institute or other
At least two years experience working in a similar position
A working knowledge of computers


Thle EPA offers a competitive compensation package and working conditions.

Job description chan be uplifted from the thimuan Resources Officer at the EPA, L~ot 7 Broad &


Applications including a full curricuhun vitae and names and addresses of two referees should
besentto:

IrMr. Doorga Persand .
Executive Director
II Environmental Protection Agency i
Lot 7 Broad & Charles Street
Charlestown, Georgietown
Clostarp date for aoBearlflons Is.Truse 30 200A


II:~sU,~!~Y~-CPr~:!~~~JU~!f~J~2~7U~S


_ I


from page XX II

I~renh b d,


will do more harm than good.
Attaching the word "heri-
tage" to cooking could make it
seem immediately old-fashioned
and could push the national
cuisine off the restaurant table
and into the 'history books. .
A few years ago, Alexandre
Cammas founded a movement
called Le Fooding, which aims
to do away with the stuffiness
of Michelin stars. .
Instead, it is intent on loos-


ening up the rigidity of French
cmisine.
He finds the UNESCO bid
ridiculous.
"It's totally flawed,"' he told
me. "I don't understand how
you can ask for a fixed status
for something like cooking
which is continually growing
and changing."
Throughout the month of
July, the French government
will continue to hear arguments


from top chefs and specialists
about France's candidacy for the
UNESCO status.
They then have a year be-
fore they have to submit their
application to the UNESCO
heritage committee.
Competition will be,
strong it is rumoured that
Spain and Italy are also con-
sidering a bid to get heritage
status for Mediterranean cul-
sine.


sourcing all their food from the
local land and region.
Stiff competition
Monsieur Bonne gives me a
tour of his vegetable plot, which
he still tends himself and shows
me his four remaining chickens,
kept for eggs.
Over a generous slice of
Madame Bonne's home-made
walnut and chocolate cake, she


ones that are equally won-
derful and rich and historical?"
Orlando draws his inspira-
tion, not from the top chefs of
Paris but from the' simple cook-
ing of the neighbours.
He introduces me to Mon-
sieur and Madame Bonne, an
elderly couple in their eighties
who believe firmly in the culi-
nary principle of 'le terroir' -


tells me how she learnt to cook
all the famous French dishes at
her mother's knee but fears un-
less French traditional cooking is
protected, it will simply die out.
"They don't have time. If
you're invited to dinner, at a
young person's house these
days, you just get a sandwich."
But French food critics fear
that a UNESCO heritage label


6/2012008, 4:28 PM


~i~ENVIRONMMENTAL PROTECTION AENCY


yAM4CIES







--~~m m I


A CROATIAN man suspected of war crimes for his role dur-
ing World War II has said he is ready to face justice as his
conscience is clear.
Milivoj Asner, now 95, was a senior member of the country's
pro-Nazi Ustasha regime during the war.
Campaigners say Mr Asner, who lives in Austria, is the fourth
most-wanted living Nazi war crimes suspect.
He told Croatian television that he had ordered the deporta-
tion of Jews and Serbs, but not to Croatian death camps.
"I am ready to come to Croatia. My conscience is clear; I could
appear before a court tomorrow," Mr Asner said in the interview.
"I am deeply convinced that if the court is just, and if judges
are honest people, they have to clear me of all charges," he added.
Fragile health
He fled to Klagenfurt, Austria after being tracked down in
Croatia in 2005, where he is wanted on suspicion of organising the
persecution of Serb, Jewish and Roma people during the war.
"Nothing ever happened to whoever was a loyal citizen of the
Croatian State," said the war-time police chief.
"For others, my theory was: You are not a Croat, you hate
Croatia, okay, then please go back to your homeland."
The Croatian television reporter who conducted the interview
said Mr Asner appeared senile,, and was only temporarily lucid.
Mr Asner was recently filmed mingling with European cham-
pionship soccer fans in his home-town, prompting the Nazi-hunt-
ing Simon Wiesenthal Centre to urge Austria to extradite him.
Austria has in the past refused to hand over Mr Asner to the
Croatian authorities, saying his mental health is too fragile to al-
low him to stand trial.
Jewish groups have accused Austria, which was annexed
by Hitler in 1938 and supplied his Third Reich with many top
officials, of a lack of political will to track down Nazi crimi-
nals. (BBC News)


r Re-advertised
Invitation for Bids
MINISTRY OF HEALTH
THE GLOBAL FUND TO PREVENT HrIVAIDS, MALARIA &t 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. It is intended that part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible
payments under the contract for minor civil works.

1. The Government of the Co-operative Republic of Guyana invites sealed bids from eligible contractors
for the following civil works projects:

i.Rehabilitation/Upgrade of Buildings and Site of PTOLEMY REID REHABILITATION CENTRE, 131-132
Church & Carmichael Streets, Cummingsburg, Georgetown

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

iii.Rehabilitation/Upgrading of Building of JOSHUACHILDREN'S HOME, Thomas Street, Cummingsburg,
Georgetown

iv.Rehabilitation/Upgrading of Building and Site of the RED CROSS CONVALESCENT HOME, Durban
Backhands, Georgetown

v.Rehabilitation/Upgrading of the Building RUIMIVELDT CHILDREN'S HOME & CARE CENTRE, East La
Penitence, Georgetown

vi.Rehabilitation of Building and Site of SHAHEED BOYS ORPHANAGE, Alexander Street, Kitty,
Georgetown

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

viii.RehabilitationlUpgrading of Building and Site of ST. JOHN BASCO BOYS ORPHANAGE, Prince
William Street, Plaisance, East Coast Demerara

ix.Rehabilitation/Upgrading of Building of BERBICE ANJUMIAN ORPHANAGE, Philadelphia Street, New
Amsterdam

x.Rehabilitation/Upgrading of Building of CANAAN FULL GOSPEL CHILDREN'S HOME, Manager
Compound, Port Mourant, Corentyne

xi.Extension and Rehabilitation of Building and Site of SAVE THE KI DS, 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 1 5:00 b.

The Ministry of Health
Attention: Permanent Secretary, Mr. Hydar Ally
Lot 1Brickdam
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 non-refundable fee of G$ 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 HIV/AIDS, MALARIA &r TUBERCULOSIS
GRANT# GYA-304-G01-H
MINISTRY OF HEALTH

Renovation and Upgrading of sites (inclusive of identifying the, individual site)
Attn: The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board

Mai ad UruharteStreets
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 be accompanied by a bid security of 2.0% of the bid price.

8. All Bids must be deposited in the Tender Box in sealed envelopes at the National Procurement and
Tender Administration Board, Ministry 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 programme and 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 bids will be rejected and returned unopened.


(O the Daily and Sunday



NEWSPAP ER




thre most widely

circulated newspaper
FOR MORE INFORMATION
CALL= : 225-475/226-8248-9-r


gym~lzr: P)I gy gy gy ,lt


Page~ji IV


Silrd aj:C hron icle: Jaund.' 2?i 008


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a .;~a~~a"a:...


Milivoj Asner


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~C EHIL
SCho ol0010f BUS n 9SS
The university of the West Indies


OeVeoOping a Global Commumity of Leaders
InVeSt in your future


Sunday' Chronicle June 22, 2008


Page XXV


ARIES -- Get ready for an unexpected ally to show up today when you get
into a disagreement with a coworker. Someone you rarely agree with is ac-
tually going to see things your way in fact, they may even come to your
defense and help you win this debate. You two are more compatible than
you ever realized, and it's time you discovered just how compatible that is.
The two of you have the possibility for a very bright future, so spend some
social time with them soon. Get to know their other side!
TAURUS -- Weird is in the eye of the beholder, so don't get worried if you
hear that someone thinks you are the definition of the word. Own it, instead!
Chances are, this person simply doesn't know how to peg you or figure
you out. Your unique qualities intimidate them, because they don't have the
courage to march to the beat of their own drummer. They're too busy fol-
lowing orders and doing the 'in' things. You can't let their jealousy bug you.
They deserve your pity, not your anger.
GEMINI -- Don't be surprised if you're in a more introspective mood to-
day this is a very good time for deep thought and contemplation about
where you are now and where you should be headed, next. Your sub-
conscious has been mulling things over for a while, and today you should
get your conscious mind involved. A recent social invitation could lead to
more than you think, so make sure you have the time you require before
saying 'yes'. Make sure you don't overload yourself now.
CANCER -- There is an exciting surprise coming your way today, and it's
going to run a few of your carefully-made plans way off the track. But no
matter what happens to your daily routine, you'll be absolutely delighted by
the end of the day. This wrench could be just the thing to mix up your day
and infuse some new energy into it. You need to learn to be more flexible
more often, and this is the first day of your lessons. Gain appreciation for
the unknown and you will find more opportunities.
LEO -- Today will go by much slower than you would like it's tonight or
tomorrow that's where you really want to be! But you will have to wait, and
there is no getting around it. Where did all of your patience go? You can
bring it back by trying to focus on living in the moment. Try to focus on what
you're doing today and time will go a little bit faster. Spending all your en-
ergy thinking about the future is telling the universe that you don't appreci-
ate what you have and that's not true, is it?
VIRGO -- Today, conflict could lead to some very important realizations for
you especially if you offer constructive criticism to your opponent, instead
ofjut being crtical of whet thytink ordo. I's tinm fo u to fuley under-
trying to make you mad in fact, they could be doing you a huge favor by
forcing you to articulate why you believe what you believe. It's essential to
know how to answer that question!
LIBRA -- There will be a lot of game playing, today. Fortunately, it will be
the fun kind! You are in a great position to win every contest, as long as you
keep things light and mellow. Now is not the time to take yourself too seri-
ously. Get all of your competitive energy out of your system early in the day
and leave the rest of your time open for unexpected invitations. Someone is
finally working up the courage to ask if they can spend more time with you.
SCORPIO -- Despite the fact that you're feeling great and all of your friends
are, too, this is not a good time to indulge in any expensive celebratory din-
ners or nights out. Not only will paring down your expenses help flesh out
your increasingly-skeletal rainy day fund, it will give you a more accurate
idea about what you really need to be happy. Skip all of your regular splurges
and stay close to home, where there is harmony (and plenty of free enter-
tainment!).
SAGITTARIUS -- Do not be afraid to ask a few penetrating questions,
today. Whenever you're looking for real insight into someone, you have to
do more than just ask what their favorite color or music is! Challenge
someone's opinions. Get the behind-the-scenes scoop. You've got the
charm and energy that will encourage people to open up and share more
of who they really are. This is a wonderful day for a date, because you two
may be able to connect like never before.
CAPRICORN -- If your career is your main focus right now, that's as it should
be. You ~have all the clarity you need to fully understand the opportunities in
front of you right now, so take a moment today to make some plans for your
future. You don't have to schedule everything down to the minute just
give yourself a general idea of where you want things to go. Where do you
want to be living? What kind of job environment do you want? Answering
these questions will help you see a new path.
AQUARIUS -- Whether you like it or not, you are going to be thrown into
the center of the action today, so get ready for a lot of attention. Polish up
your image with a special outfit and practice a few ice-breakers. You need
to get ready to charm a few folks and make some new connections. Lucky
for.you, you're looking very attractive to others right now in every sense of
the word. Suddenly, folks who've known you for ages are seeing you in a
brand new light.
PISCES --Today you will want to help lots of people, but in order to do that
you have to be efficient and fast. So leave out irrelevant topics when you're
talking to people today you will need to have focused communication if
you want to get anything accomplished. It's wonderful that you are in such
a giving mood right now, because that friend who always needs your help
needs your help in a very big way. But this time, there will be something in it
for you.


"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 facre-to-fae)
format, which makes It so much more available., "


Registration is now open for the following programmes:

*Executive Masters in Business Administration
Begins September 15. 2008

Masters in International Event Management
Begins September 15, 2008

International Masters in Business Administration
Begins October '13, 2008

Doctorate in Business Administration
Begins January 26, 2009

Executive Diploma in Management
Begins February 16, 2009

For more information on programmes, please contact
M4ia Evelyh 246-424-7731 or mevelyn~uwichi'll.edu.bb
OF VISit us online at uwichsb.org


0/20/2008, 4:44 PM


OPEN



NE W



DOO SD R 1

The journey starts
with the first step

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


, a

,., ~






. ~s
,- 4
9.


O .

: : Z;-
2 6
C1





SDear students,
SNOw is the time to develop a complete picture of what you mi ht be
examined on in CXC English A next year. Get hold of a syllabus for the
COurse by some means. Both your teacher and the school library
should have a copy. However, be assured that the examination iS
based upon work you have actually been presented with during the
pjas't year. Thus, the main areas can be found in your Language bojokS
that your teacher has been marking! Be wise now.
Love you-

The Excerpt
On Memorial Day weekend, 1995, my world changed forever. I was competing in an
equestrian event in Virginia when my Horse, Buck, decided to put on the brakes just
before the third jump.
When he stopped suddenly, momentum carried me over the top of his head. My
hands got entangled in the bridle, and I couldn't get an arm free to break my fall. AII six-
Sfeet-four-inches and 215 pounds of me landed headfirst. Within seconds, I was paralysed
from the neck down and fighting for air like a drowning person.
I woke up five days later in the intensive-care unit at the University of Virginia hospital.
Dr. John Jane, head of the neurosurgery at the hospital, said I had broken the top two
cervical vertebrae and that I was extremely lucky to have survived. He told my wife,
Dana, and me that I might never be able to breathe on my own again. But my head was
intact, and that my brain stem so close to the site of the injury appeared unharmed.
Dr. Jane said that my skull would have to be reconnected to my spinal column. He
wasn't sure if the operation would be successful, or even if I could survive.
Suddenly it dawned on me that I was going to be a huge burden to everybody, that I
had ruined my life and everybody else's. Why not die, I thought miserably, and save
Everyone a lot of trouble?
As my family and friends visited, my spirits were on a roller-coaster ride. I would feel
so grateful when someone came a long way to cheer me up. But the time would come
when everybody had to leave, and I'd lie there and stare at the wall, stare at the future,
stare at disbelief.
When I would finally fall asleep, I'd be whole again, making love to Dana, riding or
Acting in a play. Then I'd wake up and realize that I could no longer do any of that; I was
Just taking up space.
-8een; dfay Coaf 1 :1:: 1 m'e-sfa~~te~ei::ad tf damn I could not talk because of
the ventilator. But, as we made eye contact, I mouthed the words, "Maybe we should let
me go."
SDana started crying. "I am only going to say this once," she said. "I will support
Whatever you want to do because this is your life and your decision. Abut I want you to
know that 111I be with you for the long haul, no matter what."
Then she added the words that saved my life: "You're still you. And I love you."
I can't dn??t away from this, I began to realize. I don't want to leave.
(Taken from "Christopher Reeve's Decision" written by Christopher Reeve)

SAbout the Excerpt
SWhat a wonderful piece of writing about the writer himself! The writer described and
pondered upon the troublesome accident in plain and simple language. Look at how
/ uncluttered the writer's thoughts are recorded-

TI- his chosen piece is of a manageable style. You can try: It, and soon be good at this style
o; ~iif writing yourself. Note how the sparse use of dialogue has come through with great :~
:-flect. Note the absence of tinany rounded characters. :This is (good writing!
z.Do you see the writer th his writing?) Read agairi and come up withl words of your own
Describe his character. .
2. Write down wNords and phrases that' the writer has used to' ihillence your vision of His' ~
/ ircumstatices and feelings.

I At wo t point in the writing are you told that the writer is soon to be overcome by his
4. How do you think this true story could end? Tell it to a study partner.
SSomething to try: Make up a story around a personal experience, or one you have read
about in thle local newspapers or a magazine. Let's see how you would make the victim
React in the face of disbelief and despair. Do try to write using the "I" narrator point of
view. Discuss your effort with your teacher or/and study partners.


Personal Check: What have you mastered well in your writing so far? Do check and
come up with an accurate answer.

Look at the answer and resolve to add more skills to improve reader interest and a better
score.


Solution to Grammar
Correcting capital letters and punctuation marks; and making other necessary corrections
in abbreviations and numbers.

1. For how long has H.U. Bargins been president of the rotary club?
2.Kaste ,go tin I'mrighM, thatthe oc aional Is ntda little tiamneadonising.
4. Since Miss Graham entertained no numerical prejudices, she was amused by Mr.
Jones' superstition.
5. "Your *rm never wrong attitude'," said Savory annoys father. "Therefore, I suggest
that you cultivate a little humility."
6. Only twenty percent of the $5,450,000 will be needed for the cruise.
7. Who said that inspiration is ninety percent hard work?
8. Her grandmother, by the way, has the habit of prefacing every corwersation with these
words: "Now, when I as your age...."

Bringing the Story to 1.ife
Another Exce pt
Black as the tropical night, the cat patted gently at shadows dancing from the oil lamp's
flickering orange flame. Made from a small jar with a wick of tightly twisted paper, the
Iamp sat on a table beside the bed where eight-year-old Rona Mahilum was sleeping.
Nearby, five of her brothers and sisters nestled on wovert mats, making the two-room,
wood-and-thatch hut a peaceful cocoon of sleeping children.
They were alone in a vast night on the edge of civilization, high up a mountain on the
Philippine island of Negros Occidental, 300 miles south of Milan. The children's parents,
Rolando and Nenita, along with two other children, had set off along the jagged paths
earlier that day last May to sell bread and coffee at a fiesta in Alimatok, a village over an
hour away on foot.
In the isolation of Mahilum, the soft glow of lamplight had brought comfort to Rona and
the other children as they drifted off to sleep. But now, into the night, blazing oil suddenly
spilled onto Rona's bed and splattered the floor.
Rona jumped up. She knew instantly that the meddlesome cat had knocked over the
lamp. Hearing sizzling, she realized that her shoulder-length hair was on fire. The blaze
leapt to her night clothes.
Rona hit the flames searing her head and shoulders. Safety was but a step to the
door. Then, in the terrifying light, she saw her brothers and sisters stirring.
With flames in her hair, her nostrils filled with smoke, Rona grabbed the first child she
could, five-year-old Cheryl. She rushed down the ladder steps into the yard, where she
laid the child under the big banana tree. Then-she ranf back through the smoke, squinting
and holding her breath, and lifted both Ruben, four, and Rhocelle, one, to safety.
The initial flash of flame had died down, and the fire had begun its slow, serious
business of spreading through the house. Rona entered again, then carried Roberto,
seven, outside. Dazed and coughing, he watched as his sister, her hair and clothes still
smoldering with smoke and small flames, ran back into the house for nine-year-old Roda.
Unable to lift her, Rona frantically pushed her older sister to the window and rolled her
out.
With all the children rescued, Rona grabbed the family's plastic pail, ran to the nearby
stream and returned to. the house to douse the flames again and again. Finally, her small
body was overcome, and she collapsed facedown in the charred, smoking rubble....
(Taken from "And a Child Shall Lead Them" by Henry Hurt)

About the Excerpt
What a wonderful piece of writing! Here~ again, the writer knew what was to be written
anddid ~it forthwith.
Note th~at even with the absence of dialogue, narration and description come through with
great effect. Look' at the gripping action. Look at the plot devceloprrint.; tiook at ho~w
devoid of all unnecessary words, and intrusions the writing is. This is excesllent writing

Now;.. ry to respond to the folowirig stniutatirig questions to get deunepiA~ery Hurts
writing.
1. In the absence of parents or guardians, htow did eight-year-old Rona react to .the
sudden happening? How methodical were her actions? Which of her thoughts and
determination were capture$? Write down words and phrases that the writer has used to
influence your findings.
2. What is implied by the following words?
..a) "black as the tropical night;" b) "the cat patted gently at shadows;" c) "alone in a vast
night on the edge of civilization;" d) "Safety was but a step to the door."
3. At what point in the tale were you told that Rona was soon to be overcome by her
heroic zeal?
4. How do you think this story ends? Complete it and show it to a study partner.


P~z~g~rs~


~fa~di~ ~krerdclacJc~E~ 22k2aCb8








~iAd~i~ ~wib~~~is~c3i~il";i; 9er~~olQS ; ; P.izger~9x~


This week in Merundoi

CUPID is in full control of Merundoi this week!
.Lawrence is ready to take his relationship with Monica to another.
level and, with 'Fine-Man' coaching him, will he succeed?
It's June's wedding anniversary and she's feeling rather lonely,
but not for long....answer the phone girl!
Anil decides to attend a job interview at Omega General Store
and has to convince Mr. Abrams that he's not a drug addict.
-Get the latest on the sexual abuse of Unique.
Ensure you tune in this week.

Broadcast times:

98.1 FM Mon & Wed.: 5.45 pm,
Thes & Thurs: 2.15pm & Sat: 6pm
VOG Wed. &Fri: 10.05 am &Sun: 2pm

Listen on line: http://www.merundoi.org.gy
Send your comments to:
ma~il@merundoi.org.gy 'f .~


tip on. cokn x xyn.





Ths s urthrdweekl ofdecadent chocolate recipes.


glHOC~clatte M~arshmallo~w ~Cake


3/4 cup flour
1/4 cup cocoa (Her-shey's or equivalent)
V/2 teaspoon soda
1/;4 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon Chamnpiont Bakingi Po',drer
% cup margarine or shortening
W cup sugar
ii cup brown surgar (firmly packed)
I egg
SCI cu quick oats
% teaSpoon vanilla
1 cup chocolate chips
~Optional: 1/2 cup chopped iouts


I LI -- --~ I


~ ~ - c.r -- ?7 1 9 -2 (
1 .. u i -


Facil ita fiii~~""Yo4Rns"'ifTi ss
wicth youthCs at' Wiruni, in Region Ten,


~llllljy~

~nrs~.~b~i~il.
'I`
.~:. ,..


1.. -~:~::::~. ~f~:.~


1~


6 ounces butter- (3/4 cup, i!' sticka)
1%'i cups sugar
3 tablespoons un sweetened cocoa
3 eggs
1~ cups self-rising flour
1W I cups chopped pe~cans
i teaspoon vanilla extract
c ouces miniature mnarshmnallows, about 3 cups
1/i4 cup butter
1 lb Chamitrpion Icingl Sugr hr
I/4 cup unlsweetened cocoa
1 teaspoon vanilla
milk \


Cream butter and sugfar until light and fluftjy;
beat1 in cocoa. Add eggs, one at a tune, beating
well after each addition. Add flour, nuts an~d
(1lila m x cel kiu bac .nto greased and

Bake chocolate marshmallow cake at 3250 for 40
minutes. Remove fi-om oven and place miniature

mashnll 1\ mel bhe ro t wiv tici g (ekow
while still warm.
Icing:
glix all ingrecdients together, adding milk; until
desired spreadinlg consistency is reached; spread
on wIarm chocolate mnarshmallow cake. Cool
chocolate marshmallow.cake thoroughly before~
serymng.


Sift together and set aside flour, cocoa, soda, salt
and Chamrnpion Bakinlg Powder:

Blend together shortening and sugars. Add egg and
beat until light and f~luffy-. Add flour mixtulrc, mix
weoll. Add oats. vanilla, chocolate chips alnd nuts if
used.

Drop, by teaspoon onto greased cookie sheet. Bake
at 350` for 10) minutes for soft cookies, or 12
minutes for crisip cookies.


now.,oli4 rapd. .oam ania


CONGR ION! To the winlso-me ugeeta and her
handsome beau, Anil, who tied the knot on Saturday May
17 in their Berbice home-towir, from their relatives, friends
and other well-wishers.


Audition for a role in

the radio serial drama
Are you interested in the playing the role of BIBI
SINGH? She's the 37-year-old wife of Sonny, and the
mother of Sunita and Anil Singh.

For appointments, please telephone 227-6937 or
227-4989 between 9am & 4pm.

Closing date: Wednesday June 25, 2008


Cea





~ :tf~ 't-Zie~/~/woo(c~,//,


Shakire, Cameron Dtar, 'Baby-Face'




headed for Hollywood 'Well< of Fame'


FOR Bollywood fans, adors sds as Amiabh
BadmIn affdi~tionadteby known as "lhe Big B'
- are househokl narmeL
T he Indian imsnrusuallywith atheme involv-
ing slar-cossedloves~haveagloblal~daudina
But the indusity is being h ib piracy, and in
the UK, the British Phonographi~c Indursty (BPI)
eslimales 70%6 of DVas found on sale in markets
and stalls are fake, comparallo only 5% of Holy-
wood films andmu~sic.
On a busy shoZppig day in Southll in west
LondronBlywoodmusicblastsoboutflamdthfot
ofsevealsholm.
Wabikingpastthe sellessofswee-smelling cam
snacks, nruit and vegobr bighitly-eloured sais, you
find yourself not too far frm stalls offering
Bollywood DVI~s and CouD suntacks.
In the past year, trading standards oilcers
and the police have closed down at least seven
shops in Southall and raided warehouses where
they have found multiple DVD buyers.
However, information keeps coming in that
pirated copies of the latest new. Bollywood
blockbusters -just out in cinemas -are on sale.
Flimsy wrappings
"The people behind the production of
this piracy are the main people involved
in organised crime," says Mohammed Tariq
as he picks up a DVD of Sarkar Raj one
of the latest Bollywood films.
MrTai isa seno tadig stnad ohe
BPl to iry to combat piracy.


are not bad."
Profits hit

Sgt Malik says it is often people who
move to Britain wanting to live a better life and
Make some money who end up fronting the
stalls.
But he believes they are only paid about
E30 a day, and the real masterminds are mass
producing DVDs elsewhere.
Industry experts say it is impossible to put
a financial figure on how much piracy is cost-
~.br ing the industry, but one Bollywood producer
describes piracy as 'daylight robbery'.
Pranab Kapabia from film producer Eros,
which has just released Sarkar Raj featuring the
Bachan family, says that when it releases a
2_' film, pirated copies will be on sale a few days
c, later.
He estimates piracy is costing his company
50% of an individual f him's potential prof its,
and raids on stalls, he says, are a drop in the
Ocean.
'You can see there's a market says Mr Tariq
S- because as police handcuff the stallholder,
shoppers continue to mill around, with some
even picking up DVDs asking if they are for
sale.
Trading standards officers close the
stall but Mr Tariq says although they
wood movies will take away his stock, question him
m and Dhan and o ganisqeu the raids, the word will
"~They've got spotters on street corners.
People will know we're out."
Undeterred, the spot-checks go on.
"How many times have I been here and warned you,"
says Mr Tariq to another stallholder, as he starts again
totrawl through hundreds of DVDs, checking labels. (BBC
News)


A typical stall on The Broadway, the name of Southall's main street. Among Bolly
filmed in the predominantly South Asian neighbourhood are: Bend it Like Beckhal


SDoing a spot-check on one stall, they seize nearly 300 DVDs and
CDs.
At fist glance, the stall looks genuine, with real DVDs on display.
But behind a small counter, with room for only one person,
they find boxes of pirated discs, in flimsy wrappings and
fake covers.


For a small stall, it is quite a find. Sgt Shahid Malik from the
Metropolitan Police in Ealing says temptation is easy for those who
want to make money.
"A pirate copy costs the stallholders around 70 or 80 pence. They
then sell three or four 10, whereas the original costs about 15 to
E20. If P'm being honest, the copies~ we've reviewed some of them -


LOS ANGELES (Reuters) Cartoon character
Tinkerbell, singer Shakira and 'Iron M~an' Robert
Downey Jr. and actress Cameron Diaz were among a
diverse group of 25 stars named on Thursday to join
the Hollywood
Walk of Fame.
The Hollywood
r ~merce said the ce-
lebrities will each get
their star on its
Walk of Fame next
.year, but the dates
have not been an-
nounced.
The Walk of
~lff~ ~ea~Fame is stretch of
~i~P LI" IPI~ sidewalk lining ei-
ther side of Holly-
wood Boulevard on
which celebrities in
.,-~sll music, movies, tele-
Shakira vision and other en-
tertainment arenas


havre their names emblazoned in brass set into large, pink
terrazzo stars. .
For celebrities, a star can be a' memorial that hists for


decades, and millions of
tourists who visit down- ~ t
town Hollywood annually
get to see the names,
talk about their.
favourite actors and
actresses and, take
pictures near the
stars.
A committee of the
Chamber of Com- fs
merce chose the 25 .
stars from among .
hundreds of nomina- I-
tions.
Others on the
tist include direc- Cameron Diaz
tor Tim Burton,
and actors Sir Ben Kingsley, W~illiam H 1Mac
and Hugh Jackman. Among the television star
are Macy's wife, Felicity Huffman, produce
1Mark Burnett and music stars include Kenn
'Baby Face' Edmonds and disco-era band Th
Village People.


.-


'Baby Face'


Tinkerbell


- .

























THE Ministry of Agriculture's Grow More Food caravan is
in Berbice this weekend as part of intensified efforts-to en-
courage farmers and producers of food to increase output
in light of the rising demand for food both regionally and
internationally.
Mlimster of Agriculture, RolferT Persaud, along-with several~
officials from \ariousj agencies in the agriculture sector will be
mteracting this weekend with farmers and residents of east and
west Berbice as w~ell as the East Coast of Demerara.
Quantuties; of seeds, chemicals and plantmg materials will also
be dtstributed during this ongoing exercise which will see the
Grow Mlore Food Caravan visiting various farming communities
across the country ole~r the coming weeks.

GUYANA'SPROACTIVEAPPROACH
The Grow More Food campaign launched on March 29,
2008, was the first of its kind to be embarked on in CARICOM,:
since it was recrognised early by government that the increased
demand for food also presented an opportuhity-for Guyana- to
increa-e its expon earnings and capturt a percentage of the more
than US53.5B regional Food import bill.
:Commenting on Guyana's proactive approach to the global
food challenge, Coordmnalor of the Regional Technical Co-opera-
tion Agenda of the Inter-American Institute for Co-operation on
A~grculture IllCA!. Vincent Little, on May 12, noted, "Guyana
has taken the most coherent and aggressive responses in the re-
gion to deal witlh the rising cost of food and while this i's
Srecognised. focus is being placed on the role of the Jagdeol~nitia-
tlve to reposition the sector in light of the current global food
crisis."

FARMERS SEE WISDM)I IN GROWING MORE FOOD :
Farmers across the country are recognismg the opportunl-
ties.which this new global food Situation presents, and are will-
ing to ri je to the challenge of increasing their production, and by
extension, their income.
Latchman Dindyal (exporter/farmer): Over thelast sev-
eral months the demand -from the Caribbean for many of
my products has increased significantly. These include plan-
tains, pineapples and eddoes, among others. The mqjor chal-
lenge I have encountered so far is sourcing the produce in
adequate quantities. This is the main reason that I have
decided to get back into farming to ensure I ama able tbo meet
the demands of my buyers.
Joseph Overton (farmer): After many years of being under-
paid, farmers now have an opportunity to get competitive prices
for their produce. I have increased by production since last year
because several exporters I sell to have increased their orders. I
would definitely encourage other farmers tPo do likewise sinc8
the market is wide open for more food.
-E. Govindasammy (farmer): Ihave increased cultivation, es-
pecially over the last six months and still can't seem to keep up
with the demand from exporters. Although the cost of produc-
tion for inputs such as fuel and fertilizer is very high, the higher
prices being paid for my crops is surely worth the effort.

.GOVERNMENT SUPPORT
The Ministry of Agriculture, in recognizing that support to
both farmers and the farming industry is critical if the drive to
grow more food is effective, is undertaking several initiatives to
boost this campaign.
These include; the speedy implementation of US$21.9M Ag-
ricultuial Export Diversification and the US$6M Rural Enter-
prise and Agriculture Development projects, increased investment
in D&I with an average annual budget allocation of US$5M, en-
hanced extension and marketing service to farmers and traders,
increased availability of seed and planting materials and breeding'
animals, and approval of all outstanding viable food production
investment projects.

GROW FOOD FOR THE MARKET
The marke~t-driven approach which this campaign has
adopted, seeks to ensure that increased food production is closely
linked to what the market demands, and is not aimed at encour-
aging farmers to grow more of every crop. In this regard,. it is
advisable for farmers to contact the Guyana Marketing Corp6-
ration (GMC) for advice.
Farmers are also being encouraged to submit their contact
inoration to GMC for free registration on the Farmers' Data-
base which would enable the agency to make contact with you
in a timely manner to share and gather information related to,
among other things, markets for your produce.
For more information contact GMC at 87 Robb and
Alexander Streets, Georgetown, telephone 227-1630/226-
8255 or visit www.newgme.com/www~agriculture~gov.gy. Text
messages can also be sent to 691-0000.


WICLE June 22, 2008


course of his presentation he re-
ferred to as a "compass to ex-
ploring Guyana: The Amazon
adventure" was devoted to
Guyana, it has the capalctly to
also serve as a learning tool for
Guyanese and visitors alike to
know more about the country
and to inspire them, to a~nt to
.!earn more about it. Ile also
touched on the global Inrerest
being shown in Guyana's pro.
gressive stance on standing for-
ests and its role in mitigating ch.
mate change, saying: "Presldent
Bharrat Jagdeo has taken the lead
on this~issue, lobbying at Inter-
national forums and with wrorld
leaders and personalities "
Noting that the President's
indomitable stance on climate
change and other critical issues
has succeeded in earning Guyana
the kind of global recogrunocn It
craves, and that focus on
Guyana's tropical forests will1 In
turn translate into interest from


INSPIRED BY THE BEAUTY OF GUYANA: Author of the Bradt
~with a copy of his work. (Photo by Quacy Sampson)


these windows of opportunity
to promote Guyana; this travel
guide provides us with an impor-
tant tool in our efforts to mar-
ket and promote our country."

INTRODUCING GUYANATO
THE WORLD
Prime Minister, Mr. Samuel
Hinds, meanwhile, commended
the author on a job well done,
saying that the publication will
serve to introduce Guyana to the
world at large.
Noting~ that tourism is one of
the areas through which a country
can grow economically, Mr. Hinds
supported this argument by saying
that of late, Destination Guyana has
beenfeaturingratherpromnetlin-
ternationally mn the print and elec-
tronic me~dia,such as the BBC Wild-
life Magazine, the Independent, the
Times online, the Bird Life Maga-
.zine and Wildlife Extra.
He also mentioned in pass-
ing the filmine of a number of


documentaries here recently,
such as February Treks in the
Wild World for National Geo-
graphic, and a BBC series titled,
'Expedition Guyana', due to go
on air next month.
He, too, lauded the timeli-
ness of the publication, seeing it
as "a welcome addition to the in-
creasing international awareness
and attention that Guyana is re-
ceiving."

A WORD FROM THE
AUTHOR
Kirk Smock, who spent two
and a half years before moving
to New York last October, said
the one thing about Guyana that
has always fascinated him is
how, in spite of all its grandeur
and beauty, it still is an enigma
to many. "Throughout all my
travels, I kept wondering how
Guyana has remained so un-
known," he said, adding that
while many cnlnatry's sternatione


are their cities, Guyana's is dif-
ferent because of the many re-
sort destinations.
Besides bits and pieces
about Guyana's culture and his-
tory, he said the 296-pager also
contains information on planning
and preparation; bird watching
and rainforests destinations;
jungle trekking and wildlife; and
Amterindian communities; as well
as detailed maps and pictures
selling Guyana as .South
America's undiscovered gem.
Also thrown in for good measure
are pictures of what some ani-
mal tracks look like.
Still obviously amazed at
what he has been able to accom-
plish, Smock said: "I did not
think I would even be able to
write 225 pages... but I was just
constantly inspired by the
beauty of Guyana and by the
tourism offerings."
He promised that the tour
guide will be updated every tvo
to three years as tourism here
progresses, and that he will be
returning to Guyana from time
to time to pursue story ideas and
to keep up-to-date on develop-
ments in the tourism sector for
future editions.

BRADT TRAVEL GUIDES
The Bradt Travel Guide on
Guyana, which was published in
the United Kingdom by Bradt
Travel Guides, is available for
sale at the Austin's Book Store-
The first ever publication of
this nature was written in 1974
by George and Hilary Bradt
while floating down a tributry
of the Amiazon on a floating
barge. In the 80s and 90s, how-
ever, there was a shift in focus,
away from hiking to broader-
based guides covering new des-
tinations.
Today, Bradt continues to
publish ground-breaking
guides as well as other publi-
. cations to establish holiday
destinations, incorporating in-
depth information on culture
and natural history, with little
tips and tidbits on where to go
and what to see.


he Minister of Tourism, Industry
ment with author of the Bradt
unching Thursday. (Photo by

scientists, researchers and nature
and adventure travellers, the
young environmentalist said:
"We need to capitalize on


PRIME Minister, Mr. Samuel Hinds, left, receiving a copy of the Bradt Travel Guide on Guyatna
from the author, Mjr. Kirk Smock. (Photo by Quacy Sampson)


~e~~ilg~FlaB&454~


wn travel guide





18 i ' "f.'- .'." 7''':-'.*??.' '.7 .',; -:7.Y:.:V~r ver'v.Til 11. I.v. c




TWO INJURED IN ALBOUYSTOWN SHOOTING
THE police are investigating a shooting incident around 15:30h
day in James Street, Albouystown during which 18-year-old An-
~~~ny Taylor of Adelaide Street, Charlestown and Troy Bishop,
of D'Urban Backlands were injured.
According to reports, Taylor was walking along James Street


IMMEDIATE VACANCIES
Canter Truck Driver
Requirements:
Applicants should be mature and able bodied with a sound
secondary education and be the holder of a valid Lorry Licence
for at Least four years (4) years. Previous experience in the
delivery of goods would be an asset.

The nature of the job requires some amount of physical
work handlingg of goods). Persons not so inclined need

Porters
Requirements:
Applicants should be at able bodied and have a primary
education.

Remunerations are attractive

laterested persons are invited to submit their hand written applications
including contact telephone number and two recent references to:
The General Manager:
1 P. RAMROOP & SONS
23 Lombard St. Werk-en-Rust Georgetown.




FO SFRALE
1 --300 D~aewoo Doosan Excaviator (6,500 hrs)

I -2390 Daewoo Ioosan Excavator( 7,000 hrs)

Both machines are located in the lin~terior & in excellnt
condition.

Purchaser(s) of these machines will be granted
permission to mine on mining concessions held inth
name ofAlfro Alphonso.

Arrangements can be made for detailed inspections
both machines.

Purchaser(s) may take delivery of mnac'hines at current
location in the Interior or machines can be delivered to
G/town VREE OF CHARGE.

Interested persons please contact Rita, Richard
or Andron on 223-5273/4.




Vacancy

Driver

Qualifications:
Sound Secondary EduCcation
Valid Lorry- Licence
At least three (3) years experience

Applicants must be between the ages of 24-30 yrs
Must have good communication skills
& interpersonal relattions

Please send applications to:
Human Resource M mager
IndSust~rial Supplyt of Guyana Inc.
26 Providence, E.B.D
to reach no later than June 25, 2000


~j~ 26 Providence, East Bank, Demerara


VAT Policy Corner



VAT Policy -Oats


The Guyana Revenue Autthority continues to provide assistance to the general public on different issues regarding
thie application of Value- Added Tax (VAT) to specific items in Schedule I of the VAT Act, which lists goods and
services that are zero-rated for VAT purposes.

Schedule 1, Paragraph 2A, (s) (iv). of the VAT Act zero-rates a supply of oats. As a result, consumers will not pay VAT
at the standard rate of sixteen percent when making purchases of oats used for human consumption since businesses
are required to charge VA\T at the rate of 0% .

In addition, Schedule I, paragraph 2 (kk) provides for the zero-rating of "a supply of prepared poultry, cattle feed, pig
feed, and other prepared animal feed and ingredients thereof as determined by the Cornunssfoner, but not including
pet feed."
Therefore, oats when acqikired as prepared animal feed or as an ingredient for prepared animal feed may be zero-rated
providing the Commissioner is satisfied that the product will be used for the purposes identified in the law.


Further, Schedu~le 1, Paragraph 2(c) zero-rates a supply' of fungicide, herbicide, and weedicide for agricultural purposes.
As a result, oats used as fungicide, herbici de and weedicide for agr:icuilturaipurpo;ses~ mabe eligible for zero-rating if
the Commissioner finds these will used for the p~urposes stipulated in the law.


Thus, persons who require zero-rating of oats to be used as prepared animal feed or as an ingredient: for prepared animal
feed and oats to be u~sed as fungicide, herbicide, and weedicide for agricultural purposes must apply to the Remission
Unit of th~e Gruyana Revenue Au~thority at 357 Lamah~a and East Streets, Georgetown requesting zero-rating.


Notwithstanding the above, oats used as a coffee subsftiute or to produce whisky, for cosmetic reasons, as fibres
papers, bedding, pillow filling, thatching etc. are not: zero-f ati-d and will attract VAT at the standard rate ofsixteen
prent


In addition, registered businesses which are involved in the sale of mixed supplies, that is, exempt supplies and
standard rated and/or zero-rated supplies may file a claim every month to the Guryana Revenue Authority for a refund
of the excess credits attributable to the zero-rated supp~rlies only if the zero-rated items account for at least fifty percent
of the amount of the taxable s~upplies:


Therefore, if 50%/ or more of the taxable supplies of a registered person are taxed at 0%, that person can claim a refund
of the credits attributable to the zero-rated supplies each month.


Persons who require the list of zero-rated items or still have queries with respect to VAT are encouraged to
contact the Department on Telephone No. 227-79)29, Extension (200) and (201); or write to the Commissiotter,
VAT and Excise Tax' Department, 210'E' Albert and Charlotte Streets, Bourda for clarifications.


SliliDAY blRONICll"09@92,'9008


when three men on bicycles approached him, pulled out firearms
.and discharged several rounds in his direction. He was hit in the
lower left leg and is now a patient at the Georgetown Hospital.
Bishop was also walking along James Street when the shooting
occurred, but could not get out of the line of fire in time. He was
hit in the right shoulder and was also hospitalized.

POLICE UNEARTH BERETTA IN ALBOUYSTOWN
RANKS of a mobile police patrol responding Friday to a re-
ported threat and assault conducted a search on a man in the vicin-
ity of James Street, Albouystown, and found in his possession an
unlicensed .22 Beretta pistol and one live round. The incident re-
portedly occurred around 16:45hrs.
The man was subsequently arrested and is assisting the police
in their investigations.
CHOPPING SUSPECT DIES OF ALLEGED POISONING
A CANJE man who was arrested for allegedly chopping his


paramour, a policewoman, about the body, died yesterday at the
New Amsterdam Hospital.
Steve Bovell is reported to have died at around 02:00hrs. He
had been admitted to the hospital after telling the police, following
his arrest, that he had ingested poison.
Stay Bovell, the women he is alleged to have chopped on
Thursday, is still a patient at the same institution. The chop-
ping incident, the police say, occurred about 23:00hrs on the
day in question at No 51 Village on the Corentyne Coast.
SUSPECT HELD IN FRIENDSHIP FELONIES
A 17-year-old is assisting the police in their investigations into
a suspected arson on May 18 at Friendship, on the East Coast
Demerara in which a 71-year-old woman perished, and an armed
robbery in the same village in which the victim was a 60-year-old.
He was arrested yesterday on suspicion of causing the
death of Dolly Trim and robbing Adora Evelyn at her Ogle
Street home on May 31.


Page is &r 1t.p6















MIINISTRY OF H'UM~AN SERVICES & SOCIAL SECURITY

PRINTING OF 2009 OLD AGE PENSION
AND PUBLIC ASSISTANCE COUPON BOOKLETS

Tender documents can be uplifted from the Ministry of Labour, H~uman Services and Social
Security, 1 Water & C'orhill Streets at the cost of $ 2,000 each during working hours.
Tenders must be enclosed in sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the tenderer on the
outside. The envelope must be clearly marked at the top left-hand corner:

PRINTING OF; 2009 OLD AGE PENSION
AND PUBLIC ASSISTANCE COUPON BOOKLETS

Valid Certificate of Comnpliance from thle Comnmissioner~ General of the Guyana Revenue
Authority (GRA) and National Insurance Scheme (NIS) must be submitted wvith the tender,

Tenders must be addressed to:

The Chairman
National Board of Procurement & Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urqluhar~t Streets, Georgetown

and must be deposited in the Tender Box at the mentioned above address not later than 09:00
hon Tuesday July 8, 2008.

Tenders will be opened at 09:00 h on Tuesday July 8, 2008.


Trevor Thomas
Permanent Secretary



t0~jl Govana Telephone & TelgraphI Company IID.





Applications are invited from suitably qualified individuals to fill the position of Human
Resources Officer to be attached to the Human Resources Division.

QUALIFICATIONS
University Degree in Human Resources Management or Public Administration or
Sociology or Psychology or equivalent:

At least three (3) years experience in a sbimilr capacity.

Other Skills and Knowledge

Specialised training in Human Resource Management and Organisation
08V610pment.
Excellent interpersonal communication skills
Proficiency in the use of the computer.
Skill in writing job descriptions, conducting job analysis and interviews.
Ability to plan and prioritise work and deal with sensitive and confidential matters.

ACCOUNTABILITY OBJECTIVES
The Human Resources Officer would be responsible for the management of activities
related to Recruitment, Placement, Employee Development;, Staff Welfare, Compensation :
and Benefits and the Human Resource Information System.

MAJOR DUTIES
Provide assistance in the following areas:

Monitoring the implementation of the Company's Human Resources policies
and practices.
Reviewing and updating job descriptions.
Analyzing and evaluating performance management and training needs.
Conducting training programmes.
Liasing with Line Managers to monitor the effectiveness of training and
development.
Recruiting and training of new employees.
Developing criteria for bonus and other employees' recognition plans.
Coordinating pension and medical matters.
Updating the Human Resources Information Systems to ensure the processing of
accurate and timely Human Resources Reports.

Salary and Fringe Benefits attractive

Applications should be addressed to The Senior Manager, Human Resources/
IR/Security, 50 Croal Street, Georgetown to reach him no later than
Friday 27th June, 2008.


The inner- and outer envelopes shall be addressed to:

The ChairmanI National Procurement & Tender Administration
Board
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart: Streets
Kingston, Georgetown
Guyana

The closing date remains as published: Monday 23"L June at
14:30 hrs

Tenders will be opened on lthesday, June 24 at 09:00 hrs at
the above address.



INVITATION TO TENDER


Ministry of Human Services & Social Security

SUPLY OF FOOD ITEMS AND OTHER COMMODITIES TO THE PALMS
INSTITUTION, MAHAICA HOSPITAL, MAHAICA CHILDREN'S HOME &TH
NIGHT SHEI TER
Lot 1- Supply of groceries to T'he Palms institution,
L~ot 2,- Supply of` groceries to the Mahaica Children's Home and Mahaica Hospital
Lt3- Supply of fruits, provisions and vegetables to The Palmns institution,
Lt4- Sulpply of fruits, provisions and vegetables to the Mahaica Children's Home and
Mahaicat Hospital
Lot 5- Supply of plucked chicken to The Palms institution, Mahaica Children's Home and
Mahaica Hospital
Lt6- Supply of beef to Thle Palms institution. Ml/ahaica C.hildren's Homle anld Mahaica
Hospital
Lot 7- Supply of eggs to The Palms Institution, Mahaica Childr-en's Hfome and Mahaica
Hospital
Lot 8- Supply ofl fresh fish to The Palms institution. Ml~ahaica Children's Home and Mahaica
Hospital
L~ot 9- Supply of salted fish to The Palms institutional, Mahaica Children's Homne anId Mahaica
Hospital
Lot 10- Supply of' fresh milk; to the Mahaica Children's Home and Mahaica Hospital
Lot 11- Supply of janitorial and cleaning supplies to Thle Palms institution. Mahaica Children's
Hm.Mrdlaica Hospital and Night Shelter
Lt12- Supply of bread to The Palms institution, Mahaica C`hildren's H ome and thatesj~:
Hospital
Lot 13- Supply of Breakfast to the Night Shelter
Lot 14- Supply of Lunch to the Night Shelter.
Lt15- Supply of Dinner to the Night Shelter

NOTE: Bidders can tendei- for one or more lots.

Tender documents can be uplifted from the Mi~nistry of Labour, Human Services & Social
Security, 1 Water & Cornhill Streets at the cost of $ 2000 each during working hours.

Tenders must be enclosed inl sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the Tenderer on the
outside. The envelope must be clearly marked at the top left-hand corner.

SUPPLY OF FOOD ITEMS AND OTHER COMMODITIES TO THE PALMS
IRSTilUIONI'IR, MAHAICA HOSPITAL. MAHAICA CHILDREN'S HOME & THE
NIGHT SHELTER

Vridid Certificate of Compliance from the Commissioner General of the Gjuvana Revenue
Authority (GPA) &i National Insuratnce Scheme (NIS) must be submitted with the tender.

Tenders must be addressed to:

'The Chairmant .
National Board of Procurement & Tentder Administration
Ministry of Finance
IVlain &r Urquhart Streets. Georgetown

and deposited in the tender box at t~he above address, not later than 09:00 h on Tuesday. July
2008.

Tenders will be opened at 09:00h on Tuesday July 8''' 2008.
Trevor Thlomras
Pennanent Secretary


6/21/2008, 5:58 PM







Lu SUNDAY CHRONYICLE June22 200BSIIA


Central Housing and Planning Authority





HOUSE LOT ALLOTTEES

The following persons have been allotted house lots on the condition that neither they nor their spouses are already the owners of
immovable property. Anyone with information that these persons are already owners of immovable property is kindly asked to
contact the Minsitry of Housing & Water/Central Housing & Planning Authority at Brickdam, Georgetown. Telephone contact can
also be made with the Land Development and Administrative Manager on telephone no. 223-7521.


Name Address
Wilbur Vyphis HardinaStreet,Worthmanville,Goetw
Jacqueline mall 36,BelAir SrnsGogtw
Ryan Bissoon 22Second Street.Patentia HungScheme,W.B.D.
Ravindra Sig 1Parker Street.ProvidenceEast Bank Demerara
Cheyl agrin 44New Road,Vre-n-opW.C.D.
June Teixeira 96Middle Road.La PenitenceGogtw
Jeanette Greee 12RIVER VIEWRIVED,EAST BANK DEMERARA
Elizabeth Asedm VBent street.WotavleGogtw
Judy Hill 11~i4,BuxtonViaeECD
Purshotam Goi 8West Ruimveldt,Estate HouigScheme.Goetw
ROXANNE VATL 0Section %'C'rstabr WismarLne
Bevely Adrie SeaDam.Diamond.E.B.D.
Pamela Roarn 83Duke Sre.,igtnereon
Rajdei Rajkumar 32 ~Public RaKtyereon
Chanderpaty LamahRailwayEmbankmentGogtw
Hardai Rmi26Hill & James SresAouswnGITOWN
Hyainh le 3 LngDam,VegngnEs BankEseuo
Fazeel Hsi 3 Fifth SreodHp South,East Coast Demerara
Khamral Persaud 497 ThirdStetqutngAeHrslln
Marcia Khellawori 15 Rahaman's Park,East BankDeeaa

Deornie irto 20Public Road,.Harlem.,West Coast Demerara.
Munilll SODR MILLER,TRIUMPHEAST COAST DEMERARA

Ron Weever 32PUBLIC ROAD,GROVEE.B.D.
Dwayne Da ~Silva66EatRmvdtGoeow
SheikHassa 50,oed Intent,West Bank Demerara
Haymattie ahadeo 13Latchmi Street,,Better Hoe.atCoast Demerara.
Michel Aeda 0,Frendsip,East Coast Demerara
DonnaJohnsn 37Hadfield StetLdeGITOWN
Alfred Shpherd 233South Road,Bourda,Goeow
PalWilam 36 CnebrWakBevewtigVlaeEC.D.
Misty Gbriel 34 P.CBs FosoWest Coast Demerara
Ori Huson239Train LiePrkatBankEseub

Enid Jack 2045 Block 8,Tuschen,East BankEseub
Vernon ersaud 54 IndeendenceBoulevard,Gereon
Jaira Samdo 20First Street,Helena #1,Mahaica
Roy Joseph doRoxanne Austin,Sister's VlaeWest Bank Demerara
Sheryl Heywood 4 ~Public Raelwhp
.lena Prad104 Market StreetGROVE,E.B.D
Beverley eiler 88Third Street,South Better HpC
Shawn Thom 128 Third Street,Alexander Vlae
Saatuppa Latcana14 BLOSSOM SCHEME,ENMORE.EAST COAST DEMERARA
Joan Minds 2082 Festival CtNrhRuimveldt.,Greon
Khanai Beepat 171 DMMiller StreetTiuphEC.D.
Yonette Sth13 South Ral ieSrtse,East Coast Demerara
Ramdularie obts66Tust ten,New Scheme,
Vishnu 107 J cenec Street,La GrneWest Bank Demerara


Ktimral' Perau d Gat Area,W.B.D.
Sharpde Pesu 2ePihdNgrGITOWN
$@r Tatman 58, fhW.B.D.
Miiy hte 10 Ral( dbnretCobokEC.D.


_ __


Janette. IGhent 1158 P
Michelle IGaspar 1I Has


an emerara


,GITOWN__


g 9,.,,,.- g
4 ox


:TR HOPEE.C.D
I Vrvhefd's Lust.E. C. D.


Debbie Aln
Phulmatie Mhbr
Susan Wes
Bernadette Frsr
AbiolaBzi


413 S( (f~ StreetBee HiveE.C.D
252 Soft) RoadBourda, Georgetown
24.CoverdenEBD
129 Cata Street.Agricola.E.B.D
319 East StreetNporthWCummingsburg,G/Town


.. fered them undreamt of op-
portunities.
happy Commending those
among Guyanese who've sought to
e, bor- make hay while the proverbial
their sun shone but still remain loyal
impor- to their mother country, Mr.
of the Ramkarran said: "I congratulate
,rk and our people for seizing those op-
portunities and contributing in
rest in every conceivable way to the
,ortant wealth and prosperity of the
been United States and its people.
inspir- Guyanese-Americans are com-
g that mitted to their adopted home-
of our land with patriotic fervour, just
ld like as they continue to love Guyana
:nding with that commitment and pas-
his or- so.
By way of encouraging
:d out them to achieve their goal of
nment forming strategic business
par- and other alliances here in
yanese Guy~ana, he said: "Guyana of-
otd fers vast and varied business
nethe- opportunities and wide areas
d that of investments" ranging from
s ac- ecotourism, to agriculture,
nd of- information outsourcing,


light manufacturing, mining
and forestry just to name a
few.
"The growth of the
economy, through the creation
of a conducive atmosphere and
expanding business opportuni-
ties, together with the objective
of reducing poverty and crime
and expanding social services
including health and education,"
he said, "are just a few
Guyana's immediate goals, the
successful achievement of which
are necessary for us tomake our
independence truly meaningful
for all our people."
"As politicians," he said in
closing, "we must reflect these
aspirations, seeking at all times
to achieve them and never for-
getting our overall commitment
to secure a better life and a
united Guyana for all Guyanese.
"YThis mandate is dictated
by the hopes, dreams and am.
bitions of our people. It must
also guide always all our ac-
tions and policies."


From page 13
entity's long-term goal of
forming linkages and net-
working.
Thomasson, on the other
hand, feels that Guyana is full
of potential, and called on the
audience to contribute in any-
way they could to the group's
planned programme of activities.
GABPC works with members
of organizations in "Guyana
and in the U.S.A. to connect to
a talent pool and network of ex-
ecutives to suit recruitment
needs.
Other executive officers of
the association are: Emmett
Peabody, Treasurer; and Judith
Balfe, Secretary. Board members
are: Lata Singh-Vasconcellos, Dr
Vincent Adams, Kent Subraj, Val
Williams, Darshan Chickery and
Paul Cheong.
Mr. Ramkarran, who was
the guest speaker at the auspi-


cious event, said he was
to see the show of unity
Guyanese from all of th
oughs of New York by
presence at a function as
tant as the hosting (
group's first annual netwo
gala.
"This level of inter
Guyana; and these imp
ventures have always
there, but is now more
ing," he said, addin~
"...with the support (
American friends, I wou
to thank you for befrie
Guyana and supporting t
ganization."
Ramkarran pointe
that the Guyana govern
well understands the
otic commitment of Gun
Americans to their adi
homeland, but that not
less "...we are please
the United States ha
cepted our citizens ar


COUNCIL LAUNCH: From left is Shanie Persaud, one of the
two principals behind the founding of the Guyanese
American Business and Professional Council (GABPC);
Speaker of the House, Mr. Ralph Ramkarran; and President
of the New York borough of Queens, Ms. Helen Marshall.
(Photo by Tangerine Clarke)


Name


eJ nnifer


Lowton


t Blll k mDr.


I


Fiona
annela


Hinds


212 D'Andarde StreetNewtown Kitty.GITowr
0R a B h P~ - a-----*--- -


nne urn am


Theresa
Sherron
Sheron


Marco
Yearvood


j0 Robe


Ro d.KittyGeo glw


22 LATCHMI
194 Hibiscus 4


Munroe


Joan ~


Williams


Page '13 &20 p65


Guy-ALmerican group






JUNURlI tnnUNILY~ .IUlls LL, LUUO


COOperative Republic of Guyana

NCB No: IDB/C W/0 8/NCB/0 10

The Rehabilitation of the Regional Health Authorit
Head Office, New Amsterdam, Region #6
1. T'he G~overnment of the Cooperative Republic of Guyana representedi
by thle Min~istry of Health invites sealed bids fromT eligible and
q~ualif~ied bidders for the Rehabilitation of the Regional H-ealth
Authority Head Office, New Amst erdam, Region 6. The prop osed
construction period is 6 months: 3 months construction +t 3
mon th defects liability.
2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competitive
Bidding (NCB) procedures, and is open to all bidders, subject to
provisions of Section III (Eligible Countries) of this document.
3. Inter~ested eligible bidders m7ay obtamit further mnformation from ~The
Hactlthl Sector. Deve(!ot/oyent Unrit, Geoigverowtn Publlic Hosp~iall
C'oinploundd. between 8AA~landt :1:0 PM.
4. Qulalifications requiremnents inludel~f: NlIS anid IRD ComIplianI~cs,
Bucsinless Registratio n, Rh'irk Pr"ogramI, Lijst of' Prolj~ets
Compl~eted, List o~fEquipmentt Availarb lefii fo te Pr~oject andl the
RevelantExprtr:~ise.
5. A complete set o-f Bidding Documents in Engylish may be purchased
by interested bidders upon payment of a non refundable fee of G$10
000. The method of payment will be Manager's Chteque payauble to
the ;Health Sector Dev~elopmenlt Untit, GPHC Compound.

The Bidding Documents are available at the Procurement Department.

6. Bids must be delivered to the address below at or before 09:00 hrs on
Tuesday, July 22, 2008. Electronic bidding "shall not" be permitted.
Late bids will be rejected. Bids will be opened physically in the
presence of the bidders' representatives who choose to attend in
per-son.
7. All bids shall be accompanied by a Bid Security of not less than 2%
of the tendered sum.
8. Bidders registered in Guyana must submit an IRD Compliance
. ~indicating that the bidder has met his/her Income Tax obligations for
the l ast three (3) years immediately precedi ng 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 the
tender.

9. The address (es) referred to above are:
(a) Purchase Address
The Health Sector Developmenlt Uniit, GPHC, East Street,
Clunmingsbutlg, Georgetownr.
()Submission and opening Address
i National Board ofProcuremzent and Ten;ider Administr~ationz, Ministry;
fFinlance, Mqin antd Urquhart S~treets, Georgefown


10. Bids must be delivered to the address below at or before July 22,
2008 at 9 am. Electronic bidding shall not be permitted. Late bids
will be rejected. Bids will be opened physically in the presence of
the bidders' representatives who choose to attend in person or on-
line at the address below at 9am~ on July 22, 2008.
11. All bids shall be accompanied by a Bid Security in the amount of
two (2%) of the tendered sum.


12:00h- perspectives of the Week
S13:00h- Dharma Vani A tr
14:00h- GRA in Focus\ -" -
15i:00h- Fanners' Connection Christian w~ill
16:00h- Homestretch Magazine
16:30h-FamilyForum gpt continue tP
1700 h- Lutheran Men's Fellow- I Ylf~e iR Sin.
17:30 h- Guysuco Round Up n 3:
S18:00h- NCN Week in Review
19:00h- Close Up
19:30 h- Kala Milan
:20:00h 60 Minutes -I
21:00h- Between the Lines o uncue W vI
21:30 h- Movie

r~l~~llllllll~l~l ~ ~ 1 ,
/r~~-~T 41111An /Lrn Iu I




16:15/20:30hrs "
Joshua Jaick~son
I~ i

SHUT R'"NO H WS
plus *g
"SALW IV"





8.................. -- --


Firid~ay, June 13, 2008 Thursday, June 19, 2008
EXCHANGE RATES
BuigRate Selling Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES OTHER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda 200.00 200.00 206.00 206.00
Bank of Nova Scortia 192.00 196.00 202.00 206.oo
Citizens Bank 198.00 200.00 204.00 205.2s
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
BankAverage 197.00 198.83 203.67 205. 71

Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 200.20 203.64

BoG Weighted Average Exchange Rate: USS1.00 = GS203.75
B. Canadian Dollar
Bank Average 160.30 174.56 185.a73 189.90
C. Pound Sterling

Bank Average 349.83 373.67 394.50 401. 17

D. Euro

Bank Average 255.00 277.80 23. 75 297.20
E. Selected Caricom Exchange F. LIBOR -USS G. Prime Rate
Rates London Interbank Offered
Rate for Thu., June 20, 2008

Bdo% 895 6 months 3.91063%6 US 5.00%
JS = Qi$ 4.45 1 year 3.16375%6 Guyana (wgt.) 14.01
EC%= GS 67.87
Belize$ = GS 94.87
Source: International Department, Bank of Guy~a


s.r -


r. -~
''L~I~*"~""L
i~
I g ~ r-- ar;~^~RII .~u:: w - r-,r


1


Channel 11


02:00h- ULte Nite with Gina
03:00h- Movie
05:00h- Mystery of the Body
05:30 h- Newtown Gospel /2
HO600h- NCN 6 O Clock News
Magazine
o7:ooh- voice of Victory
-7:00h- Assembly of Pryer
08:00h-Lifting Guyana to Great-
ness
08:30 h- In Dialogue
09:00h -Anmol Geet
10:00h Art of Living
10:15 h- National Geographic
n1:15 h- WeekldyDigest



If 80019000 (18 ~
a special talent,
and uses
Sit fof OVil,
Sit Will ChangO
iinto handicap.


F
~m ~,


--~lsE~e B,
Pa~a~spr s~rPli~wr
~p~cra Aaa~n~~~ps~Eksl,~p_.


~--~-~;JIf~YS~
CEua~u ~i..l
I
.i


; "Irsll~ ~ce~P~~
-
I cc 1


~slPlePF~ LblB~-~I.-~-II~I;~


6/2~12008, 10 35 P


Our Dally-


~Bs~31CI s~a ~e~i~sd~lJ~~~~"~.~'~[~Blj~l


~aea~aa ~Llfi ab~e~ila~l-;r~ ;5;"1" .









SUNDAY CHRONICLE JUNE 22, 2008


I


I I I I


C/VILLE furnished 1 b/
room a t. .for locallo/seas
nuest s ntm~arti ng from US$20
daily. Tel. Anand 227-8356


GET rid of evil, sickness
and fix love. Spiritual help of
the highest. Call 619-1895
.GET rid of evil, fix love
sickness etc. Get Dutch Opiritua

hlFREE!! 2-64Rtra~t o
Cmpanioyo Dti S eri W
227-3273.
RAJA voa h sical 8~
Hindi prot cin abe p
raiun, other spi ttual Bredads
-225-0677, 638-0730.



GRINDING of masala
ge~a4- ad9 e~a~s, et~c,9Call Ani
FOR all your culinary







Canada and USA
Imrrigration Services
Mi re toCanada Now!

Permits Business Class.
Fam17ily Class. Student and
Visitors Visas Irmmigration
Forms. Refugees Appeals for
Refused Cases.Ul.S Green
Card Lottery
Balw~ant Persaud &
Associates Certified
Immigration Consultants
Guyana: 225-1540 or 622-
8308.
Canada: 416-431-8845 or
647-284-0375.

blatpersaud~yahoo.ca

eel nGE a Cezr na

Interior and Glt location. Omar
-683-8734.
BRIDAL Floral full bridal
services Indian and English.
Party decorations, funeral
wrea hs and programmes. Call
tel. # 621-82 3.-
FOR all your construction
repairs, renovations,
lumPbinYg& painting Cntac( t
Mohame~d on 233-0591, 667-
6644.


RHINO Constructiqn
Service. Specialised in
Domestic and Commercial
building construction, plans
estimate, fabrication'
renovation, etc. Call 610-8703'
wsFOR repairs & seraces t
rfrigseras cmi rwes dr es
etc. Home Solutions 227-
0060/629-1939/643-6007.
RENOVATING or building?
eanttihne, bsumpbrin scarenot
and masonr Free estimates
als2c~r~edit terms. Telephone
HOME appliances repairs:
Frrv all e air mantaenandae
nd aiuin and udiosmesi a r
freezers, TVC DVD, m crowaves,
ec. Pnn lr Col Ic




LuPORTERS~c sow rk C
Richard- r6d9-7675, 233-2614.
VACANCY exists for security
guards. Apply at Nationa~l
Security Service, 80 Seaforth
Street, Campbellville.
ContDc MPERamoo fr mSonEC6D5
West Annandale4, ECD. Tel. 227-
1451, 227-698 .
VACANCY exists for a
ltarsah rApp i person tno7ReKr
Entuesrepriselhe7 LmaConttaenetr
Werk-ell-Rust '
SALES CLERK must have
knowledge of Maths and
English, 2 ears workinga
expenence. Ap ly in person withi
appication to Lens, Sheriff &
Four;th Sts., C/ville.
Vacancy exists at Stirvival
Supermarket for Drivers-
r plcatntns mdus h e e9 va i
227-85So 6 Dna t

MuEXhSTS for 1LoCanter Diverd
Licence. Must be a le to load
and off load Canter. Also
vacancy exists for porters. Apply
with a handwritten application
at Alabama Tradings, between
8 am and 10 am.
1 BARTENDER, 1 qualified
Co'ok. Must know to cook
English, Creole dishes, pastries
etc. Must have a valid Food
Handling Certificate, Police
Clearance and two
recommendations. Must live
arun~d41Gor r$etown. Ca8 pTel.

o rE XI T ao M c nibcs t
machine Possibility exists to
work in fuel pump room, to

bav 5 edr ea enen o tu pes
engine overhaul. A co ~ege
education pr a training school
certificate in Mechanics would
be an asset. Attractive salary
and ~lear end bonus are offered.
Apin person to 61 Y/2 David
S re ~, Kitty between the hours
of 8 am and 5 pm or call 227-
4386.
GRUFNIR RAYEACEbPTIONIST/
ty e compn ugerdusy reaulrft
aPJuniopranRerceptinis /Girl
Friday. This role will be varied,
k ludng aront decskuktd s

fi}ih I n answe r n
skills will be an advan a e.
Successful applicant must e
friendly, well spoken,
$I se thinp opp"niy
denise~addsigns.net copy to:
micheaf~ddsigns.net



NCDA LALT 6S1H R35F S6 0

LAND in Queenstown. Price
-$71M. Tel. 231-7864, 664-

413D Da L CEar' cCo86rt0 -


ALBERTTOWN, EBD 146
acres $625 000 per acre, 40
acres *2.5M per acres. Diana
- 227 r56.
APPROX. '240 acres of
ueasnacst dofear acp ed;a ,
2u~r er information, call 654-
LARGE plot of land in
residential area for $25 million,
Aireades fenced in concrete on
nl sdandChall 2 6-2372. Others
ENMORE Public Rd. 20
ad aerI lotsco00 exc 40 fo

rihR dn- 60 7,s .3-26C1
PLOT of land in Dennis _St,
Cm be Ilvie w4 etx 48 f
and breezy2a5mlio.a

3 UE 2ot Do bl Lan

of 812nlaCan 7B -rnabl G

CROAL Street Stabroek, BB
Eseqsuiblos Sheeark~ncho
Canje. De ~reitas Associates ,
225-5782, 609-2302, 233-
5711 Email
d efrettasassoci ates@g m a i .com
atVdERSAloLLES nd67 X 121'
Ressourvenir: p50 x 420 and
Arsn 13t,, ltso th h~rer B in
S ~in: double Iuiot,: Guy~SuCo
G /nsBarakSaoe x ate24
100 x 100 East Bnnk Water
Front Land. Phone 226-8148,
625-1624.
WBC $25M ECD, Good
Ho e. $20M, $15M,
Ma aicony 600 000 per
acre, LBI $R Enmore 2
a~r~s W Marih, Tn mp~h -
lakebu $13M, Vreed-enl
Hoop 5M,'~5M Esse uibo
$ 25 ,d Le n -er 3.3 r r s
Riverside '7M, Linden

new $3 3G/to'wn rMidiraurRu
-$4.5M, Quamina St. $7M,
Charlotte St. 0M,
Wortmanville ,$.3M,
Alberttown $65,Kitty -
8.5M East La Penitence -
25M Lamaha Gardens -
$.12M, ortoP $9tM, New u a
an 7 ~M. Ms Noel. T I. No
225V-2540, 644-5950.


FURNISHED flat to rent.
Overseas visitor. Tel. 226-
022URNISHED flats for
overseas visitors. Phone 227-
2995, Kitty.

higewrkn gE6Me o P 00od
QUEENSTOWN office
space over 4 000 sq. ft. lots of
parking. Negotiable. Tel. 624-
4225 '
MIDDLE floor, Camp St.,
ideally suites for school or
offices. Call Richard 609-
7675, 233-2614-
FULLY developed air-
conditioned executive office
tpace for rent0 (rox. 900 sq.

roCO PI TE bran dnw 1S2t-
2Exen 0 Oc~atio~n25S Tl25-
1 2-BEDROOM upper flat at
Newtown, Kitty area $50 000
monthly. Call 226-7038 after
wor ng GLE-BEDROOM
spacious a artments $15 006
mthlv & $ 0 000 mths. Tel. #
225- 965, 648-3374-
FURNISHED & unfurnished
houses & flats from US$800.
Su n a 2579,0 6 e teenr
li htummlng pStreei.- 227

SPACIOUS Middle floor for

6H fee 6St W3/Rual; tCal 22


HAVE properties to let or
sell? Then call Diana for
results 227-2256.
EXECUTIVE house
GuvSuCo Gardens US$1
sle. Cal 6ls-v0e315 5r9e0 625
bedr Am house r d law wit
parking. Aski US$800
monthly. Call 25-5591, 619-
5505.

furn U EN1STOW3Nbedr %m
apts., hot and cold, AC,
arrkinl~ v~els~ea vsitor~s, hort

2A00ARTM NOTOS $220 00000
3000 $40450000 60fi 000.
6236 649-8464. al21




1 THREE-

BEDROOM,

TOP FLAT

BACK

BUILDING,

DRIVING

AND

PARKING

AVAILABLE.





rI MSt Camellv 2l
visitors. Onl3 short term.

PhFUF N2THED2 ouses and
apartments De Frestas


1 2-BEDROOM bottom flat
-Middle Road La Penitence
$30 000. Workin "cola le or
2nP)0~e3Yg 8rsM re ere. Tel.
4-STOREY building with
storZe downstairs in Charlotte
SreBourda Market. 226-
41'787,688-7224, 225-2319.
HOTEL by Berbice Car
Park with 17 self-contained


3-BEDROOM furnished
ho0s sat 0 Launi 8 Ab

EXECUTIVE apartments.
For euiiscall 225-2780
225-2e819 b~etwen 8 am & 4
pm. Residential area, 24 hrs
security.
FURNISHED two-bedroom
taeplartment with aik-conditiond~
rlph onde tanPkrar ehand
e4-063a6. pon
3-BEDROOM all self-
contained independent
house,d grilled, electric alarm
hohte CaIdh'e 23729140 000

0 APHPoY cres, Gardn tt S.,
nd 310 00r0o Non P~ariel -
25 000U. Jewna 227-
1988, 623-64wlnrm

furn sh ND apnatwmentserin
Georgetown, includes
bedroom, toilet and bath,
sitting room & spacious kitchen
$ 5 000 neg. Call 621-
3020, 227-3341.

HNFRNR SHMEVD DOUSEA
665-6672, 218-4635, 648-
7504.
00APBRTMESNT from- 50

BeanD Park 1 200.


paBiUILDiaNG/ren vadting of
construction -carpentry,
masbn, tiling pntin ,
,plnumbiBn .Promp~t, reaasonnab e
esmr abls 21s6 061 62
0267



122 OrDoAu eSerae t fo raoc
wve, stefa gtein fta alt
and desiatn on nails. Also

2B U n els aae ilrb kn
Dn' rnwwhtt doee Le r

Tedays freMardrau~sh o a l
N YELLI HsAIRa AShHIN Ne2
New Market St. or Call 226-
2124



NAL COMPUTER Reas
Sales & Serviues Call Kesid
Com uter Repairs & Sa e
Hme &223 ,61S
available. 24 his.
wwwnn.kerstings.org.
FOR PROFESSIONAl-
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services -Call Kerssing's Computer
Re airs & Sales Centre @ 227-
83 618-8283. Home & Offce
Services available. 24 hrs.
wwwN.kerstings.org.



FOR all ty es of sewin
nhd rs a 5 S ccmo~ S. it

JEAN offers courses in
Designing,Cutins, Cus~hions
Floral. 153 Barr St., Kitty.
226-9548, 660-2713.



ACADEMY of Arts -
re istering for September,
20 8. Forms 1 5. Tel. 225-
6498. Summer School in July
- $8 000.
CONMAEEpLOGCHOOL OF
enrolling students forda,
evening and weekend cass

2Eto go3 limitde s c!0 Tl
NAIL courses -register
now $4 000 each. Tips, nail
designing, manicures,
pedicures and more. Call 227-
7342, 613-4005
EDUCATION. Register
now for grand Summer
Programme with Alpha
eounidation a bricPoa~i tim ,
Floral Arran ement. Classes
being Jul 8 Call 226-0294
or 6 3-79 0.
HAPPY Days Play Group

Mnay to ura u 59w am
12 noon, Preschool & Nursery
afternoon care also available.
Call 227-3129 or visit 25
Strepe C~am elly lle.Wlam
IMnPERIAL COLLEGE is
currently registering students
for the new academic year -
2008/2009, desirous of full-
time (Forms 1 -5), afternoon

I t B ande n ge in eun
scet.Special pa ment
tadas ont fu l-time
as $1 50Dopaer sub Ca ntawt
7st66C7,a 6an~d-9 Str es


Tel: 225-1540 or 622-8308
NOW Yegistering
students for:
QuickBooks,
Peachtree, AccPac
Dac Easy, Computer
Repairs/Upgrades
Microsoft Offiee 200)7,
Coretl D~raW

1Vrebhpage Design,


Cne vel Eb ss ter.




GET rid of all vour health
probemmsn th oer iaest med cah
nacl do thi dohtherap es
theraDV, Spinal manipup/a~tions
etc. Also nome visits for bed
rddhea pai ntsreCntear dDr. Ty
licensed Me ical Practitioner, at
79 Collingswood Avenue,
Rudb ic rkk, EsBrD,gh(Etntte
first function, fo low the road to
Lot 79). Tel. 233-5944 or cell
624-1181, Mon. Sat., 9 am to
5 pm.



th iles; booL roaks, e4c WC l
Rulmveldt. Tel. 223 6237.


PRUDENTIAL SCHOOL OF
MOTORING. Forshaw and
Oronoaue Streets, Queenstown.
226-7874. "You Train to P'ass."
ENROL no t Shal m
Driving Schoonow2Caoal Streoem .
Stabroek, Georgetown. Yoti
could also obtain an
International Drivers Permit.
For information, please call
227-3869/227-3835/227-7560/
622-8162/61-9058/690-4473
R.K's Creating Masters
in Driving since .1979
Sumd nts ned asecu dean ~
must know who they deal
with. ssDrivning- is bse'nouP s

CM e S Ks, s udaign

a Y~
ATTENTION all old
students of North Geor etown
Secondary School. You are
invited to a meeting in the
School's auditorium on June 5,
20e at 6 30 hrs.oPeases m k
more information call 227-
2410-



Ioca loAT Nuto ers avi arbi
equipment available. Just b ]
yourself. Must be ex erence "
Call 696-4397/227-83-


TRUE Love International
Match Making Service. Looking
for friends or companions,
please call 629-4605/692-5670/


marriage partners. Immediate
Link. Junior/Senior/Singles
ftil c1-276e4816809880 r n
u ri 83 am -- 5 pm. SB t" -


PUBLIC ROAD ECCLES EBD
CALL 233-2495-6
Or visit* w~aitn

TECHNICIANS available for
a plianc repairs washers,
,j etc. Call 6980/1-

sociAl oc sins demno roa
with live saxophone renditions-
Contact Junior -328-2205,
621-4568.

aURA' i 0 n


CHRONIC4?LE SeswarNDIe::,
COUNSELLING O-45N:3? ( .
WANTED or1 corne1 intbO uLS fC
LAND FOR SAILE FO IEI~auna Avnuroe
LEGALkS~ BEAUTY SALONB PRO~LPERTY FO)R SAILE EDUPCATM~IONL ld i P
TO LEBT LEARN TO DRIVE HERBAL MIEDICIN(E AIUTD SALEhS Gaeo~~~e3rgetown.
SEVIE DRE~L~PSSlMKING HLALTH MAnSSAE






SUNDAY CHRONICLE JUNE 22, 2008 23


ONE two-bedroom
apartment to rent at 27 Hugh
Ghanie Park, Cumming
Lodge. Tel. 664-5605.
FURNISHED 3-bedroom
h6387,vstr-ouse w ith p rigfor overseas hn

PRIME office space store
space on Regent Street.
Contact number 668-3576,
627-3449, after hours 233-

ad Homs$ 00T $3tmo
$2 500 daily -$75 000
monthly. Cummings & Sixth
2Str7 3sl9Julian 225-4709/
2 one-bedroom
apartments at 12 Public Road,
River View Rulmveldt. Contact
Das/Azad 617-4363 416-
439-1867 I mail:
haimraj@sympatico.ca
ONE Iaa f rihed
bedromi aredeentiau rnis fo
a Chrhstan sn le person. Yo r
can call after lunch any. day
except on Saturdays. Phone
num jr 227-1275.

conditionU Yfrnb ddroao
executive apartment, secure
and parking two cars. Tel. #
226-1769, 612-3607, 629-
0282. Ask for Mrs. Mangar.
ONE three-bedroom house
-furnished grilled, one of the
rooms self-contain'ed with hot
and cold water, and working
telephone, in the Wortmanville
area. Call 261-5142 or 629-
5946.
FULLY furnished and
unfurnished 5,4,3 & 2-bedroom
apartments and houses from
Uho$ 00 to US$s d0 lot a
commercial areas, can be used
f20 business or residence. Call
BUSINESS RENTALS: Two
room office space, receptionist
arealcoffeellunch room toilet.
C hrote SreSt eTwo () fltatso
so~r~ey billd n Phonre 226-
FURNISHED self

Cntean EBD odtabl ati
will consider short term lease
eas~ reach to city s~ho~in and
JFair port. In1. # 2 6- 1901,
ask for David # 1-347-723-
3129.
SELF contained rooms
and apartment $2 500 &
fu~ris~heddqpartmlentbe6d0ro000m
m~ont~hiv .9Jlan 225-4709/
WELL appointed first floor
office space in Georgetown,
dppoxi im el 1A 100asb.. oamr
April 2008. Tel. # 225-4106 -
Ms. Azeez.

storBE b~uiEdng bO~ttm sut bl
for bond, thp and middle flats,
fully furnis ed. Well-secured,
all conveniences. Call Atlantic
Realty 226-7268.
IMMACULATE hom i
prime area in Bel AirmPearkn
furnished or unfurnished full
gIld AC dp ea ursed feed

3808
EXECUTIVE residence
from US$900; apt. with AC -
UrS$u5n0d0 ward office sacee
ToyR s20sR~e It25-2244- ~
227-6949. '
FULLY FURNISHED 2-
BEDRSEOAMS ARRTSMENT.

I.HONTG SHORT TUESRM9ROEM H
CALL 665-6672/648-7504/218-
4635.
IMMACULATE home in
rme area in Roxanne
urnham; two flats, 4
bedrooms )(including one self-
contained) spacious living
(on rete7 an cove hra wwtael
tanks. Fruit trees planted.
Monthly rental $1'00 000.
Tel. # 218-4734, 616-0983.
NaQUEEPNaSOWN -M65 0000,

Ar Phar N S1- 300 ,0 S$ed
000, Lamaha Gds. US 1
300, US$1 700 & US$2 500,
Bel Air Gardens US$1 800,
Oleander Gdns. US$2 500
Tel 226-1192, 669-0411
ONE executive three-
bedroom house fully furnished
master bedroom included
maids (lar e office space)
quarter, hot and cold water
rage pr inguaorrdmorte ohvan
head tank and MMC Securit
monitoring. Tel. 225-12067
619-9972. Email:
sharonxs@nyc.rr com Cell 618-
9205-


.PRIME executive
residence and office space in
Queenstown for Diamond
US8e0r0MderUSan1d 08000 fIly
concrete and in good order.
Tony Reid 225-5198, 231-
2064, 225-2626, 225-27'09.
EXECUTIVE/DIPLOMATIC:
PRASHAD NAGAR, LAMAHA
GARDENS, BEL AIR PARK
QUEENSTOWN, GuySuCo
Gardens/Park, Atilantic Gardens,

bdo a ar ent coct ex
Industry Preferapbly Ud
student~s/small family. Phone
226-8148, 625-1624.
EXCLUSIVE executive
residence house and
apartments fully furnished,
N~ew Providence EBD, Hutson
Ville, EBD US$8b0 Bel Air -
US$2 000, US$800 US$500,
South Ruim~veldt S$2 500,
US$500, Nandv Park US 2
500, US$700,c ccles US 2
O0a0 Re u~b$i 4 rkrePerF eld
Pai $150 000, Diamond -
US$600, Re ent St US$1
800 Queens own- US$800,
UN U0RI(lSHED EUast50S~t
US 245000 Sec. 'K', C/ville -
US$ 00, North Rd. US$1
300, Q/town -US$3 500
e0 enParkUS$US0 U0S00,
Prashad Na at US$2 000
BUSINESS RENTALS Camp
St. $250 000, Re ent St. -
U$$1 500, 4 spots -US$1 200
each, Kingston -US$1 500
and other rentals for schools
wr houseakssuhpermaerke~ts.
225-2540, 671-2388 o



1 DO B5L6E ot tran oC
66-9 74, 222-3477.
HOUSE & land for sale -
Vreed-en-Hoop Public Road.
Call 254-0093 or 264-2916.
ReQUE 1 TOeWN de r mer
commercial- -$16M. Call 226-
4201

DIAMRONDERNTEWORSCSHLEMEN
EBD. CONTACT TEL. # 642-
9827
3-STOREY wooden house
for sale & removal best offer!
Tel. 225-2873, 226-9029, 225-
3808
SELLING o et.n yu
propet ror lndo The~ne ona
7864, 66a4-l070.
bdCRAIG -two-storey three-
-35 xml4 sAeskaing -a d7.5iMe
Call 225-2291.
ANNANDALE North -
three-bedroom house with land
-size 50 x 100 in aood
coniin Asking $5.5MT Call
21M $80M, Shamrock
Gardens -32M, Alexander
Vil 2M, Main Street -
US$6 50 000. Diana 227-




"'Shanklands"

RaillOre5t

Resort complete
with boats and

other


FreitRS

A SSOciates, 225-

5782, 609-2302
233-5711. Email:

defr-eitasassociat

eS gmail.CORI

POMEROON Estate house
with modern convenience
including generator on 45
acres ot land 10M. 231-
4702, 618-2240 ---
KITTY $12M -$18M,
ECD $9M S 12M, near
Camp Street -$34M, Croal
Street -$60M. Diana 227-
2256.
1 BUNGALOW house for
sale three bedrooms, toilet
and bath, one freezer, stereo
set in pieces and CD deck,
eTqa @er m iblu ow r h20r ,
7252.


ONE 2-storey building with
shop in front, Road to River.
Tel. 266-2629.
PROPERTY & land at
Providence 5 bedrooms,
concrete and wooden. Call 665-
4545 between hours of 4 6
pm only.
1 2-BEDROOM transported
property located at Gu Hoc
Park. Price neg. For sa e by
owner. Call 684-6483, anytime.

$Canm~p~Sbout~ve I- II1 5 ML RegD"pe o
$ 8M2M and more call Diana -
227-2286.
















SECTION 2K, C/VILLE -3


bedrooms, bathrooms
concrete bungalow on corner lot
$19.5M Norbert deFreitas
231-1506/642-5874-
PRIME property for sale -2
lots, 2-s oreyed building
located on Mahaica Public
Roa dea 3M~ahaica Market).
CUMMINGS Lod e New
Sh~eme -401 fltdconcrel lohsoeu
UG. Price $3.8vMe neg. Call
225-9882, 650-2724.
GIVE away bargain of
properties and lands starting
Mromi~d1 M to61485M7 6,Ph2Sn5?
2626/76949, Mr. Layne 647-
4153.

118 Shell ROa~dS itt Gtowna -
$16M neg. Call 223-1572
anytime. Or call 227-1476 from
5pm onwards. Serious enquiries
ONE three (3)-bedroom
house with one self-contained
bathroom and car port at 194
bnt rcprse, Eas Coas
Delmerara. Contact No. 226-
LE RESSOUVENIR, Atlantic
Gardens,NLamaha Gardens'
ruaenasdtowagar eS brr ninj
Republic Pa l, Enmore.Massive
concrete $16.5M, Phone 226-
8148, 625-1624.
PROPERTY and land for
sale at 33 Success 3-bedroom,
top and bottom flat concrete
and wooden bldg. with toilet
and bath, garage, benab,
phone, electricity, water.
Contact Tel. No. 270-4225
622-8229. '
tePATEcNTRI dWe~stmsnk -e
storey concrete building on
double lot. Ideal for business,
transported and available right
now. Price $25M. Call Naresh
Persaud 225-9882, 650-2724

acreHOcUlivatadn andn chick~e
gen s mill, s edm2 ge era ors
plainer sharpener, spring w l
fand u bhreaucRhesor or rnte 3a
2Cre~k9 8ing 366L n~den $22M.

$35MAM8A0HMA PGhsad-daaaM.
$35M & $40M~, C/ville $ 5M
Republic Park -$21M, Section
'K' C/ville $37M,& $45M, New
Providence -$45M, Re ent St
US$1.5M, Brickdam 35M &
$3M 9Kit 6oqad 1- $6M. Tel.
COMMERCIAL: Charlotte
Street Lacytown, Ave of
LR puc I oeve iulic RR dd,

REm ENTIAL amVe saietess
mansion, Re public Park,
Cumminqs Lod e, New Market
Street Ce Frei as Associates .
225-5782, 609-2302, 233-5711,
E m a i I
defreitasassociates@gmail.com
1 2-STOREY concrete
house -3 bedrooms at top with
living room, kitchen Iivin
room. etc downstairs, bac
la o l nnddsparceearoundhohsaes
situated at a corner, Lot 372 BB
Eccles, H/Scheme, EBD. Price
- $22 million. Also overhead
(0ank. Tel. # 614-7568, 624-
0370.


QUEENSTOWN $M,
$16M, Alberttown -$M,
$14M, Subryanville $18M,
South-~ ~ $1M 0
PRICED to glo. Fully
furnished concrete two-store
house Eccoless;ruDcouble lot wit
Geor town. Or s ac e
cultivated land Friendshi .
One cargo ship 120'x 20'x 7"
one mini- automatic van, PJJ



ECD, Triumph $10.5M,
rtani aGard.5M $5205MM
Prashad ~Na ar concrete
~ibu~aiding 40 6town, Shell
2 buildings $20IM, Middle
S.-3-storey building ~70M,
EBD, Eccles BB 515M,
Public Park -$55M,35,
O0M, andy Park $18M,
25M 2M. Ms. Baks Tel.
No. 2~-L2U540, 671-2388.
BUDDIES Housing
Scheme EBD complete
rnu vated ver reanbpd
imrmedinade Ho session ch2e2rM
beautiful 4 bedroom home.
AC, H/C, garage, phone, well
secured with master room, &
Iot sm on$3H8MeneE. aVacaannk
from main road to Demerara
withmSsehso 15aMndCohnstet233n
968g~ 613-6674



Prime
commercial

propertI-
Lamaha &r Camp

*tees Building:

4,660 sq. ft. land,

7,579 sq ft. De
FreittS Associates

225-5782, 609-

2302, 233-5711
Email* *
defreitasassociates

( 7 ggail.E

A JEWANRAM'S REALTY
MANAGEMENT SRRVPECRETS
"Have Faith in Christ, today."
Phone 227-1988, 270-4470,
623-6431. Email:
Cew TIre ltye wahoo.5c00m
Houston 300M, Land-of-
Canaan RobblRe ent Sts. -
$200M/$140M/$6 ~M, Le
Ressouvenir $140M,' Lamaha
Gardens 875M, New

Atati amrdens 85M}

M.ulv Caricom Gardens/
urkeyen 48M/$35M,
Queenstown -$50M $15M,
Subr anville/Hap iA/cr~egs -
52M. R bsliclNan~dy Pkq
3MM Caerlott$3 M/K $5/

Ho5e $1'5M, .uBI c s tive
$20M, Plaisance $18M

u oea nus ness 01 u;~ 10MM
N5 PS action 2C Enter rise 7
12M/ 8M Herstel in ~
PMM~oudeqn Enro idenceM 8
tussiness) $8 Kuru Kuru -
$5.5M, Mahaicony Public
Road $10M Better Hope
Vr heid's Lusi $12M, Lea
Ja ousie $9M, Strasphey -
$7M.



ROLOENRE. ATL 2T303N404ROD
LUCAS SAWMILL.
AL3M7ST NEW. CALL 660-
1 STALL IN BOURDA. TEL.
225-0052, 645-8801.
POOLS TABLE, LOCALLY
MADE $150 000. 220-4791.
631-0301.
2 AC Window Units, 6 500
BTU, excellent condition. Call

t AlT or sa e, deivery
Coa 6pt 67o 7bob cat rental

kl- STAINLESS steel,
w40r v ~s. Cald 65rn 0 ne,


VACCINATED puregbbregd it
bull puppies. Call 269-003,
269-0790.
PITBULL pugs, vaccinated
and dewormed. Call 638-1807,
661-7207.
TALL pure b ed pit bull
parents from overseas. Contas
690-7833, 648-3358-
ONE Diesel Petter en in
& 5 KV generator 110 220v
Telephone # 328-rf450.

sna d o r frdlle0 ,45 0 0Tl
64 -2634, 226- ~659.
RakMPOdRTeED irivitatiodi
(beautiful desi ns). Contact
Dave. Tel. 222- 951, cell 621-
1498.


gO SL
Fridges Ice makerS, 1
Stainless Steel, I
26 cubic new, LG,
Magtag, Samlsung
FROM:
$300,000 or 250
d0WR 2 lS topay ~- -t~
Projection TV,
57' 61"'65'" r
Sony. Hitatchi,
etc. From:
$275.000.
or 250. down
2yrs to pay
Check Guyana Variety Store
(Nut centre)
68Robb St Lacytown G/town
Te:227-3939/225-250
624-8402/225-4631
40 HP Yamaha engine, 375
6b~sd 4eba~n a54a seine. Tel.
AMERICAN Nissan Maxima
car, good for parts onIy with
gyper59As. Akig $300 036. Call
BATIFUL s 2
poodles and 2 pit buullp. Contact
Debra at 218-1352 or 647-3467.
USED chicken waterer, new
and used Honda engines., used
3/8 hydraulic hose slightly,
damaged pressure washer.
Contact # 627-7835.
Staandke ( eight 3 on4
sct on pua p le4 inoTes wt
0161, 6 0-7052.
1 NEW Singer Machine
Moude Ir .9Cl 60wne 15eavin
8625 '
15 KVA 1 000 watts
geesrtror'lirtnaeb ge~n~eratord
cash. 227-3939, 624-8402, 225-
2503







We offer an unbeatable
prie of not one btut tfo
great netwoarks hi one
great package-

Don't take our w~ord for it,
Comne in get connected and
he your owI~tnjdge'









PURE bred Pit Bull pupsd
duelormed, 6c ksatoedd. Contact
# 226-2081. _
LISTER Petter diesel
engines and generator Also all
kindi of Lister Fetter spares. 624-
3187
4-WHEEL motor bike/new
mini Gun et im orted
households furn-iture. Tel 225-
2873, 225-3808. 226-902g -

functioN Qpriced reasounn uee
Owner leaving. Call 227-7179,
624-5245.
1 GENERAL Electr c
Double door Fridge Freezer.
2N~eeds 1r8 msneg. Telephone


WARN TABOR 9000 LBS
WINCH FOR 4 X 4'S. CALL
265-1201 OR 670-8399.
1 MAZDA Pick-uP op~en
back, cement mixer, p i
compressor. Contact 688-1855,
38 William St., C/ville.
NOW in Stock for the
first time in Guyana Prepaid
Direct TV. For more
information, Call 227-6397,
616-9563.

Wat6rs Tb ,r asaats,Dpkump
etc. Technician available.uc~ail
619-0793/622-5776.
d8 WGEEKS old Rhttwhiedr
and erman Sehr
pupdples, (mixed), vaccinated
54ddewormed. Phone 223-
LOCAL and foreign pool
tables and accessories, eg.
Rubber, balls, etc. Contact
Naka 220-4298, 609-3311,
616-3399.
PARTS for washing
machines and dryers, motors,
seals, belts, thermostats, etc.
3e hone 227-0060, 629-
NEW 15-inch plane, 2H'HPd
220v sin le phase, iteue
12-inch~p~anner jointer, 115v or
220v single phas2414-inch
bC drt, EewAir. Hepl. 226-B I oi
RUBBER stamp handles
and bases, plastic, assorted
colours, sizes, shapes, cushion
adhesive bases. Tel. 2'31-1332.
In ELDheNeGs lacces~sor esw
calns, 3-Amp electrode
holder, Ryobe 55 pc drill set,
bearins, el. 231-1332.





NOW Hn Stock for


Guyana: Pre-paid
DIRECT TV





.c ;- .8









amHP NOT1E boo (ew)a4 Y2'r
trimmer, heavy-duty sta ter
flash drives, Sony do ble deck
cassette pla er DVD Ilyes
Tel. 231-'13 2 r aes
TRIPLE LITE 2 400 watts
power inverter $220 000, 250
n29 OK00. Ia Jml orcy 22e5-

TIG Rod 2" dia 20 ft
length, electrical concrete
vibrator 2" & 1", 1 22 RB
draal nealtutc e nddr ith I e~r,
38180 & 240 GSM
cadboards, in sizes 22.5 x
2., 8.5 x 11, 34 56 quire
te b 7 kket~cO pad, Ri~sogra~~
dp9 aors, Canon copies. al
6500 DIESEL generator
bttery stoasrt.Mlike no e1f2. cu.
like new. Call 2~6-4218, 6E1-
2858.
ONE GX 90 Grande Mark
11 maghime, tint, viper alarm,
sIp in Boursao Mnaerkbt cNe
reasonable offer refused.
Contact 216-1305, 645-4587.
XBOX Games Grand Theft
uto 111 e(bc ndle pak )Btih) d
R~avn & ghenmla ongmudnesha
disk with he ursch se ofmal
four games. Cali Dwayne. 699-
75347653-0093.
1 SATAKE 1 pass rice mili,
%/ paddy cleaner, 1 grader,
elevators, counter shaft, 1-ton
sheller. 1 Ford 3000 tractor. 1
stone sheller and a quantity of
emery Contact Nizam Al i -
686- 924.
FOR all ocu pottery lovers,
cera~micsec- One new
medium size K~iln. Must sell.
Owner leaving. Never use. Tel.
6elaso~n~able offer r fm e. Make
me07an offer. 686-7955, 617-


6/21/2008, 9:02 PM








SUNDAY CHRO


TWO (2) LONG BASE RZ
minibuses for sale. Call 259-
0840, 625-7014, 661-7965.
TOYOTA Land Cruiser
19d5sHeZJai8s0 djieel ~ma7 al

















1 YAMAHA R1 in excellent
63 dior 6 -39654040. # 973-
1-RZ MINIBUS. Excellent
4odtin II7765200 Tel. 220-

SerilesHOENcelleAt co ,di inH
636ce $3M Oeg. Cal 4627.


Rre asua nco ditiPn Con~tct

cRNTE 5 9d T CC b 4 x
4D es P~i kup 425-2319, 226-
4177,~ ~ 68-24

UWmI iMI 5


1


SALE! SALE! SALE!
American & English Electrical
tae s, breeakers switch s, wa
American made oil and
eul ion aint starting erm
copresora do locks, himaens,
more items. Contact us on te .
# 223-5699/623-1392
GENERATORS 50 KW
SSUPER QUIET CONTINUOUS
DUTY, SINGLE AND THREE
PHASE. ENGINE TYPE
IVECOM NATURAL
; SEEETECT N NSU UWSGUP R
TYPE CUMMINS TURBO
CHARGED 8 KV4 LISTER
P BETTER L/OQUID COOLED
S220V 110V, 60 Hg
CONtINUOUS DUTY
ELECTRIC START. CALL'
RAYMAN ON TEL. # 623-4525
OR 227-4975.


1 TL TEN-TON TRUCK. #

38188A2T 19 CRO A. CALL
S220-5244, 670-5538.
SCALONEEWLAEROLOAND66TOR6U565K.

C~ORONAAT M1U7SIC,TOMAOGTSA

R CE# 68000 CNER LTLEAL
1621-1071. -

EUG1 T3EOL EA5 E2OA TE

I 01 AT 1C700RCOO ONA, 1 AE
COMPUTER. CONTACT 626-
532-TOURING Wagn PKK
6 8590. ne owner. Contact
BH1SLeOG Bu lei Zcmornib~ua
.657-8086.
ASTER]9E2 HiCHAARDNLA ULSAETD
1ST OWNER. TEL. # 645-0240
685-0942 '
S1 JCB back hoe, Reg. #
l22 e ver usdin G vna
697-7967.
1 EFI RZ BHH, 9489
music masrice-$ 475
S000. contact 626-9780.
SONE 170 Carina,
excellent condition. Price
$780 000.Tel. #27145


V VEHICLESS FOR SALE

)IUIII.


NICLE JUNE 22, 2008



4-DOOR Mitsubishi Pajero
10ex~calen akon it ok ith-
Trailer. Priced to sell Tel.225-
2873, 225-3808, 226-90 9.n
b ses B1 -Sleri~es rirn, aCD
Ritsu;bishi; Galant & 2 tractors.
All in immaculate condition.
Call 672-7371.
2000 NISSAN Primera
1992 Nissan Maxima Luxur 7
Snorts Sedans. SV 30 Camr
al fully loaded excellent
H ldiio~nesta6u2r n5t92. Hack's
FOR sale by owner -1
Mitsubishi Mirae, 17" mag
rims,.iow profile, CD, flare
kitbig~ ex gas, bi spoiler, bi~
suasys em 1 65000
neg2. Calli 646- 401, 229-



LAMO ROVER


1 NISSAN Blue Bird (SSS),
excellent condition. Pr ce
82kng $325 000. Tel. 643-

ooONE Toyot#6 -aia ve.
ScheBief G Tuschen New
1 AE 91 COROLLA.
Contact A. Kina 225-4443
225-4534, 62 -7628 and 4
Toyota Ipsum.

























auto atci an Tatna 4Tuxnd\~
3extnd69d-9a 4b9 x 4. Tel. 220-
1 AT 210 PREMO Corona -
eul coe Ired,nmgs .CD I r'
78780N643-51 0Coon EI
fPu yGpowered, mags, sticker shift,
condition.s Tel 642-61e5x9celet
NZE 121 Corolla, AT 212
Carina, RAV-4. All excellent
condition. Contact Leonard -
226-9316, 617-1505


1 TOYOTA Sin le Cab
sdiel ed ine),htmana, xe4)
$1.7M. Contact Rocky 225-


woordkitn Aand reasonable
-$390 000. Call 2606z7e1r, t6ae
0267.
1 RZ Long Base minibus,
EFI, BHH Series. Price $1 650
000 neg. 1 Nissan Sentra B 13 -
$700 000 neg. Call 622-6673-
Series)R full-Ltm G4- Bhae dr ve
diesel engine (3L), 15- seater,
hardly used. Price -$1.5M.
Contact Rocky 225-1400,
621-5902.










2 -AE 100

Sprinter & Corolla.
FirP10WHOP.

Contact


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

1 AE 100 CERES, private
never in hire automatic, fully
oar sooter, Prc 1 61 1
5902.
TOYOTA RAV-4
automat c, fully powered, A ,
haagdrlms used p rm(4culate
Conda to ocky 2e25-14062
5902


~LI~S:I(13~hl~1:~.Y~~I


Gas lisneo 8nin4x4,
Excellent Condition,



Mileage, e Pant,
Trans,
Brakes,Altenator, etc.
Asking $3.5M neg.



diesSA Mi ibAs oTura, douobnle
AC -$2.8M, one Toyota
Tundra $3M. Both not
registered. Also 212 Carinas.
Call 220-3927 or 611-4534.
P ,ne 9 seate~r Vanette
MAinBs" u0e~d0Privyt eM
Marino Car from England
automatic, 5 seater,. good
condition PLL series
$750,000 cash. 650-2706
SMITSUBISHI Lancer
(Sliver Grey), PJJ Series, fully
powered, automatic remote
sDpMD c'y;a li h s, Ver mae
mileagqe.- 6rce rn~e 0 aab5e.
1 TOYOTA Corolla 110,
Toyota Carina 212, 1 Lancer -
$1 800 000 each, 15% down,
nevb reIsre~dutcr~edit term
9287864268-329285-5903, 622-
1 TOYOTA Land Cruiser
(Pradod automatic fully
awere ,ACr 20"rncekj mxa 3
alarm 7 seats. Immaculate
codfioc.Pkr ce 22 70M.
621-5902.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder
yh nhdaenrd dri) Auto~muartco
Enge aFhularP per re ACr e
shocks. Pr ce5 1 207M 6Codn9
BUYING and selling used
vehicles 215 Carina 192,
AT 170, AE 91 etc. W~e have
all models of vehicles. Contact
Dave Auto Sale ,Lot 10 Croal
Street, Stabroe'k. 231-3690,
649-0329, 699-3662.
TWO TL 330 Bedford
Lorries: one with a 330
Bedfrdngie, pne with a
1000 soeo~eries Perkins engine,
both have 5-speed gear box
with rod clutch, JJ Series. Both
are in immaculate condition.
For more info. lease call Tel.
# 693-4453, 8 4-6193, 619-
9686. NO REASONABLE
OFFER REFUSED.
JO Toyoa Lanpdo Ceur
a shy radrensed ns wl r x.
gasolene en mne EF~I, 6.5M
fi top con tion, must see
av ilable690-4n~er leavingrdi
monSA and ayouaartlion letmes
aly uw dted a aimable ou'v
soph sticated homes with
gardens and swimming pools
price US$500 000 an up.
Carol 226-6809, 612-9785.
ONE 4 AGE Silver top
eooao o N Cr 10a

p8000nen~ .o~neC Ton170
RZrminni bus85 $1010Mneeg Cl
672-1338.


1 AT 192 CAR NA, HB 3189
i3rMmnae. lC naoct Gnesh a 2 -
2100, 614-6202.
(Pr aSeT 190aTOYT Co on
Fwered ACtamta ricms P~rce
400, 621-5902.











$~~~~~ S ~Ig~




O:N LYI'IKE







ONE AE 10Corolia
exel 9n 6sn 53.PRJ Me s)

327 AT 192 CARINA, (PKK
senies)d automatic fu I
3500or oeo t a tock ce -225-
1400, 621-5902.




v ...




5- AT 192 Carina


=*.nix non




Lot 10-10 Ha~dfield Street
behind Brickdam
Police Station
7el: 22s-woo
623-9972

bc1) TO2YOTA Cnne I(O e
Series. Price $1.4M. contact
Rocky 225-14 0, 621-5902.
(PriAeE 110a tOYT ,COro
owrdAC mags, CD' alarm.
2rc 14 $1 642M1C5nt~act docky -
























1 NISSAN Titan, (2007
model) 3000 miles onI ,
automatic fully powered late
rCeon eRdocGL s2e25s400 6521;
590NE To ota RZ bus with
m3 8s anrdcCD deck,n @noBaHH
ST~o oa cCkarPnacPar with mons
Contact Tel. Nos. 641-8308.


I 30110 150? YX4 10f0T0
Pick up double
Spring Leaf.
GiOOD PRKCE FOR SALE
Contact


Lot 10-10 Hadfield Street
behiind Brickdam
Police Station
Tel: 225-9700,623-9972,
BMW 318 Icar working
08ndition 6P-2c 7a 20 236159
688-7224. '
DODGE Grand Caravan
family luxury vehicle 65-door,
as5,231M9W22654 r7. 88-7224,
TOYOTA Corona -170
mao rims, music set, s oiler -
$87 000 neg. 621-735 !
Hilux crase hOUh cl aPbFF~g sre
14ldlas is. Tel. 335-5064, 613-


2- IRZ minbss

2- small buses

ContaCt


Lot 10-10 Hadfield Street
behind Brickdam
Police Startion
Tel: 225-9700,623-9972
1- Super Custom mini.-but
2- tne P~e~a nle-KZ di 2)
61 T-3500 or 223-15 2
NISSAN Pulsar four-door
car in mint condition, low
miles. Silver. Asking 1.4M.
Call 225-5591.
IRZ LONG Base diesel
minibus, IKZ in excellent
conditions. Price neg. Tel. 661-
1804, 689-5254.
HIACE IRZ diesel
automatic, AC, 16" mags, cal
eye, double sliding door, ex
cond.- $1.8M. Call 812-2258 -
(Seelall).
AT 170 CARINA -EFI,
automatiex "'nindo$875rn ,
call 612-2258 (Seelall).
TOYOTA Carina AT 170
Corolla, Corolla Ae 91d Corolla
rvi10e W an. II dity Taxi
oo1RRZ mmn ususPr rce -8 5
POnOO2068139N53ss 62-Pik9.u
TOYOTA Corolla Levin AE
91 4 AGE ean Phon 6-
5546, 623- 99n. n67-
1 -T 21 AIA
SerilesAT12612 AR chrom~eK
6xel21en c60n~dito Contact k

wtON3EO 1) hbeavy-tduty tr c
ecl choondsitto, ACel a26 -
4580, cell 655-3 5.


!-***-*

Lot 10-10 Hadfield Street
behind Brickdam
Police Station
Tel: 225-9700,623-9972
1 MITSUBISHI Lancer,
alarm, music (DVD) fully
powered, maas. Immaculate
condition. $1.3M. Contact 220-
2419 or 662-8834, 642-5263.
1 TOYOTA Camry SV 30 -
fullypowered, AC, mags, music
sse.Immaculate conditions.
IPrice neg. Call 640-6180, 225-
1378.
One English made Morris
Marino never, ~reIs~teree d
automatic 5 seater -$2,22;
Ceit can be arranged. Tel: 6-
ONE To ota Land Cruiser
cnditi n. Sleriols d .uirile
onI Price for immediate sale.
Can 646-3535.

00ay taDT~uOdra liu bneew, bly
2873ed. ma rms,2 5c.3 e. 22 -

with mas 1C2D m cA& ACw PK
Series. nrce $1 650 000' neg.
Tel. 266-2461, 697-9797
GRAND Cherokee Ltd. -
L athe inte o,h teinerro Acu a
2en 64rirn623C nt~act Patrick -

Scooter,15 oterworkitn
ootatCarl c 660n 774 a6b
7287, 225-5886.


~53a7~


CRV Sports utility
VOhdCIS Crash bars,
r00f rack, speller,
m80 fimS, 8tC,
Contact


Lot 10-10 Hadfield Street
behind Brickdam
Police Staltion
Tel: 225-9700,623-9972
ONE KAWASAKI ZX 600
CC 6T O6D C N1D3TION. TEL.

PGG1Series, fuNISpo~were~d, v
good condition. Call 222-347 ,
645-4988.


Mercedes Benz SLS00, V8,
Convertible and Harldtop,
FUlly Serviced, Rosewood
Package, Fingerprint Entry
and Start, $2M Sound
Systern, $2M Wheels, Tint
Permit, Fully Loaded
Wih lieutures.
Asking $20M neg.

Call 648-5281


~L~t~ti~pl."







SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 22, 2008 zo


Golden Jaguars set to roar today

... Do or die for Guyana as they face Suriname in game two of their

FIFA World Cup qualifiers at Guvana National Stadium, Providencei


COAST. CALL 263-3908, 72

CLE1IN RICAL EAE ACNED 1




DISH E HBECRS RVAN
CONTACT CARS NEEDED08 AT
CLASSICCABS AL2-

1548R. LM

COTRUCK DArvrSalEEesman.


C/ville

female to work and one Cook to
make e ol uiadrt-
Call 231- 7.

ONE Dmesti to wrk 3
RobbStet

& Po~rtes PK n hn oetr
13 Plaisance Public RoadE
- 222-2541.

contact Game Xpress, 25 North
Road,LayonTe.2780,
227-29.

of to NN R oMtaue


Apply at Sna ait tr,
9 AmenicaanLodeSret.
Telephone 266 .
MnIDiDuLEAE mae
endu aio to assti hawe
store. Call 226-9810, after 4 pm.

WatrsetowrinBe
salary offered. 259-0574.
female 20 30 ys optr

5pm.


country iv to work inaHnd oe il
inGour nareetown. Cntac 226-

have a Licence for a car/bus.
Apply to 53 David Street, Kitty-
GARDENERS, Salesclerks,
Persons to massa e at home.
Sn%,yin ple on a RegeS okrat 8
Gjeorgetown. '
1 WAITRESS to work 3 11
pm. Apply in person Odyssey
Restaurant, 207 Barr St., Kit y
after 11:30 am. Tel. # 227-470 .
MCCHANIC 10 walk in the
Interior. Must have knowledge
of Perkins engine and C~at
E caant~o9 Call Tel. 225-2535 or
CUTTER and stitcher
ed~ed usar a grmaen fa~cory I
76 Seda Hill Villa e, Princess

Qu lifi ton 6CA T7T6L 1,
three CXC subjects: Accounts,
M n eatis anana E gih
Discount Store 225-7487, 667-
5438.

nr d r As itnt af
- 60 ysAp in person to R.
Sooktraj &S~o~nls 108 Regent St.,
Lacytown.
FACTORY workers and
experienced sewing machines
O orinStreet, Ca llil e
between 1 pm and 3 pm,
8Mo~n~dys to Fridays. Call 227-

expeAineTRdC igh~t Wo t waonrd
at Green House Restaurant &
Bar UG Road. Starting salaries
-$40 000. Call 222~-6510 or
623-3404. Call between 12 pm
and 4 pm.
URGENTLY serious buyers
need poertie to bu -

Wr Ra vile Ch resn Ea
$1M upwards. Tel. HEMS 225-
3006 Email
marbollers@hotmail.com


Bakewell renews


rMr diffRd =il, olr 041 (h; I 1 '."1Z El- fin


Sponsorship with

RHTY&SC

... AfS Junle Mendes miducrted

GS third patron of the clulb

BAKhEW'ELL recently recommitted its friendship with t he
Rose Hall Town Y'outh and Sports Club (RHTY&gSCI sro-
ond-division team.
AtI the Gulana Crick~et Board IGCB)I boardroom. in i:
geLnt Streetr on Thursdal, BarkseweU asststing the club sln .
20001: a\ Ith occaioCnal 'Jponsorstup to the Underr-17 ream.
newedj that iponsorship.
Hilbert Foster, RHTY &SC's CEO/Secretary thauled:
the bread company for its continued support while
Bakewell Sales Executive, Maurice Robello extended con~-
gratulations to the club for its outstanding work.
Meanwhile, the club has mnducted Ms June Mende1.
the third patron of the club, which hal been around sir~~
1990.
Guyana's former President, the late Hugh Desmond He~ ~
served in that capacity for the period between 1991 until 'a
death in2002.

2003 u til 27. Foo te asd bot en ohepedsthi de; -
ment of the club.
Mendes, who is the Managing Director of FarFan and
Mendes, said she was happy to be part of the club.


22AT 17080A 81/Q1 -


a40 00n $0 ob00 $M

10w h aynmd nt 2iu 0090 3
ut TrSader ta 22-44 25-
5903 62-4989 im, 628-908 ba













rAe 19e innsw moad Is Tundra

Fiacrit, tearmso &w Tadein
Crol 4St. Stoabroe G1POlown.
Tel 25d773 656-4104. 25

AUDIO SYSTEM8, REMOTE 8













CODTIN 19 MECEE n mdl Tdr




121 Tho outa Caia oorcr
Coroalla motocabr At0 &
Aab10 TuoyoTARaZNil~~ ubi FU
107~i SYo tE iuxSr RZN O
Gaat M.moo car EA1A. EN
Aut Saes 226 South Rd., 1
Bourda3/. AS O


By Rawle Toney

TODAY is probably the biggest day in Guyana's rich football
histr Gic nou gseno a ioln nemthorec ppularly k otT
FIFA World Cup Qualifiers for the first time.
Not only are they playing for a spot in the 2010 event, but for
the first time any other sport other than cricket will be played at
Guyana National Stadium at Providence.
The Jaguars, after losing their first match in the home and away
~qualifiers 1-llast Saturday to the Dutch men at the Andre Kamperveen
Stadium in Suriname, are in a must-win situation, where they must
score at least two goals and not have Suriname score any in the pro-
cess.
It is their biggest assignment to date but for the team it is
being treated just like any match which they have played.
One such player is Guyana's national captain Charles 'Lily' Pol-
lard
Regarded as one of the best defenders in the Caribbean, Pollard
has been the captain of the national side for a number of years and he
eay ts tiesn prb abl enbi es ame which he would be playing
He views the match as the foundation for Guyana's future
in world football because with a win Guyana will progress to
the next stage of the qualifiers and once again it will be an-
other great achievement for the Jaguars.

PRESSURE AND CROWD SUPPORT
Because of the importance of the match, it is expected that
the 20 000-capacity venue at Providence will be filled with
Guyanese from all walks of life, all cheering the Jaguars on.
There has been a call for aHl Guyanese to come out and be the
twelfth man. The long-standing captain says this sort of response
will put pressure on his squad
"Most of the players on our team are professionals and we know
how to handle the pressure, but we have a few young players who
are playing at this level for the first time, but we are helping them
along and teaching them how to deal with the bright lights and cam-
eras."
We understand Guyanese are behind us 110% and want us to
win and we don't want to let them down, but we can't play for the
fans because as you know, you can never please them, so we are
going out there and play for our country."
He went on to state that "we have a great coaching staff and
they have been working hard just like the players, and I think the
pressure is more on them than on us to produce the best possible
teamfor today 's engagementn

PREPARATIONS
It was a not-so-smooth road leading up to the qualifiers for
the Jaguars. The Guyana Football Federation and its World Cup
committee had struggled to find the ade uate amount of money
to properly prepare the team, also lack of proper training facili-
ties, but there was something to smile about when Caribbean
cell phone giant DIGICEL came on board.
They sponsored several friendly international matches in
Guyana with the Jaguars playing, first St Vincent and the Grena-
dines at Blairmont where they were one-nil victors then they faced
Grenada at the GCC ground losing 2-1. There were also tWO
matches against the Caribbean top-ranked team Cuba with the Jag
uars winning 2-1 in the first encounter at the MSC ground in Lin-


den then holding them to a nil-all draw at Bourda.
The last match for the Jaguars prior to the start of the qu1.::
fiers was against Trinidad and Tobago in Trinidad with the Soi~

W lar dscre tet tea' t ration as commend-
able since he says "most of the players play professionally. .co
that, coupled with the few matches that we would have playwi:,
were very helpful in our knowing how we stand and what wre
would need to do at thrs stage'.


The towering 33-year-old defender said that the team's spirit
has been very high throughout their encampment smnce the ph~.v-
ers all recognt~se the importance of the matches both home andic
away.
When asked if he's looking at any particular player- to
shine today, Pollard was quick to response that a collective
approach will be taken by the team. "Team effort as impor-
tant, we've been playing as a team and we've been successfedl
before and that's the approach we will be taking."
taT uching on ttN fi nss of th dtaream dh baparnlentionedcl
This, he mentioned, is very important smece producing a
fit and healthy unit in a must-win game is very critical.

PLAYINGAT PROVIDENCE
The Providence stadium was the only venue recognized
by FIFA to host the match in Guyana, but there was somre
initial difficulty faced by the Guyana Footbaill Federation to
acquire the world-class facility, but after much deliberation,
the green light was given approximately two weeks befre~r
Guyana's home game.
Pollard says he's impressed with the tuif at the facility andc
has thanked the Government of Guyana for giving them the op-
portunity to play their most important match in history in front
of their home crowd.
All in all Guyana's national captain says his players are fitr
and ready to rock and roll.
The national stadium is expected to be transformed into the
sea of yellow since patrons are urged to wear yellow in supporIt
of the Golden Jaguars.
It was reported that tickets for the game have been go-
ing fast since most of the outlets selling tickets were so~ld
out up to last might.
Kick-off time is 15:30 h. Gates will be opened at 13:00~h.

guyana team for today's engagement reads:
Goalkeepers: Richard Reynolds and Andrew Durant
Defenders: Charles Pollard, Howard Lowe, Walter Moore,
Howard Newton, Carey Harris and Kelvin.Smith
Midfielders: Shawn Bishop, Kayede McKinnon, Sean
Beveney, Jake Newton and Konata Manmings
Forwards: Collie Hercules, Anthony Abrams, Gregor-y
Richardson, Codrmngton and Dwight Peters .
Technical Team:
TECHNICAL DIRECTOR -Jamaal Shabazz
HEAD COACH Wayne Dover
ASSISTANT COACH &WHi PierCO
PHYSIOTHERAPIST/TRAINER Oba Gulston
ATHLETIC TRAINER Jason Pilgrim
MANAGER -Rawle Adarns
ASSISTANT MANAGER -Frank Parris


.1 TRANSPORTED land
aur aeed SttrR se Hl ite wn,
Market. ContactoDonette on
663-7886, 612-7941.


CHURCHVIEW Hotel
Restaurant and Bars 3 19
Mabic SreT INew3-A~miterd~a3
3880, Fax: 333-4151. 'Email
church ewhotei@gmail.com


ONE BOAT 52 ft len th
bby 9 ft width, 5ft dep a 3,600
ens seine, ful 48e ~machda
Contact -6 6-664 ,' 11-
9954.


G X 9 0 MARK 1 1 ,in
aood condition. Contact

EFI atomti~c n3 elr
~ow~ered. 330 Bedford Dump
usucdk, just r buihtt. Neawrk
motorcycle. Tel. 338-2345-


1 3-STOREYED
bildi g, newiy built in th
Amsterdam. Price
3ed~u24d dra~st call48C'all

with2-Sa OeRlndD sphaocue
BankerBoerb~i e. bTre: E2a65-
3419, 622-3879 Andy



EdBbUSINhESVSifremises at
Main enrance to G'lasneo
Housing Scheme. Prime
ha wat e. Fobrumoree details
call, owner on 333-0127.
G~3OItNG business place
e30tx 35ft. 1-secured
beautifully tiled office 30ft
x 25ft. 1-3 bedroom house
- fully grilled in N/A. Call
3 33- 2 00 .
UPPER flat of two-

Lex dn uPr orce
nead quarters) Call 3
Telep one#61-34


*r suIum anIunIusue
3 Toyota Tacomas-
$2.9MI neg


Contact


Lt10-10 Hadfield Street


Tel: 225-9700,623-9972


reco 2 inavda bhlieleos:~AI
Toyota Alteeza; Toyota Vista;
To d da; Hu xD uble Cab pil
up; Nissan 4 x 4 Kina cab pick
tc ,desetonsMits bisra 2ante3
tons enclosed freezer; Toyota
Hace d5- tatter bb esticrd r
duty free vehicles full after
sales service financing
available. Deo Marai Auto
Sales 207 Sheriff Sixth
Street~ Cam bellville 226-
43 ce 2o4u n6truA name and


1 COOK. CALL 233-2402-
LIVE-IN DOMESTIC.
TELEPHONE 227-0060.


6/21/2008, 9:31 PM







, I


INVITATION FOR BIDS (IFB)
The Health Sector Program
GO VERNMENT OF GU/Y4NA
Thze Supply of Medical Equipmtent and relatedt SerPvi~cS
Supply, Inzstall and Mainztaur
For the Linden Hospital Complex
GoG/GO/08/NCB/011
i. This Invitation for Bids follows the General Procurem-ent Notice for
this Project that appeared in Development Business, Issue No.322-
695/05 ofMarch 2005
2. The Government of Guyana is funding a part of the cost of The Health
Sector Program, and it intends to apply this part of the proceeds to
payments under the Contract for the supply of Medical Equipment and
related Services.(Install, commission and maintain).
3. 'The Ministry of Health now invites sealed bids from eligible and
qualified bidders for the supply. installation and commissioning of
medical equipment for the Dispensary, Emergency, ICU, In-Patient,
Laboratory, Obstetrics, Pedialtrict, .O~PD, Rehabilitation and
Radiology units. -; --. .
4.Bidding will be conducted thrdigfft~he National Competitive Bidding
(NCB) procedures specified' iff ri"tocurement Act of 2003 for the
Procurement of Works and Go84s' ~financed by the Government of
Guyana, and is open to all bidders from Eligible Source Countries as

5. dnefintednt jg blle bi ders may obtain furrther information from The
Health Sector D~evelopmnent Unit, Ministry of Healt~h, East Str-eet
Georgetown, Guyana; rAttention; Procurement
O~fficer(procurement(-~hiv. gov gy) and inspect the Bidding
Documents at the below address given, from Monday to Friday, 9:00
hrs- 15:00 brs. -
6. Qualifications requirements include: Financial: Working Capital, Net
Worth or Equity, Indebtness ratio, etc. Experience and. Technical
capacity in the supply of goods and related services similar to those
required in the schedule of requirements. Legal and other
requirements. A margin of preference for eligible national contractorS
'shall not"' be applied. Additional details are provided mn the Bidding
:Doctmments.
7. A complete set of Bidding Doc~ument~s in English may be purchased by
interested bidders on the submission of a written application to the
address beko~w and upon payment of a non refundazble fee ofl twenty
thousand G~uyana dollars (GS$20,000). The method of payment will be
by Cashier's Check written to The Health Sector Development Unit.
The Bidding Documents will be sent electronically.
8. Bids must be delivered to the address below at or before July 22, 2008
at 9:00hrs local time. Electronic bidding will not be permitted. :Late
bids will be rejected. Bids will be opened in the presence of the
bidders' representatives who choose to attend in person at the addreSS
below at 9:00hrs on JuLly 22, 200)8. All bids must be accompanied by a
"Bid Security" of Six million Guyana dollars.
9. The addresses referred to above are:
For inspection of docu ments and information.
The Purchaser's address shall be:
Attention: Procurement Officer
Street Address: The Ministry of Health,
H~ealth Sector Development Unit.
East Street
City: Georgetown
Country: G~uyana
Telephone: (592) 226-2425, 226-6222
Facsimile number: (592)225-6559
Electronic mail address: procurement('dhtiv.gov.gy



For bid submission and opening purposes, the Purchaser's address is:
Attention: The Chairman,
Central Procurement and Te~nder Administration Board
Main and Urqluhart StreetS
City: G~eorgetown
Country: G~uyana
The deadline for the submission ofbids is:
Date: July 22, 2008,
Time: 9:00 hrs, local time


VIACANCY FiOR


REDUCING GENDER-BASED VIOLENCE AT THE
COMMUNITY LEVEL
Responsible for: project implementation and ensuring that all project
deliverables are completed on a timely basis in compliance with the
proj ect schedule.

Hours of work: average of 12 15 hours per week
Duration: 12 months from August 1, 2008
Fee: $40 000 per month

Qualifications and Skills:
Tertiary level qualification
Project management experience
Experience in facilitating meetings/wor-kshops
Excellent communication and writing: skills
Demonstrated skills in using the Internet and computer-based
productivity tools such as word processing and spreadsheets

Aplplications either via email to hain~dsfiitnetworksgy.com or to
' Help & Shelter's Office in Homagtfetd4Avenuae by 4pm on
' aly 3, 2008.




Announcement of Vacancies

INSTITUTE OF PRIVATE ENTERPRISE
DEVE LOPMNEN T
Demonstration of an Integrated Farming Model for Poor
Farmers: ATN/M/E-10884-GY
Backgrround:
T`he inter-American Development Bank has recently approved a grant to the Institute" of Private
Enterprise Development for the execution of the project "'Demonstration of an Integrated Farming
Model for Poor Fanners." The model includes livestock, biogas digester, duckweed pond and fish
pond. A P'roject Implementation Unit (PflU) will be established to execute the project. Applications
are invited from interested and suitably qual ified persons to filiposit-ionsocf Senior Project Extension
Officer, Proj ect Extension Officer and Ad ministry tive Assista nt in the PIU.
1. Summary of Terms of Reference e for SENIOR PROJECT` EX TENSION OFFICER:
T`he Senior Project Extension O ficer will be part ofthle PlU1. TIhe person will be employed on contract
for two years and will be responsible for the overall supervision, admi~inistration anld execution of the
various alctivities of the PlU. The scope of this assignment includes:
-Assisting the CEO of IPED) in managing thle PlU
-Promotinlg the establishment of demonstration units of an integrated farming model for poor
lfarmrs.
Managing the extension service to farmers adopting the integrated farming model.
Qualifcationsandskilslspci6ficationorsnIorERJC RIsiSoees
-A first degree in agricul ture orbiological science,
Atlat Rv()as' eperence in agr ceanural r enn on,

2. Summary of Terms of Reference for PROJIECT' EX'TE:NSIO)N OFFICER:
Thbe Project Extension Officer will report to the Senior Pro~ject Extension Of~ficer. The person will be
employed on contract for two years and will be responsible for the overall supervision, administration
and execution of the various activities of the PIU. The scope of this assignment includes:
-Promoting the establishment of demonstration units of an integrated farmning model for poor
farmers.
Ounlifications and skills specification for PROJECT EXTENSION OIFFICER:
-A diplomIa in agriculture or biological science,
-At least one (1)year's experience in agriculturaal extension.
3. Summarv of Terms of Reference forA)M INISTRATCIVEA4SSISTANT:
Thle Project Extension Officer will report to the Senior Project Extension Oflicer. The person will be
employed on contract for two years and will be responsible for the overall supervision, administration
andi execution of the vari ous activi ties of t-he PIU.i The scope of this assignment includes:
-Promoting the establishment of demonstration units of an integrated farming model for poor
farmers.
Oualifications and skiills specification forAiDMINIST`RATIVEASSISTANT:
A diploma,
-At least two (2) years' experience in similar capacity,
-Competence in the use of Mlicrosoft Office Programmes.
Appic~ation Process:i
-A copy of the fill Terms of Reference can be obtained from the address indicated belowi.
SThe application should highlight the applicant's qualifications, work experience relevant to the
duties described in the Ter~ms of Rf~e renecc and accomlplishments in previous related assignlmentsj
-4 A iil curriculum v~itae should accomlpanyv the application.
-The names, affiliatiion. address. telephone number and e-mail address of three referees must be
provided,.
-Applications in hard copy shoulld be senlt to:
Project Coordinator. Integrated Farming
Institute of Private Enterprise Development,
253-254, Sout~h Road, Bourda, Georgetown.
The deadline for receipt of applications is Monday June 30, 2008 at 14:30 hours.


NUS DAY CHRONICLE June 22 2008







~~111~ ~ ~ ~-1- -


.


0


~OIN MEMORIAL "'f


1.


I'

ckT~ =~ I ~I ~ I =~O


Our dearest and loving
wife & mom MRIS. G.
CHATTER GOON
(JOYCE) Commercial
Teacher of 37 M~eten-
Meer-Zorg, W, C
Demerara who departed
this life on~lunel18, 2003.
You were a wonderful wife, mother, daughter, sister,
grandmother, teacher and friend.
Five sad and lonely years have passed
Since you were called away
June comes with deep regret
A month we'll never forget
Yet memories of you still remalin fresh
Bitter was thentrai toeplart from one as good as you

In death we love you still
In1 our hear~ts you hold a special place
No one could ever fill
You are not forgotten moml. nlor will you ever be
Ash ~ long as Life and memory last we will remember you
We miss yovu mom our hleart~s are sore
,fYour loving smile. your gently face
No one can take youlr v:acant place
Deeply misred by youir hurhund, children,
grandchildren. daughter-in-law, mother.
brother. iierer, nieces, ne~phewS. in-laws and 0


47 runs and two wickets
for 42.

slumped to 49 for five but af-
ter taking 50 runs from their
last five overs to reach 182 all
out, Southee ripped through
England's middle-order
He returned career best
one-day figures of four for 38
as the home team were bowled
out for 160 with 22 balls left.
Paul Collingwood top-
scored for England with 34.
The teams are now all
square at 1-1 in the five-
match series after England
won at Durham and the no-
result at Edgbaston. The
next match is at The Oval on
WednesdaySouthee, 19, who
turned the game with a three-
wicket burst for no runs as En-
gland slumped from 62 for two
to 64 for six. That passage of
play ultimately cost England
their opportunity to go 2-0 up.
Southee removed Ravi
Bopara, Owais Shah and Tim
Ambrose in the space of eight
balls and England never recov-
ered from his deadly spell.
"Everyone knows he is
going to be a really good
bowler and one-day cricket is
about giving him~ experience.
We just have to keep putting
faith in him as he's a natu.


- - -- -- IlrlLry --


V1


Y ADNUS CHRONICLE June 22 20 8


27


pointed that we didn't take
an opportunity to be ruthless
and go 2-0 up," said England


captain Collingwood "FWe kept
losing wickets and it was a dis-
appointing run chase."


By Richard Sydenham.

BRISTOL, England
(Reuters) Teenager Tim
Southee took four wickets to
lead New Zealand to a 22-
run win against England in
the third one-day interna-
tional yesterday.
New Zealand had apeared
to be heading for a comprehen-
sive defeat earlier after they


ral talent," New Zealand cap-
tain Daniel Vettori said of



NWZEALAND innings
J. How b Broad 10
B. Mccullum c Pietersen
R. Tyo Bmad 17
S. Styrts c Ambrose b Tremiett 4
D. Flynn c Tremiett b Anderson 2
G. Elliatt c Wright b Anderson 56
G. Hopkins c sub b Collingwood 7
D. Vettori c Shah b Swann 18
TSuhoee c ~ten b WIght 0
M. Gilespbe not out 0
Extras: (lb6, w-7) 13
Total: (all out. 50 overs) 182
Fail of wickets: 1-19, 2-37, 342, 4-42.
549, 6-75, 7-110. 8-16 4,168.
Bowling: Anderson 10-0-61-3 (w-
3). Broad 10-4-14-2. Tremiett 10-
1-24-1 (w-3), Wright 6-0-34-2 (w-
1), Conllngwood 10-0-33-1. Swann
4-0-1 0-1.
ENGLAND innings


Southee.
England failed to g



i. Bell McCullum b Bllan
L. Wright c Styrls b MIlla
K. Pietersen c Elilott b Mills
R. Boaa coHowbb so te
0. Shah c Styris b Southee
T. Ambrose c Taylor b South
G. Swann c Taylor b Styris
S. Broad c Hopkins b Vettori
C. Tremiett c Vettori b Elliott
Extras (IsM-B -5an 1)
Total (all out, 46.2 overs)
Fall of wickets: 1-3, 2-19, 3-6
5-64, 644, 7-129, 8-152, 9-160.
Bowling: Mills 10-0-42
1). Gillesple 8-3-15-0
Southee 10-2-3B-4 (
Elliott 5.2-2-9-2 (w-2), V
9-1-32-1 (.nb-1), Styrls 4
Fourth ODI, Oval, June, 25
Fifth ODI Lord's June. 28


momentum from the outset,
:ain any losing opener Luke Wright to
the fourth ball of their innings
and Kevin Pietersen followed
m~~~~~~~ .ithe fifth over.
20 Southee had showed his
2 potential against England on his
Sest deut in tarchdwhen t k

lee o 77 not out in a losing cause,
29 with nine sixes.
3 Bopara was athletically
20 caught at point by a diving
160 Jamie How for 27, Shah de-
2,4-64, parted in Southee's next
-2(- over when he attempted a
(w1, cover drive to a ball that
etoi bounced more than he ex-
1-0-16- pected and he could only of-
fer a simple catch to Scott
Styris.at second slip. Four
balls later Ambrose edged
Southee to Ross Taylor at
firstt slip for a duck.
New Zealand were earlier

Elliott, called up from English
oubr crike con Monda c
Oram, for his 56. Kyle Mills
chipped in with 47 from 40
balls to boost the Kiwis' total
.;jand earn the man-of-the-match
award.
"We are very disap-


G uy ana, JOHN A.
MONIZE.
Sunset: 2006-06-22

When the joys:
Are still remembered \:I rl, -lls
But the sorrow
ITRS quietly gone
There will always be

In the heart
Where love lives on


SYet nOt forgotten~n C
Although we are apart~
Your spirit lives within me
Forever in my heart
Greatly missed by his loving wife,
children, brothers, sisters,
grandchildren, close relatives,


~EDH~ARD SY~LVESTEI
l~~P.t t hl ER who departed
t ile J t~l une 20, 200612

IE~-ll' or .Jo~ Avenue, Soutl

]f~~~! l~.,.lrs have passed


j


-


i~~~~~~~~ n l a d -- -
\\II im deae hsband, Edw ard was taken an a*, a
God saw that the road was gettingS rough
His legs too tired. the climb too tough
,odsaid "come home, mly child. come take my
I'll 131r~lea I nto, II:n pr~...mised~l I In J
heire there l be)! no~lcrn polnls r -r run
Ill" ~.lu' I Io much F~ti-.rdT~ dear no, words~ can

Rul I know\ that onelL da InI IIliCI)en.C ne.I11 meetC~
ag ain Gone but never w ill he fo~rgotten
la~ God continuctog rant his soul eternai rest
inserted by- his sorrowing: wife Glenda, hi
h the loh a a luc
r lati es ann~d auror se 4
't ***


in lO~n BlnlOTi Or OilY1L
beloved daughter and sister
O S HAN NA~ NA~\N N I KA
TANNASSEE who died on
'3 Unel 8. I991.


Malny lonely years hiave passed
since thioSe
W'ho love you saw you last
Wiedid not seeyvou suffer -.
W'e did not see you cryi

We only got the message Oshann~a ~as d;ie
WTith silent grief and tears unseen
WIS 1ij _cO~~f a SenCCWclS ~ajust a drean
A wlonderfull person has gone to rest
To somne you may be forigotteni but to us
When the famlilyl meets and you are not there
NO one knows thle sorrow we share
FOrev;er remembered and sadly missed by your
loving mother (Normia), brother (Pavin), sister-in-
LaW lCitra), nephew (K~ceshan), niece (Talea) and all

rlk r~~elatis J) S.


'-(21/2B;008 :0-P


r

~'~:,rQJ
cX


ti!


Southee leads Kiwis to victory to level series 1-1


ROOINe~t M OfIA


1


j


I-


~.


If`ckj


1:


VtC all lOve you.









,


United says


Ronaldo not


fo / l

LONDON, England (Reuters) Manchester United
said yesterday that Cristiano Ronaldo is "not for
sale" despite the Portuguese winger's comments
saying he wants to join
Real Madrid.
"Further to yesterday's
press speculation about where
Cristiano Ronaldo's future lies,
the~ cub -has-moved to reiterate
d .~~it lalance on the matter: United
are not listening to o ferrs ."
lntr United's Web Ile
(wwwU~ manutd com) suild.
The 23-3ear-old told report-
CRISTIANO RONALDO ers after Porlugal "s 3- 2
Euro 2-008 quarter-final de-
feat by Germany on Thursday that "'the possibilities
(of going. to Real) are big but it doesn't depend on
me .


Co-operative Republic of Guyana

i. The Mlinistry of Public Works and Communications, Sea and River D~efence Division
invites sealed bids froml eligible and qualify led bidders for the following projects:


Construction of 81 0 m Rip Rap River Defences at Line Path. C~oren tyne. Region 6i.

Supply andDelivreryofGabion Stones

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

3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from Project Manager, Sea and
River Defence at Fort Street, Kingston, Georgetown: Email http://gsdpeu@hotmail.com
and inspect the Bidding Documents at the same address between the normal working hours
tfrom 23 June 2008 to 14 July 2008

4. Qualifications requirements include: Contractor should have:
Undertaken at least twio jobs ofs similar size and scope within the last three (3) yea rs.
Annual turnover in any of the last three(3 )years of:
-GS75 million for Line Path, Corentyne
-G$20 million for Supply of Gabion Stones.

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

6. A complete set of Bidding Documents may be purchased by interested bidders on the
submission of a written application to the address stated in Item 3 above and upon payment
ofa non-refundable feeoffive thousand dollars(G$5000.00). The method of payment will be
catsh. The Bidding Documents should be deposited in the tender box at the following
address: The C'hairman, National P'rocurement and Tender Administr~ation, Ministry of
Finance, Main & UrquhartE Streets. Georgetown.T`he name of the project should be in the
upper left-hand comer of the envelope.

7. Bids must be delivered to the address stated in? Item 6i above at or befor-e 09:00h. on
Tuesday 15 July 2008. Electronic bidding "shall not" be permitted. Late bids will be
rejected. Bids will be opened physically in the precsence of the bidder-s' reprecsentatives who
choose to attend in person at the address Item 6 above at 091:00h. on T`uesday 15 Ju ly 2008.

8. All1 bids "shall" be accompanied by a ";Bid Secur-ity" of
GS$ 5,000,000.00 for Line: Path. Clorentync.
G;S 500,000.00 for Supply ofC~abion Stones.

9. The Ministry of Public Wtorkl\s and Comnmunications r~eserves the right to accept or- reject
any or all Bids without assigning reason(s) for such rejection.
10. A Pre-Bid Meeting will be held on 30 June 2-008 in the Boardr-oom of the Sea and River
Defence at 10:00 h.

Baalraj Balram
Permanent Secretary


Additional Deutails of this position can bc obtained from the Ministry of Health's, website -
wwc.healthl.gov.gy


Guyana Chest Society

TheGuyana Chest Soietyv in rec eipt of Funds from the Bloombherg Initiative to Reduce Tobacco
Use is see king qualified individuals to filli the position of Project Offic er -Tobacco Control.

Background

The Heart Foundlation of Jamaica (for The Jamaica Coalition for T'obacco Control), with its three
partners the Heiart & Stroke Foundation of Barbados (HSFB), the Tr~inidad & Tobago Cancer Society
and the Guyana Chest Society has recently received a grant from the Bloomberg Global Initiative. The
tw~o year limdinlg pr~ogIramme is; in order to ensure the implenientation of rotating picture-based
package warnings on all tobacco products sold in CARl COM (Caribbean Community) countries.

Minimunm Reqyuirementsi~lualifications

Universityi Degree in B~usiness Managecment or other Social Sciences or Nursing from a
recognlised U~niversity
In addition to

At least th~rc years experience managing projects.
Proe Tssional cert i icatlion in P'roj ect Mlanagement would be an asset
Exce~llent communication. verbal and written skills
Exc~elle~nt inte~rpe~rsonal and teamn building skillIs
SI ;'i'.'l., ..ri. .~, I`;1. I; .. with NGO >coalitions o r partner shi ps
Excellent information andi technologyt skills
AIbi lity;to present information anddata~ainfrm~ats for awiderange of audiences.
S Slf rel`,lian~t. pro-activ\e. able to talke respo~nsibility fo~r areas of wiork and diisplay initiative in
solving problems


SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 22 2008


-' ).h


By Mike Collett
BASEL, (Reuters) Tens of
thousands of orange-clad
Dutch fans came to party in
Switzerland yesterday but
thonl dn oasak ief cl rating
2008 quarter-final between
Netherlands and Russia.
Dutchman Guus Hiddink
masterminded his adopted
country's 3-1 extra-time win over
his homeland with a performance
that saw Russia beat Netherlands
at their own slick-passing game.
While the 61-year-old got
his tactics spot on, counterpart
Marco Van Basten looked on in
anguish as his Dutch team failed
to reproduce the sparkling form
that yielded three wins in a row
in the group stages.
Hiddink's instructions were
carried out brilliantly by man-
of-the-match Andrei Arshavin,


who created one goal and scored self in the role of 'Dutch trai-
another. tor' before the game, was in
Before the tournament charge of the Netherlands
Hiddink said he thought when they reached the 1998
long and hard about whether World Cup semi-finals.
to include Arshavin in the He also led South Korea to
suad because

pended for the --
opening two g
Group D games
against S~repain Pi
But his deci-
sion was fully vin-
dicated as Arshavin ?
ran the show and d; '
along with Roman r
Pavlyuchenko and -
K onstantin / ur
Zyryanov helped I'Ts
puf Hiddink's plan
into action, securing
the victory that
means Russia will "
meet Italy or Spain
in the semi-fmnals in
Vienna on Thurs- .
day. Guus Hiddink, who cast himself in the role
Ar sh av in of 'Dutch traitor' before the game
said: "One
Dutch coach beat 11 talented the last four in the 2002 edition
Dutch players. It's a great and guided unfancied Australia to
happiness for me and for the the last 16 of the World Cup
whole fcRucssi dh xpce two years ago.
the Dutch would play very aggres- MEMORABLE GOAL
sively against us but it turned out Exactly 20 years ago to the day
they ran out of breath before we Hiddink was among those who cel-
did. At the end the better Dutch- ebrated Van Basten's winning goal
man, our coach, won." against West Germany in Hamburg
Hiddink, who cast him- that put the Dutch into the fmnal of


Euro 1988 which they went on to
win against Soviet Union four days
later thanks to Ruud Gullit's goal
and Van Basten's memorable vol-
Icy.
But the 43-year-old Van
Basen, who takemsove as
next season, never looked
like celebrating the anniver-
sary with victory.
Although his team blitzed their
way through the group stages with
wins over world champions Italy,
2006 runners-up Fmnce and Roma-
nia, the Dutch looked sluggish with
defensive midfielder Sergei Semak
nullifying playmaker Wesley
Sneijder.
Although the Dutch did cre-
ate their own chances in a game
that produced 54 attempts on
goal, Pan Basten's men lacked
the spark and invention they
showed earlier in the finals
Instead the slick-passing
Russians swept from one end of
:.the field to the other, Arshavin
dominating with his
mesmerising, jmnkmg runs.
Netherlands started the
tournament with a 3-0 victory
over Italy and immediately
looked capable of winning the
tmophyafor the firs time since
The following day Russia
began their campaign by sliding
to a heavy 4-1 defeat by Spain,
They did not have
Arshavin playing that day ...
they do now.


Salary\

Remuneratioon will be con~sidered on job exper~iecle and qlualifications.

Appl icartions shoulld be addressed anld ient to no slater thanl June 26,. 200(8:

Pro~ject Office~r-- 'Tobacco C'ontrol
ORace of` thc Minister of` Ilealth
Ministry of Hiealth
Lot 1 Br~ickdam~
Gieorgetown


Hiddink the only happy


Dutchman in Basel















Khan calls for consistency ahead of ODI series


La Fleur to lead Guyana in

TCL Under-1 9 tournament


FOR NETWORK MAINTENANCE



DEMIERARA Consumers in Environs of Canal #1 Polder,
Robb St between Alexander & Wellington Sts?
Re ent St between King & Alexander Sts,
Croal St between Camp & Smyth Sts, Camp 108:30 to 16:30 h
St between Church St & Brickdam,
Consumers in Regent St between Avenue of
the :" Keubi Ln ap teConsumers in
BERBICE Angoys's Avenue 08:00 to 15:00 h



D)EMERARA Marian Academy, Carifesta Ave, US Embassy,
Eastern half of Duke St, High St Kingston, 08:30 to 16:30 h
Thomas Road (GT&T). Consumers in the
environs of Eccles New Scheme.



DEMIERARA Consumers in the environs of Lamaha Springs 08:30 to 16:30 h
area. Philadelphia to Lookout
Look out for our Data Verification Teams.
They will be in the following areas on Monlday June 16:
DEMERARA: Ann's Grove, Two Friends, Clonbrook, Bee Hive, Unity/Lancaster,
Goedi Intent, Nabacalis, V'ictoria
BERBIICE: New Amsterdam (Betsy Ground), Onverwagt (Ithaca), Hampshire
(Port courant)
PLEASE GIV~E THEM Y"OUR FULL SUPPORT

AVOID OPENING THE FRIDGE TOO OFTEN.
BEFORE YOU START PREPARING MEALS, TAKE OUT EVERYTHING YOU
NEED INSTEAD OF OPENING THE REFRIGERATOR AGAIN AND AGAIN.
STORE THE: MORE FREQUENTLY USED ITEMS A'I' THE FRONT!
MANAGING YOUR REFRIGERATOR IS MANAGING YOUR POWER!
START TODAY.


22, 2008

il~fr
A
"-I



SUWDAY CHRO#ICLE June


I) ,Ij


~ g
t-T ..
...
~~.\Yr f~~


ally pleasing was the fact
that the young players all
came out and performed
well," Khan said.
"It is really refreshing to see
that young players want to
do well for the West Indies.
They came out fighting in the
Twenty20 match and wanted
a victory for their team,
which they achieved. This is
very good for West Indies
cricket.
He added: "A number
of young players are in the
team for the One-Day In-
ternatioqal series and we
will be hoping that they
continue to perform and
continue to fight for the
West Indies.
"The key to beating Austra-


play intelligent cricket from ball
one."
Windies move on to
Grenada for a double-header
next weekend and close out
the series in St Kitts with an-
other double-header the fol-
lowing week.


KINGSTOWN, St Vincent
(CMC) West Indies team
manager Omar Khan has
called for more consistency
from the regional team,
ahead of the five-match
One-Day International se.
ries which starts here Tues-
day.
"We played good cricket
against the Australians in the
Test series but what the guys
failed to do was to play
proper cricket in all the ses-
sions of the matches. If they
had done this, then they
would have come out winning
the series said Khan


speaking to CMC Sports on
arrival here yesterday.


Indies, by 95 runs in the first
Test in Jamaica and 87 runs
in therfimal Test in Barbados
to take the three-match se-
ries 2-0.
However, the regional team
will enter the ODI series begin-
ning with some measure of con-
fidence after winning the one-off
Twenty20 International by
seven wickets in Barbados on
Friday.
"The Twenty20' win by
the guys was really fantas-
tic. To come out and beat
the number one team in
the world is always a great
achievement. What was re-


uman Anan


Australia, the No.1-
ranked team in the world, de-
feated the No.8l-ranked West


ALL-rounder Eugene La
Fleur has been named as
Guyana's captain for the TCL
West Indies Under-19 tourna-
ment which bowls off in Bar-
bados next month.
The 17-year-old, left-
handed batsman will lead a 14-
man squad that sees all five eli-
gible players from last year's
squad retained for the July 4 to
August 2 competition,
La Fleur, along with Seon
Hetmyer, Jonathan Foo,
Totaram Bishun and Leon
Scott helped Guyana to the
three-day title and the run-
ner-up spot in the One-Day
series in St Kitts last year.


Left-handed opening bats-
man Royan Fredericks, one of
nine players on debut, has been
appointed La Fleur's deputy.
There are no major sur-
prises in the squad which in-
cludes four fast-bowlers in-
cluding all-rounder Dilon
Heyliger and the genuinely
quick Kevon Joseph.
Bishun, a left-arm, back-of-
the-hand spinner, off-spinner
Steven Latcha, leg-spinner Foo
and left-arm orthodox spinner
La Fleur are the specialist spin-
ners while former Guyana Un-
der-15 batsman Royston Alkcins
can also bowl useful off-spin.
Guyana will leave here on


July 2 and will play the Leeward
Islands in their opening match
on July 4, as they go in search
of another three-day title.
Squad Eugene La Fleur
(captain), Royan Fredericks
(vice-captain), Trevon
Griffith, Jeetendra Sookdeo,
Seon Hetmyer, Jonathan Foo,
Royston Alkins, Anthony
Bramble, Dilon Heyliger,
Steven Latcha, Kevon Joseph,
Totaram Bishun, Leon Scott,
Keon Fraser.
Reserves: Ballinder
Shivpersaud, Sahadeo
Somai, Denver Greaves, Amir
Khan, Michael Felix, Alex
Amsterdam.


MONTREAL, Canada
(CMC) St Vincent and the
Grenadines bowed out of the
CONCACAF 2010 World
Cup qualifiers on Friday
night, when they suffered a

cand ait th4 SaputeotSt -
Dwayne De Rosario and Ali
Gerba both scored twice, netting
on either side of halftime to en-
sure Canada ran away to a com-
fortable 7-1 aggregate, after
tey Indk non 3-0 in Kingstown
De Rosario struck in
the 29th and Gerba added
a second in the 38th to give
t anada ah -0 Iteead ai half-
again in the 50th and 63rd
to give their side a com-
for table 4-0 lead while
Marlon James scored
SVG's consolation goal in
the 76th.
Canada's head coach Dale
tMitchl pripised S 2, nw in
"poised, fought hard and didn't
make it easy for us".

were saitelowued o ak n
on more difficult assignments
in tre oeudlighted to be with
some of the CONCACAF big
boys now in Jamaica, Honduras
and Mexico," Mitchell said.
"We really looked forward
to the challenge. I believe we are
in the toughest of the groups for
the next round. We know we


have our work cut out, but we're
excited about the opportunity."
De Rosario, outstand-
ing on the night, opened


the scoring when he beat
defender Wesley Charles
and cut inside before fir-
ing home.


VA CAN CY
Applications are invited for suitablyr persons
to fill the existing vacancy of Cleaner.

Clealler:


*Job Purpose: To provide strong
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company's premises.

Requirements


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PrCVIOus experience in office
cleaning required


Applications long with two character
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Applicants must have at least five CXC
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Experience in. Sports Journalism and or
degree/diploma in communication from
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InSti~tution.


Send applications to the Human
Resources Manager, NCN Homestretch
Avenue, Georgetown by June 30, 2008.


National Communications Network Inc.


SVGC bow out of World Cup qualifierS

after 4-1 loss to Canada






~ 3~'-`~'^~~'-'-'~~-'-"'~~'---'---------~ ~uv
-- ::_. .


Niei f.,.,.,.. in. nxt

phase of African qualifiers


-':= NEBGUI South Africa rReuters Nigeria be-
came the first side to make sure of a place in the final
phase of the African qualifiers for the 2010 \lorld Cup
yesterday.
Nlgena strode to a comfo~rtable 2-0I win over Equatonal
Guinea 10 Abuja to r In Group Four wub ino more martche-,
to go after South Africa and Sierra Leone Jren li-0 In Presoria.
I'akubu Anyegbenl scored Just before halftime and sub-
stintute Ike Uche six rnunute from time but it could hate bee~n
a rout1 had the Super Eaele co~n-
vered their numerous chances.
The victory kept up their
winning run and elevated Ni-
geria to 12 points, out of the
reach of the three other
teams in the group.
Burbna Faso kept up their
100 percent record in Group
Nme. beating the Seychelles 4-
I n Ouagadougou and are al-
most centam to sec~ure: one of the
20 berths in the final phase of
the qualifiers. The 12 group
winners and eight best-placed Samuel Eto'o grabbed a
runners-up advance from the late winner to give
first group phase, which will be Cameroon a 2-1 victory.
completed in October.
Burkina Fase are not yet mathematically assured of
top place in Group Nine after Thnisia beat Burnmdi 2-1
at home mn Rades to stay three points adrift.
Issam Joman scored the winner in an uninspiring final
match in charge for the veteran French coach Rorger Lemerre,
who departs after almost six years in charge and takes over
as Morocco coach on July 1.

Me H eIMI TR UVPH 2


umpIo can lad he east African country on goal dif-
ference after a penalty from Yonssef Safi~ and a debut
international goal from Nabil El Zhar ensured a mea-
sure of res enge after Rwanda beat them 3-1 in Kiigali
last weekend.
Samuel Etro'o grabbed a late wmnerr to give Cameroron a
2-1 1icrory overy Tanzania In their Group One game in
laounde whlet Zambila needed a lasr-minute penalry from
captain Chris Katongo to beat Swaziland 1-0 in
Chulilabombne for their firstr win mn Group II.
El Hadjr Diouf scored for a second rucessiv~e week to
help Senegal beat Llberia 3-1 in Dakar to regain top place in
Group Sir. two points ahead of Algeria, who had beaten the
Gambia 1-0 on Fnda).
A further 13 African quaalifiers are scheduled for to-
day. marking the end of a marathon month' of matches
on four successive weekends.




POwell runs impressive

9.96 in 1 00 return
By Lasana Liburd
PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad (Reuters) Former 100 metres
world record holder Asafa Powell ran an impressive 9.96
seconds on his return to competition from a shoulder in-
jury at the Trinidad national championships yesterday.
The race, into a slight head wind with persistent drizzle,
was the Jamaican sprinter'sufirst since February.

about the conditions,"
Powell told Reuters, "with
the rain and also the fact


He ran us auest in the
semi-finals in Trinidad but
chose not to compete in the I.~
final, saving his energy for I,,,~.
next weekend's showdown :
with world record holder
Usain Bolt in the Jamaican na- ASAFA POWELL
tional championships and
Olympic trials in Kingston.
Powell started slowly behind Trinidad's Richard Th-
ompson but caught his younger rival before the halfway
n arekcand gldd to the oiih 10.mpson the U.S. colle-
It was 25-year-old Powell's 34th career sub-10 second per-
formance and equalled the sixth-fastest time of the year.
ApPowell injured his right shoulder while lifting weights in

a stunning rn hf 9.2scs nk Ne Yror. Po oll'd treh
vious record was 9.74 seconds set in 2007.


r '
~I
r.


I- r-~19 .u~W~ijaF$II..--111e-m8a
But there is no escape for the Dutch when Arshavin crosses from the left for Dmitri
Torbinski to put Russia back in front. (BBC Sport)
they beat Netherlands 3-1 in Netherlands had looked to Romania with a second-string
extra time in Basel, yester- be Euro 2008 favourites ahead side.
day, to clinch the third Euro of the game after a tremendous But Russia outclassed the




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..,..


By Alexandra Hudson
VIENNA, (Reuters) Russia
caused a major upset when


2008 semi-final spot and send
home the orange-clad army of
Dutch fans who had lit up the
tournament.


run in the group stage, which
saw them humble 2006 World
Cup champions Italy and run-
ners-up France before seeing off


1988 European champions
with Roman Pavlyuchenko
scoring his third goal of the
tournament early in the sec-
ond half, then Dmitry
Tarbinsky and Andrei
Arshavin gave Russia the vic-
tory they richly deserved.
Ruud van Nistelrooy had
pulled one back for the Nether-
lands in the 86th minute to take
the game to extra time.
Russia, who lost their first
group game of the tournament
4-1 to Spain, now face either
the Italians or the Spaniards
who will meet in Vienna today.
Arshavin, who was sus-
pended for Russia's first two
group matches, has made all
the difference since his re-
turn for the team's final
group game against Sweden,
in which he scored one of
Russia's two goals.
The boyish-looking 27-
year-old played another superb
match yesterday and sobbed
with over-flowing emotion as he
left the field.
"It's great happiness for me
and for the whole of Russia," he
said.


hun tdhehitemnwcaptaincy and
this tournament.

DUTCH DEFECTOR
Russia's Dutch coach Guus
Hiddink had warned before the
match he would aim to be a"big
traitor" and he looked the part
as he celebrated his team's win
with the gusto of any Russian.
"The coach said he ex-
-pected~ the Dutch would play
very aggressiviely- against us.
But it turned out that they
ran out of breath before we
did. At the end the better
Dutchman our trainer -
won," said Arshavin.
Hiddiiik was himself in
charge of Netherlands for four
years from 1994 and took them
to the 1998 World Cup semi-fi-
nals.

van Her ar bi sNaenh pl de
but inhl995 but hdewas th

year-old's international career
van der Sar was playing
in his sixth and last major
tournament. His first three
ended in penalty shoot-out
dfat orlatCEuro 96E the
2000.
Marco van Basten's mixed
tenure as Dutch coach also came

down after the tournament to
manage Ajax Amsterdam. The
enthusiastic Dutch fans will be
much missed in Switzerland,
where they enchanted the Swiss
so much they even took to wear-
ing orange shirts.
The team will leave Euro
2008 with the gift of some turf
from the Stade de Suisse stadium
in Berne, a gesture of thanks

frhnge fr Icealex lat em t x-
generated in the city.
Netherlands had played
wi'h bl 'k a mbandsdpate
tur lyborn d ughterw dekd

tolaru z bssa the game


Mig hty Russia stun Dutch



to reach Euro 2008 se mis





ment today. With the win they
will step closer to achieving
their ultimate goal which is to
secure a place at the FIFA 2010
World Cup.


Fernandes

inSpires her
team to win







hrn ulti-t/ceontee:

nine goals in 12

G .e~s mul~i-tal-
ented athlete Chantell
Fernandes registered
nine goals in 12 matches
to help the Illetropolitan
IUniversity of London. En-
gland, win the Londyg
LinivePrsity Hockey League
Championship.
The national U~nder-19
sopumsh than pion In hz i

scored nine goals during the
o-utdoor season to help he~r
team to championship
honours.
According to her
brother Robert
Fernandes, Chantell is
curreinits in Irinidad and
Tobago training and play-
ing with the Ralders
Hockey Club.
Robert. wrho has5 been
h1u sublinigld squash c3ch
for a nudlber of' years. saidl
last Sunday she scored twvo
goals mn Raiders' 2-1 wvin
oser Ventiner Ho-ckey' Club
In their Trinity League
nlatch
She is expe~cted to re-
turn to G~uyana in another
.two aeeks.


WITH THE


GOLD EN IAGU ARS



Wor Id Cu p Q ua lif ie r










S UR I N AMN1E


Game Two8


GUYANA NATIONAL STADIUM


22 DJUNE 2008 TIME: 3:30pm


Tickets: $1500



Diie


P
%


according to the federation is a
welcome sign of the apprecia-
tion persons now have for the
senior national team and more
so the sport of football in
Guyana.
The Jaguars, with the help
of the U.S. Army, are expected
to be totally fit for their engage-


been following the progress of
the Golden Jaguars and they
were impressed.
"LCome Sunday (today),
we will be wearing our yellow
and we'll be fully behind the
Jaguars".


stages of the qualifiers and
ultimately, the FIFA World
Cup, which will be held in
South Africa in 2010.
The Jaguars' present phys-
iotherapist, Oba Gulston, who
hails from Trinidad and Tobago,


By Rawle Toney
THE U.S. Army Medical out-
reach team, who are in
Guyana and presently work-
ing in the Linden community,
have thrown their weight be-
hind Guyana's national
footballers as they prepare to
face Suriname today at the
Guyana National Stadium,
Providence.
At a simple' presentation
held yesterday at the head of-
fice of the Guyanti Football
Federation (GFF), the- team
headed by Col. Mathew Rich,
made available their O~rthopedic
Surgeon in Col. Charles Ware.
Col. Charles, as of yester-
day, will be working with the
phivers of the Golden Jaguars to
make sure they remain fit for
today and to help those who are
not so fit to be 100% match-
ready for their biggest game
ever.
The initiative was made
possible through an interven-
tion by the GFF organising
secretary, Aubrey 'Shanghai'
Major, who, aware that the
men were in his community
of Linden, approached them
for assistance.
According to the head of
the delegation Col. Mathew
Rich, they did not hesitate to
respond in the affirmative.
They see their contribution
as giving back to Guyana, after
the hospitality thejr have re-
ceived upon their arrival in
Guyana.
He added that they had


Members of the visiting U.S. Army Medical team and the Executives of the Guyana Football
Federation at yesterday's presentation,


President of the GFF, Colin
Klass, was high in praise for the
intervention by the U.S. Medi-
cal team for their timely contri-
bution stating that their support
will not go in vain since the Jag-
uars will be victorious against
the Dutch.
He further mentioned
that he's looking forward to
having continuous support
from the team since their
help will be needed when
Guyana advance to other


stated that the help is a wel-
come one since often he, along
with the other trainer, would
have to perform not far from
miracles on the players to bring
them to match-fitness, because
they often have to work with
the limited resources provided
for the team.
There has been an unprec-
edented support from persons
and organizations outside of the
usual football fraternity for the
Jaguars in recent times and this


By Michael DaSilva


to a 1-1 draw with GFC.
Uprising, who went down
0-5 to Alpha last week, were
billed to oppose GFC today,
while Renaissance were down to
face Santos who lost 1-3 to BK


against Thomas United while
Alistair Butters scored one in
the sixth minute of play and
Jahal Greaves (54th) scored
the other.
McKinnon found the back
of the opposition's net in the
11th, 14th, 15th, 19th, 30th,
43rd and 45th minutes of the
first session and in the 53rd,
57th anhd 64th minutes of the

Curt Mensa (19th) and
Shawn Singh (50th) were the
goalscorers for Flamingo in their
game against Renaissance.
Andrey Curtmings (24th)
Akeem Kensinally (45th) and
Odel Nelson (50th) were on tar-
get for Western Tigers in their
3-1 winl over Santos whose lone
goal came off the boot of Clive
Cliff in the 40th minute.
Lumumba Hinds scored
.the lone goal for Beacons in
the 51st minute in his team's
1-0 win over Pele, while in
the other match, Fruta Con-
querors' Paul Bobb and
GFC's Christopher
Darlington scored one goal
each in the 40)th and 69th
minutes respectively in a
drawYn game.


THE Georgetown Football
League (GFA) has cancelled all
of its matches that were to be
played today, due to the crucial
South Mfrica 2010 World Cup
Qualifier between Guyana and
Suriname, which will be played
froml15:30 hat the Guyana Na-
tionalcStaodiumn,Providence.te

association's president Troy
Mendonca, the six matches in
the GFA/DeSinco Trading Lim-
ited Knockout Under-18 com-
petition which were billed for
today, will now be played next
Sunday at the Camptown and
University of Guyana grounds.
Mendonca said despite
the fact that the matches
were scheduled to be played
this morning, the referees
thought otherwise and an-
nounced their unavailability.
Sunburst Camptown, who
swamped Thomas United 12-0
in first round action last Sunday,
were down to meet Flamingo
who beat Renaissance 2-0,
while Beacons who edged Pele
1-0 were scheduled to take on
Fr~uta Conqlueror-s who played


G FA prsd t T o
Mendoc esi ays r l
matches will be played
next un ay.
International Western Tigers last
week.
Alpha were down to meet
Pele and Thomas United were
billed to oppose Western Ti-
gers.
In last Sunday's matches,
Telson MlcKinnon slammed
in 10 of Camptown's goals


BiPr'reB~ia 10116~1~


18.$. Aa~y ~BSe~isas Qutaea~~


. orthopedic surgeon to work with the team






Bakewvell renews
-sponsorstup-wiith
RHTY&SC
... Ms Junze Mendes inducted
as third patron -of the dlub


G o d en Ja guars

set to roar t oda y
Please see story on page 25
... Do or die for Guyania as thzey face Surirname in garme two of their
FIFA World Cup~ qualifiers at Guvanza National Stadium,. Pr-ovidence


Thanks! Bakewell's Sales Executive Maurice Robello
(extreme right) looks on as RHTY&SC's Assistant'
Secretary Ravindranauth Sooklall gives h~ew patron June
Mendes, her sash.


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


The Golden Jaguars are seen here with their Technical Director Jamaal Shabazz after a practice session at the
Guyana National Stadium, Providence.


SUNDAY, JUNE 22,


Printed and Published by Guyana National Newspapers Limlled, Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgelown. Telephone 226-3243-9 (Generall; Edito


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