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Guyana chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00302
 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: 6/29/2008
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: UF00088915:00302
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

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Gov't mulls return of


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Gov't mulls return


of State-run buses
THE Government of Guyana is thinking of acquiring 150 large and medium size passenger
buses for use as public transportation.
~A notice has been sent out by the Ministry of Public Works and Communication inviting ex-
pressions of interest to supply 70 large size buses with a seating capacity of between 48 and 60
persons in two versions, 30 city-type buses with separate entrance and exit with low ground clear-
ance, 40 long-distance coach-type buses and 80 medium size buses capable of transporting be-
tween 28 and 53 persons.
Over the years, there have been several calls for government to re-establish a State-run public
~transportation network.
During the late 1980s, the then Government had closed the State-run transportation facility
and concessions were given to private individuals to operate bus services. This led to the importa-
tion of privately-owned minibuses.
Recently, with the spiraling fuel prices, minibus operators have consistently been de-
manding increased fares despite the government's continuing interventions to cushion the
fuel prices. This has renewed calls for the re establishment of the public bus service. (GINA)




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SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 2008


3


ary schools for the new aca-
demic school year, which begins
in September.
The Grade Six assess-
mlent replaces thle Secondary
Schools Entrance Examina-
tion, formerly known across
the Caribbean region as
'Common Entrance', last
held in 2005. It is an aggre-
gate of three assessments
done at Grades Two, Four and
Six, so as to better allow
to cl rs to discern students'
Students were evaluated in
four core areas: Mathematics,


Science, Social Studies and En-
glish. The Grade Two assess-
ment accounts for five per cent
of the aggrecgate: Grade Four for
10 per' cent, an'd Gradle Six, 85
per cent.
The assessment was
marked by trained teacher-s re-
cruited for- the process under
strict conditions. To guide the
procedure, marking schemes and
a manual for the administration
of the assessment were pro-
viedhe Ministry imple-
mented the National Grade
Six Assessment six years ago,


on a gradual basis. Tlhe first
assessment at. Grade Twio was
conducted in 2003 in Read-
ing, Mathemiatics and En-
glish, followed by the second
in 200(5, at. Grade Four.
(GINA)


THE Ministry of Education
will tomorrow release the re-
sults of the National Grade
Six Assessment examination
written by 17, 630 students in
April.
In an invited comment yes-
terday, Minister of Education
Mr. Shaik; Baksh confirmed that
he is in receipt of the results
and is analyzing them. He also
said that he will be presenting a
summary of the results to the
modia at a press conference to-
The results will determine
students' placement at second-


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By Cris Chinaka

HARARE, (Reuters) -
Zimbabwe's government hopes
to announce the result of a
one-candidate presidential
election today and swear in
President Robert Mugabe for
a new term, extending his un-
broken 28 years in power.
Electoral officials said late on
Saturday the final result of the
widely-condemned vote on Fri-
day had been delayed by the
wait for final tallies from some
rural constituencies.
'"Tonight we cannot give the
results. I don't want to give a
time-frame, but I hope it will be
tomorrow," Utoile Silaigwana, the
deputy chief elections officer for
the Zimbabwe Electoral Com-
mission, told Reuters.
Earlier, government sources
said they expected Mugabe to be
sworn in on Sunday in time to
attend an African Union (AU)
summit in Egypt on Monday,
where he says he will confront
critics of his decision to go ahead
with the vote. The election was
widely condemned around the
world after opposition leader
Morgim Tsvangirai withdrew a
week ago, saying almost 90 of
his supporters had been killed in
government-backed violence.
The government sources said
tallies from two-thirds of polling
stations showed Mugabe, 84, de-
feating Tsvangirai by a huge mar-
gin.
Tsvangirai's name remained
on ballot papers after electoral
authorities refused to accept his
decision to withdraw last Sun-
day. He has taken refuge in the
Dutch embassy since then.
''The tallies are indicating


that despite the wishes of our
detractors and the propaganda
of our enemies, the voter turn-
out was very big and that we
are going to see a landslide
victory," said one government
source, who declined to be
identified.


rican countries are believed to
have more sway with Mugabe
than foreign powers.
Mugabe has presided over
once-prosperous Zimbabwe's
descent into economic chaos.
Hyper-inflation is estimated to
have hit at least 2 million per-
cent and food and fuel are scarce.
Witnesses and monitors on
Friday reported that in many
areas people did not go to the
polls.
They added that people in
some places had been forced to
vote for the president.
Tsvangirai said millions stayed
away from polling stations de-
spite systematic intimidation.
The opposition leader and
his Movement for Democratic
Change (MDC) won presiden-
tial and parliamentary elections
on March 29 but fell short of
the majority needed for outright
victory.
In contrast to the expected
declaration of Friday's result
within 48 hours, the outcome of
the March 29 presidential poll
took five weeks to emerge. Hu-
man rights lawyers say that de-
lay made Friday's run-off un-
constitutional.
Many Western leaders urged
the AU to take action, saying
Zimbabwe's turmoil threatened
regional security. The MDC said
it would lobby the summit lead-
ers.
"The summit has to take a
firm position on the transition
we seek. It's now a matter of
peace and security. We hope the
matter gets the urgent attention
it deserves. We should not wait
for rivers of blood and the com-
plete breakdown of order,"
MDC spokesman Nelson


Chamisa said.
,But ministers attending a
meeting to prepare the summit
shied away from proposals for
stronger international sanctions
against Mugabe, saying they
were unlikely to work and a
power-sharing deal should be en-
couraged,
AU mediation helped form a
power-sharing government in
Kenya earlier this year, ending a
crisis in which 1,500 died.
"I think we need to engage
Zimbabwe. The route of sanc-
tions may not be the helpful
one," Kenyan Foreign Minister
Moses Wetangula told reporters
at the summit venue.
Tsvangirai said earlier this
week he would not negotiate
with Mugabe if he went ahead
with the election.
The MDC's Chamisa
criticised South African President
Thabo Mbeki, whose quiet di-
plomacy in Zimbabwe as the
designated regional mediatorbhas
failed to end the crisis. He is
widely acctised of being too soft
on Mugabe.
"President Mbeki has be-
come part of the problem ... I
don't know why he is trying to
resurrect a regime that was re-
jected by the people," Chamisa
said.
Gordon Brown, prime min-
ister of former colonial power
Britain, said Zimbabwe had
reached a new low. "~We will
work with international partners
to find a way to close this sick-
ening chapter that has cost so
many lives" he said.
Mugabe blames Western
sanctions for economic col-
lapse and the opposition for
political violence.


By John Whitesides and Jeff
Mason

WASHINGTON, (Reuters)
- Democrat Barack Obama
and Republican John
McCain courted Hispanic
support yesterday, and
Obama accused his White
House rival of backing away
from comprehensive U.S.
immigration reform under
pressure from his party.


status of illegal immigrants.
"One place where Senator
McCain used to offer change was
on immigration. He was a cham-
pion of comprehensive reform,
and I admired him for it," Obama,
an Illinois senator who sup-
ported the proposal, told the Na-
tional Association of Latino
Elected and Appointed Officials.
"But when he was running
for his party's nomination, he
walked away from that commit-
ment. He said he wouldn't even
support his own legislation if it
came up for a vote," he said. "If
we are going to solve the chal-
lenges we face, we can't vacillate,
we can't shift depending on our
politics."
McCain, who appeared before
the group ahead of Obama, admit-
ted the plan "wasn't very popular
with some in my party" but said he
would still work for abroad-based
overhaul of U.S. immigration laws.
"It'll be my top priority
yesterday, today and tomorrow,"
McCain said when asked if immi-


Robert Mu abe


'SHAM'
President George W. Bush
called the vote a sham and said
Washington~ would impose
new sanctions on an illegiti-
mate government. He said he
would call on the U.N. to im-
pose an arms embargo on Zim-
babwe and a travel ban on its
officials.
The European Union said
in a statement that Zimbabwe-
ans could not vote freely and
so "the election lost all legiti-
macy as well as the adminis-
tration that has resulted from
it".
But foreign ministers pre-
paring for the AU summit in-
dicated it would not support
Western calls for sanctions. Af-


Barack Obama


In separate appearances
before a group of Latino pub-
lic officials, the two presiden-
tial contenders portrayed
themselves as dedicated cham-
pions for Hispanics a fast-
growing and critical swing vot-
ing bloc in November's elec-
tion.
Obama took aim at
McCain's approach to com-
prehensive immigration reform
and his change of emphasis on
legislation to offer a pathway
to citizenship for the
country's 12 million legal im-
migrants.
McCain, an Arizona sena-
tor, broke with his party and
worked for the plan, which ul-
timately failed in Congress
amid heavy Republican oppo-
sition.
But he shifted his ap-
proach during the fight for the
party's nomination to empha-
size the need to secure U.S.
borders before addressing the


gr ation reform would be high on his
to-do list in his first 100 days in of-
fice.
A McCain spokesman accused
Obama of voting for "poison pill"~
amendments that doomed the immi-
gration deal.
"It was Obama himself who
worked to kil the Senate's bi-
partisan immigration reform
compromise last year," Brian
Rogers said in a statement.


LI


Zimbabwe election result delayed


Obama, McCain spar

OV r Im migr action












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provides, and the man dies from a
stab wound to his back while pin-

nnSuod el, tR leBs n realises
that his knowledge of criminal psy-
cholg can now b ut to use to

conviction. He takes control of the
tmaumatic situation Bennett has got
him into, and feelings of romantic
love begin to develop betweenbthem
Ms sh udis k1e wa e ke
body into a car and drives way out
of the city in the dead of night to
deposit it in a desolate woods. The y
decide to communicate only by
phone, almost whispering to each
other on the line. When an adven-
turous Boy Scout exploring the
woods discovers the body, the film
climbs to brilliant moments of psy-
chological suspense because the '
District Attomney tumns to his fel-
low club member and friend, the
professor of criminology, to help
liim solve this baffling crime.
So now, the very culprit is ad-
vising the authorities on how to
solve the murder he has commit-
ted! You can imagine the state of
Edward G's tricky mind tinder
such stress, and there are hilarious -
moments when his actions betray
his guilt. But of course, it is out of
the question that he could be the
culprit, and such scenes end with
the District Attorney and his col-
leagues, along with Edward Qj all
having a good laugh at these star-
tling coincidences.
Enter Dan Dcuyea as the dead
ma's bodyguard, dressed in typi-
cal self-conscious stereotypical
gangster fashion with pin-striped
suit, black shirt, white tie, etc,
checking up o~n Be~nnen, who~oi llhe~ '
already knows of` course, and sus-
pects as having something to do
with his boss's demise. One chill-
ing illomerit occurs when Bennett,
acting seductive and kind to
:Duryea, mixes two drinks for them,
,but slips a drug into his, hoping to
drowse him while she makes her
,escape. But Duryea is no novice,
and says: "You drinking." When
she refuses, he knows what she
was up to, and slaps the glass from
her hand, sending it crashing to the
floor while delivering fierce threat.
Duryea, however, is also a petty
hes, ad upon seeing a piece of
it and, already wanted for various
crimes by the police, decides to


I~Al C

r L~~YYI~~(


BYI TERENE GU~slTS
TIHERE are works of art that
simply tell stories whether in
fiction, poetry, theatre or film -
and then there are outstanding
and perennially valuable works
of art which are not simply
about the stories they convey, but
about the REACTION of the
reader or viewer to such works.
In other words, their topic is
about the effect of their style on
your mind, your assumptions, at-
titude and opinions about art,
and how it is expected to be
made
'The Womnan In The Window'
is such a film classic, made by one
of the greatest European film direc-
tors, German-bom Fritz Lang, who
fled Nazi Germany for Hollywood,
and quickly gained a reputation and
respect for the Artistic brilliance and
social consciousness he brought to
American Cinema. Lang left us
only powerful and unforgettable
films, such as 'Fury', 'You Qnly
live Once', 'Scarlet Street', 'Clash
by Night', and 'The Big Hleat .


What is also interesting is to
consider Fritz Lang's films like 'The
Woman In The Windoiv' being
shown to Guyanese audiences as
it was for at least three decades,
from the 1940s to the 1960s, even
the 70s. This thought is important
because it makes us aware of the
high artistic and moral quality of
such an unusual fim being absorbed
by Guyanese collectively in cin-
emas across the nation during those
decades when this fim was just one
of thousands stored and rented
from localflm depots. Thefull im-
pact of what I am saying should
gain more weight ifwe seethis flm
now.
Of course 'The Woman In The
Window'was advertised from time
to time decades ago in local news-
papers when it was about to be
shown, but by the 1960s, there were
probably no cinema posters for the
fim, so patrons who never saw it `
would simply have to take a chance
on seeing it after reading its hand-
written title painted on a poster
board. Perhaps the lead stars, Ed- .
ward G Robinson, a short, highly
literate and always intellectually
tricky actor, and Joan Bennett, that
cute beautiful actress of wonderful
tenderness and suave seductiveness,
would~havethrilledthoseGuyanese
who knew of such great film stars,


and influenced them .to see the
show.
So, imagine one ofthose cool
breezy Georgetown affemoons in
the. 1940s or 50s, or even the 60s,
when life in British Guiana was
experienced as~normat~iapart from
the typical local anti-colonial sen-
tituents sweeping the world then);
when citizens thought of their na-
tioh as home because` the greatest
sfils, books, aqd ggic affected
them daily, and there \vere almost
no pliblic traumas to fear, no ex-
aggerated public ideas about life
"getting hardler velyflpy" etc, such
as what one hfjots iappluch today,
perhaps becapp~e tggly's public
has very few intellectual outlets
via stimulatingyincIpljecautionary
fih~s'like 'The Womanin The Win-
dow'-
i: The film begins with Edward
G Robinson, acting as a middle-
agid psychology professor, leav-
ing his quiet suburban conven-
Stional family home with his wife
and kids, and going off to give a
lecture on homicide cases at a big
city college. While in the city, he
relaxes at private social club fre-
quented by other professional
gentlemanfriends,1like the District
Attorney, played cleverly by
Raymond Massey.
Tien-on e ~~g while re-
--d ii


laxing with a book in the club's i-
brary, Robinson dozes off, and
when he awakes, decides to take a
stroll along the sidewalk outside the
club. Afigurative painting of a beau-
tiful woman in a store window
catches his interest, and while ad-
miring it, a real-life beautiful
woman, Joan Bennett, strolls up
beside him, and Robinson suddenly
realises that she is the exact woma
who posed for the portrait he is
admiring. They begin an exciting
conversation on the painting, since
Robinson is an art lover, and
Bennett a beautiful friendly model,
says she has other paintings and
drawings by the same artist and in-
vites him to see them at her apart-
ment.
Of course, Robinson accepts,
since, being amiddle-aged academic,
it is not often he receives an invita-
tion to socialise with a beautiful
artist's model like Bennett. How-
ever, while being entertained by
Bennett, a rich friend, a business-
man anrives, and a heated argument
over Bennett develops between the
two men, since Bennett had not re-
vealed that she is a kept woma'
the mistress of an egotistic finan
cier. In the physical struggle that
develops between Robinson and
the man, Robinson defends him-
self with a sharp scissors Benpett


open fie on them when theyr s
proach him in Bennet
ee e 1rhodHeer so and
traced back to his dead boss,
he s tagged with his boss's m

When Belinlett realises ti
~from the os iofa crowd onl
street, she poes Robinson tol
him they are now in the cle


guilt, and the fact that he has I
his respectability and that his I
reer is over.He takes an ovenI<
of sleeping pills toend hisdesp;
justashis phone keeps ringing
the hook with Bennett's: go
news.
It is here that the film con
alive, as the phone keeps ring
in Robinson's head, and he si
deny awakes to find himself
the club library where he i
fallen asleep while reading.
So, the entire story of
film is really a bad dream pm
with dreams, the profes!
realises that the jovial bellboy
really Dan Duryea, who, in
dream, was cast as the crimi
bodyguard of his mude vict
Relieved that none of what
thought he had experienced is t
he decides to take arelaxing sts
And now, in reality, he sees
portait of Bennett in the win(
case, and now, also in reality,
appears, asking if helikes herl
trait, etc, but the professor, w
out hesitatioi, answers: "No!"
muns away from her in the fil
closing scerie.
SThe point of this brilli
.film,.which has had mlariy I
imitators, all never equal intarti
and style to Latng's original 1
version, is that life is better w
stories with little or no exag
ated drama occur, or when n
ing much~happens in tejllife
cept, of course, harmless pleas~
'The Womtan In The F
dow' erases our childish~del
dence on exaggerated drani
stories, and is the sort of i
which perhaps encourages
Guyanese citizens of past
cades, both the habit of apl
citing meaningful intellil
and artistically avant-ga
films such as ti an ~the

where most of the tinie n
ing socially traumatic or
dramatic occurred.


I I

;. ..


Sunday Chronicle June 29, ~201


Page H


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VACA. .

National Commumications Network Inc.
(NCN) is looking for Sport Reoiorters to
join itsonewsroim.


Applicants must have at least five CXC
passes with Grades one or tw~o in
'English .


Experience :i~n Sports Journali'sfit and :or
degree/diplonia in communicattion from
University of G~uyana or a recogniz d~
ilistitu~tionl


Send applications to th-e Human
Resources Manager, NCN Home stretch
Avenue, Georgetown by June 30, 2008.


National Communications Network Inc.


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008


at the preliminary inquiry,
the Chancellor said, this Paul
Benjamin was not at the
appellant's home at the time
the stabbing took place. "He
went there afterwards," he
said, adding: "In this setting
then, can this court say that
that sentence of 10 years was
excessive? Or was it not an
appropriate sentence?"
On the facts as appeared
on the depositions, the Chan-
cellor said, there was little, if
anything, in mitigation of the
crime. "The appellant," he
said, "had had the benefit of
his
plea to manslaughter ac-
cepted which was an extraor-
dinary advantage in the cir-
cumstances. I will assume
that there was genuine re-
morse. Surely, the trial judge
must have had this in his
mind when he said in his


in any way provoked this
grave Attack on her. Paul
Benjabl~in admitted that he
took a piece of wood and
struck .the appellant on his
head foi~ the purpose of dis-
arming him, because, at that
point of time, he had a cut-
lass in his hand,
"The appellant gave up
the cutlass and the knife and
told people about the place
that he had killed his wife,
and wanted to be taken to
the police station. At the
police station, he repeated
that statement that he had
killed his wife. He made a
written statement to the po-
lice in which he said: 'Ah
stab she wid the knife pun
she left side because Paul
Benjamin, she brother, lash
me with a bellnah pon me
head."'"
According to evidence led


memorandum of sentence:
'Having agreed in all the cir-
cumstances of this case, the
character of the defendant
and with the hope of effect-
ing a reformation on the
defendant...I imposed a sen-
tence of 10 years.'"

Noting that in this in-
stance, it was immaterial
whether the appellant's re-
morse did or did not enter
into the judge's consideration
when imposing sentence as
the sentence on the facts was
appropriate and a proper one,
Justice Luckhoo said in con-
clusion:
"It is the judgment of
this Court, then, that the
application for leave to ap-
peal be refused. The ap-
peal is dismissed and the
conviction and sentence af-
firmed."


KISSOON Wazar Alli
who stabbed his wife to
death in 1967 and was sen-
tenced to ten years impris-
onment after pleading
guilty to the lesser count
of manslaughter appealed
against the sentence say-
ing it was too severe
But the Court of Appeal
constituted by Chancellor
EV Luckhoo, and Justices of
Appeal Messrs Guya
Persaud and PA Cummings
dismissed the matter and re'
fused leave to appeal to the
Privy Council
The facts of the case
disclosed that the appellant
was indicted for murder, but

folowisngeothe Crown' will-

"h 'de ? F e er co n f m n

tough, on toe npo iton

any circumstances to justify
the acceptance of such a

The a pellant was sen-

toenm t.tI his sle fo it -
gtion, cot s peali, ninht

suffered great mental an-




Th apAle 11t t e
helud that: (ip prlaao g iur
hdoe not necesarlywnc men h



count which fought not to t
hae ba peen orlt soehng was
not cnetae ny int acunt b
woe hichought t aebe.
Onthe fplacts as ppered

rrtt] epo att d


ment said, to mitigate the
crime which had been com
mi te, and in any eventth i
there was remorse, te
judge's memorandum of sen-
thence h wed that he must
have hadi in min .ChI
In his judgment, Cancel
lor Luckhoo noted that there
was an application in this
appeal for leave to appeal
againstthsentence onaitled
ground tat e judge fie
to give a equated cnsider-
ation to te appelln' p ea
of guilty to manslaughter.
He was on a charge of
niurder when thi: court, fol-
lowmng th rown' swi ling-
,n es a c p nhat p sper-
it t hi no a did p ione

tcd tc 1 d eatins i grid n

reputed wfe at lacsh twic
have been at least 1 Vz"' in di-
ameter, in the region of the
heat In lvr un tu in

to set tancello wedt
tions, the learned trial judge


diainon the depositiyon R
thtcrums hta ncesexisted to


justify the acceptance of that
p an other words, no evi-



rarye losse ofsl-on thereolren
dering him so subject to pas


sion as to make him for the
.moment not master of his
mind.

thatT Cuphnel frl te lpel


lant had cited the case of R v
de Haan { 1967 } 3 All ER
618 as an authority for the
contention that the trial judge
had not made any allowance
in his sentence for the fact
that the appellant had
pleaded guilty and had not
contested any issue before
the court.
He explained that there
can be no doubt that credit
can be given when a person
does plead guilty to the fact
that that person is facing up
to realities and shows some
sign of repentance to justify
a reduction from what would
otherwise have been the sen-

tench I

si "In this aeitshem ael-

nu-lang, Shiupha lel ao b eh
a certain quantity of drink.

thee eprsn dran aalsuar er
bottle of rum. After having
hism Iuc hh sreturneddto Mis

enSeupallie was on her ve-
radh noth ea hemn te


epelln' a oewe h
her hakig kisall h
'Kill e nasah'ae. SHe then
plunge da knifer ino her body
Seroon afer, hedauhter felle

Soeeupo lieshe utad tordi


WRU

UNDER NEWT MMA01 WIt~
Email;somwaratvi~hotmail.com



Let L;s Be thor #1 ChoieIV en Trveling


Trinidad .89.00 178.00
Barbados ..:.111.00 222.00
New rYrork' ~;:' 21t7.00 429.00-
Miami 2 39. 9' 0,0 478.00
London .;........ i 722.00
All Prices Quoted In US Dollars Excluding~.Taxes
And cheapest fares to China, Panama City,
india and all other destiriations.
Also Drerat Servi~e from Trnnerfu to Panarns


Applications are invited for suitably persons
to fill the existing vacancy ofCleaner.

Cleaner:


Job Purpose: To provide strong
support to~ the Administrative
Department in maintaining the
company's premises.




*. Prmary Education :
Previous~ experience in office
cleaning required


(Applications lodng with two character
References must be submitted to the H~uman
Resources 'Manager, Homestretch Avenue,
SDurban Park no0 later June 30, 2008


SNational Communications Network Inc.
L______._._.____.____


Pae III


YI fie By~eorge Barclay








~I


Beyond Inappropriate
I have an ex six years older
than me. Our relationship
was troubled in the end. He
was doing drugs and drinking
excessively, and I was obses-
sive about fixing him. Finally,
I moved out without a goodbye
and went back to my home-
town many miles away. As
terrible as our relationship
was, he was my first love, and
it took me a long time to get
over him*
I fought myself from try-
ing to contact him. At the de-
structive rate his life was going,
II das sre heh oou mend up
but never tried to reach out.
Until recently. One night, I
punched his name into a com-
puter people search and out
came his work phone number.
I called him, chatting like
a nervous magpie. We both
cried as we spoke, and he
apologised and said he often
thought of me. He wished things





BI RT HCE RTIFI CAT ES


Persons residing in Berbice and Essequibo who applied for Birth Certificates in
January, February, March and April 2008 and who have not received their Birth
Certificates as yet are advised to go to the General Register Office at NeW
Amsterdam, Berbice and Anna Regina, Essequibo between the hours from 8:00
a.m. to 1-0:00 a.m. from Monday to Thursday.

Persons are advised to walk with the following:

(a) a copy of their Birth Certificate (if available)

(b) the white card received from the General Register's Office

(c) the receipt received at the Post Office



MINISTRY OF HOME AFFAIRS
June 20th, 2008


PRIVATIZATION UNIT (PU)1 NATIONAL INDUSTRIAL AND COMMERCIAL
INVESTMENTS LIMITED (NICIL) I AROAIMA MINING COMPANY (AMC)
DISCARDED ITEMS FOR SALE
The Privatisation Unit on behalf of AMC and NICIL invites bids for the Sale and
pu rchase of Disca rded item s 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 1(8) GM Cylinder Heads (14) Gears and Sprockets
3) Rocker and Gear Box 1(9) Cam Shaft (15) Oil Pumps ,
4) Steal Rings l(10)Vertical Pump 1(16)Crank Shaft 6 Cylinders
5)Vibrating Screen I(11)Engine Block 4 & 6 Cylinders 1(17) Seal Drums of Lube Oil
6) Wire Ropes 1(12) Large Gears Angular 1(18) Multi Gear Lube 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
pu rchase within seven (7) days of notice of the award and must be ready to remove
the items from Company's premises within seven (7) days of completion of the
transaction.

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

The: Plant Manager
Ar~oaima Minling Company -Everton Plant. E~verton
East Bank B3erbice


Page IV


Hi, wife must have
gone to some lengths to e-
mail a second time because
I blocked her e-mail ad- Because first-time intimac
dress. She said I ruined her is imbued with an idyllic powe
marriage and hoped I was and affects social standing an,
happy. Then she told me to a woman 's psyche, most wome.
"Lbe woman enough to re- feel a bond to the first man the
spond yourself." I know I are intimate with. This is tru
sent a letter I should have even when they were lied to all
kept to myself, but I sent it told they were loved when the
and now don't know what to were not. It is true even whe
do to make it better. the woman was merely reber
Barb ling against something and ha
Barbse with the worst possible pel


In one episode of 'Star
Trek: The Next Generation ',the
Enterprise is carrying an un-
usual cargo: A cocoon contain-
ing a beautiful young woman.
This woman, Kamala, is an em-
pathic metamorph, designed to
mould herself to one man. She
is on her way to be married, a
marriage which will end afeud
between warring factions-
By mistake, however the
cocoon is opened and the first
man Kamala sees is Captain
Jean-Luc Picard. Seeing Jean-
Luc, Kamala announces, "I am
fre io. Thoughdher mistake
through with the wedding, Ka-
mala tells Picard she is bonded
to him, not her husband-to-be.


Ask yourself; what coul'
possess a happily married
woman with children to contad
a former lover who was an al
coholic, drug-using losers
What wrongness might be in h$
life now? Something must b
wrong with your 'happily mai
ried', because happily married
people don't go looking fc
former lovers.
Consider also if you hlal
a trait of taking action regard
less ofits efect on others. Iftiu
trait is negatively imat
your life, then with somegu
ance yo pmayp aeablea t

per your impulsivity with ree
son.
Wayne & Tamara


could have been different. I
have been married 10 years with
three children, and he is married
a year with a new baby. After I
hung up, I thought about what
I really wanted to say, so I sat
down and wrote an e-mail.
ateb awsaes totally iinaepdprop i
timate details, but I made it clear
I wasn't going to beable to carry
on the platonic relationship we
discussed on the telephone. I
told him I would always love
him and wish him well in the
world, and ended with, "This is
the last time I will ever intrude
in your life again."
I then deleted his e-mail,
threw away his phone number,
and went on with my life un-
til I received an e-mail from his
wife. She was furious. I only
read the first few angry lines.
Since I promised not to intrude
again, I asked a close friend to
send my apologies and intimate
they would never hear from me
agamn.


s(n'day Chronic~3;zle 200'8





'RE VISED V EHICUL AR TOLL CHARGES
DEMERARA HtARBOUR BRIDGE
CORPORATION

CATEGORY OF VEHICLE EXISTING TOLL NEW TOLL
CHARGES CHARGES
Private Motor Car 50.00 100.00

4Q WD Jeeps/SUV/Pick -up
(Registered in Private) 50.00 200.00

These new Toll Charges will be effective from 1"' July 2008.

Toll Charges for all other categories of veh icles remain the same


Rawlston Adams
General Mana er
Demerara Harbour Bridge Corporation






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

ASSISTANT LABORATORY MANAGER


Qualification anld Experience At: least a First Degree mn Chemistry or in
anly other natural science related field from a recognized university.
Previous sup~ervisory experience would be an. asset. Must be computer
literate


STATION MANAGER (BARaTICA)

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 Giold Board
68 Upper Brickdam
Georgetown


- .


The Dentist Advises


VA CAN CY
CENTRAL HOUSING AND PLANNING AUTHORITY

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

Requirements

*A first Degree in Civil Engineering from a recognized institution of
higher learning along with one (1) year's experience in the design and
supervision of infrastructure works including roads, installation of
water distribution networks and associated structures.

Details of duties could be obtained from the Human Resource Manager.

Applications should be addressed and sent not later than July 04, 2008
to:

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


Page V


THUMB-sucking is a com-
mon habit of preschool chil-
dren. The activity is normal
for infants and toddlers, but
should decrease by three
years and stop totally by age
four. Unfortunately, many
youngsters can't break the
habit by this time. But is pa-
rental anxiety over thumb-
sucking warranted? It should
be, if the right attitude is not
embraced.
The sucking of the thumb,
another fingerss, or the tongue
is a very normal response to
anxiety and stress and does not
point to insecurity or emotional
problems in your child. How-
ever, most children give up the
habit by age four, when some
children continue to suck their
thumbs as a means of exerting
independence. I know a woman
aged 52 who has confessed to
me that she still sucks her
thumb. Aside from some minor
problems with thumb and fin-
gernail infections, the most
damage from thumb-sucking oc-
curs to the teeth and jaw.
A well-known pediatrician
recently stated on television
that continued sucking of
thumbs or fingers does not
cause serious dental problems in
children and is not cause for pa-
rental alarm. Wrong! In fact,
prolonged thumb activity pro-
duces significant problems with
chewing, speech, and facial ap-
pearance. In fact, the more time
a child sucks his/her thumb and
the greater the sucking pressure,
the more harm done to teeth and
jaws. Day and night forceful
thumb-sucking makes front
teeth move, and can even re-
shape the jaw bone. Upper
front teeth flare out and tip up-
ward, while lower front teeth
move inward. But, how can
something as small as a child's
thumb or finger effectively
move bone?
The reason that thumbs and


fingers are effective tooth-mov-
ers and bone shapers is that the
jaw bones of children under age
eight are especially soft and
malleable. Children have upper
and lower jaws -rich in blood
supply and relatively low in
mineral content, especially cal-
cium. Unfortunately for chil-
dren and parents, prolonged
thumb or finger sucking easily
deforms the bone surrounding
upper and lower front teeth,
producing a hole or gap when
teeth are brought together
known as an 'open bite'. Now,
if a child stops thumb-sucking
before loss of baby front teeth
and permanent front tooth erup-
tion, most or all harmful effects
disappear within six months.
However, if the habit persists
through permanent front tooth
eruption, there can be lasting
damage: flared or protruded up-
per- teeth, delayed eruption of
upper or lower front teeth, and
the aforementioned open bite.
This can result in chewing dif-
ficulties, speech abnormalities,
and an unattractive smile.
Some parents try home
remedies to break the habit.
Some try placing gloves on their
children before bedtime. Others
paint thumbs and fingers with
various foul-tasting substances,
while still others wrap bandages
around the offending digits. Yet
all of these measures are typi-
cally easy to overcome and are
usually unsuccessful, because
thumb-sucking is a deeply in-
grained behaviour. One method
which might help is to tie/roll a
used x-ray film on the elbow of
the child so that child cannot
bend the hand. You can tape the
edges of the film to avoid sharp
e~nds. Any method will work,
but only if child agrees to co-
operate.
One answer to this paren-
tal dilemma is a simple device
called a 'crib'. Placed by your
dentist on the child's upper


teeth, the crib usually stops the
habit cold the first day of use.
The appliance's technical name
is a 'fixed palatal crib', and is a
type of brace that sits full-time
on the upper teeth and the roof
of the mouth. The crib consists
of semicircular stainless steel
wires connected to supporting
steel bands or rings. The half-
circle of wires fits behind the
child's upper front teeth, barely
visible in normal view. The
bands are fastened to the baby
upper second molars. There are
a number of different crib de-
signs used by dentists, all varia-
tions on the same theme.
The first step for parents is
to make an appointment for
their child with a dentist. At the
initial visit, the doctor examines
the child for problems with
tooth position and bite. The
teeth of confirmed thumb-suck-
ers have the tell-tale pattern de-
scribed above, and the doctor
will ask about any habit history.
With a diagnosis of intractable
thumb-sucking, the dentist will
usually recommend a crib to
eliminate the habit. A second
appointment is then arranged,
where clay impressions are
made for plaster study models,
together with facial and dental
photographs and jaw x-rays.
The dentist generally begins
crib construction at the third
visit, and installs the appliance
at the fourth. The child may or
may not experience soreness of
the upper back teeth for a few
hours, and modified speech for
one or two days. Instructions
are given on avoiding gum-
chewing, hard and sticky candy
popcorn, peanuts and other
brace-destroying foods. The
patient is asked not to pull on
the crib with fingers. Thorough
tooth-brushing after each meal is
stressed to prevent food and
plaque build-up and gum infec-
tions or cavities.
Once the crib is installed,


there is' little adjustment. It
is one of the simplest, yet
most effective orthodontic de-
vices. Terrible looking open
bites can close within a few
months. The parent and pa-
tient should consult the den-
tist every two weeks, so that
proper monitoring can take
place. One should remember
that if the habit of thumb-
sucking is not arrested at the
right time, then the parent
can easily find themselves
paying over a hundred thou-
sand ~dollars to correct the
problem.


ISunday Chronicle June 29, 2008





Whither the br idegr ooms


MININTR' Y OF PULtC` HORILkS & COMlX.IIlUN.\ ICAI101
LOn-1099/SP-Y: MAHAIICA -ROMGI(; Sm.R O~D PROJECT
SUlPPLY O)F 1 EHIC'LE EI RAFIC' C'0011 E RN WITII.41CC' LSonltS

The Govemsment orftu\ anla ((Lit 4i) h ed reicli dfiaen ir e t heI~I Inte1 11~lrlc-American 1)kb rlop
Ban lrl 1I I) forr the Mahaica to ~Rosignol Road P~r ojeci~ It is inrtended~ that pairt of thte pror~cds;
Ils andyn IIb ap~e lcpll pnnint o:te upl n "os
"The GOGC through the Miinistry of Public~ Works & Commnunications invi~tes selehd quostactstion
eligible suppliers for 1chcle TSraffic CoutrlsP with Sotw~are and Aerssoris requrired C
franlspe~ralrano Planning,Des~ignan d aduSd afety,
Infvitations, inoclusiv-e of Specifitcations and iQutation 1- ,r ms. c an tw obt~amed n r ar the Otlice of tl
Coordinatitor Wo~rk Slrvices Group, ) an blreet. KinpacIOn. Gjeorg~(efTow dur~lB fingoCe ho~urs: 8:0
-1t6:30 trMondray to Friday-~s-Phone No.225 9870EIxt, 1 08 andEt~-mail address w~-~L:3golgo netlf!

Psntrocupremt will be cotnductedf through thle National C'ompetitive Bidding (NOB) p~irrocdur1
4Yw ellie in th~e procurement Act 2003 and the Invitation is J]pen to all supiers j fkomXU1 mtemb
countriesiof thelADB.
QOltatiotns mrust be placd in sca~iedeaveopxes iaddressed to the Addressi given below~ ansddpoi
int the liTendeir B~ox of ther Ministry of Public Worksc and Cormmunicattions before 14.00 b (10 P
on Thurslday July 17" 1008. Late QuotWlatoS; will be rejected. QuLOtations will be opened in
presnce: of supplierFs or their representati~ves wkhor hoosel to a~tted at the addres given below
1 4.00 h (2.00PME onthIe~ciosing date.1) IQIIIuaranon f IIIromr loca ull Iupphe must be accompanied'~T~
validt ORA sad NIS Complianlce Certifcatesj inr the names of the c~ompaniees or nvdu
aubmnittinrg thle quotat~lionsl GOGi reserves thc srigt 10 ac~ept or reject an~y or all luo#tations atl
timne during the' procur~ment pr'CeSS.

"The addiressx for subtmission of quotations is:.
T~he I ]dlenlnun
Minxisteral TXenlder Board
Ministry of P'ublic Works & Comml~~tunicr~tatios
M leti 1I' LSHO. hiiit*410n
G~eorgetown~u~t.
Guyvman


_~ 11_______1__________~__________1____


~ ___1*___1______1___*_I__


Page VI


eluding 'Lend Me Y<
Wings' (1987), which v
shortlisted for the Smart
Book Prize; 'I Din
Nuttin The Calypso a
phabet', and 'Grandfathe
Ole Bruk-a-down Car .

The offspring of thl
bridegrooms of Guyane
literature are still with us
our minds, in the bowels
our imagination, enterta
ing, elucidating, and instrt
ing us.
Responses to this autl
2anbe2 -de0%y telebpyhma
oraltradition2002 @yahoo.c


Please contact t
writer on matters conce
ing THE LITERARY AR
for CARIFESTA X to
staged in Guyana fr
August 22 to August
2008. Look out for det;
concerning a 'gene
meeting' of local write
book dealers, perform
and enablers of the lit
ary arts.
Look out for deter
regarding the product
of THIE GUYANA ANNU
2008-2009. This spec
souvenir edition will m;
Edgar Mittelholzer's 101
birth anniversary. We ;
inviting short article
remmaiscences and titbitr
this effect.


i- ~


Procurement of Works under the Georgetown W'ater Supply and Sewerage Prograumme II
Demolition and Disposal of Building Materials at the Shelter Belt Wat~rmeatment
Plant Region 4. l*i
The sutccssfr c biddler wtill be req~uiredJ to dlemolish and dispose o~fappmx~imately~ 1463 m
ofbuildil ngmaterals andreinstate thewnindo~s andwMalls ofthewnater treatmentfacility

National Competitive Bidding No. GWI -GOG -PO45 -2008
Procurement of Works for the Upgradte of Distribution Network North Amelia's Ward
Linden, Regionl10.
The suc~cessFid bidder will be required to sup~ply mraterials, labotu and eqyuipmrent, .for
installation of~approx~imately 3000m of`100mnm dia PV'Cpip~es, 200 service co~nne~ctio~ns
complete tewithwHater meter-sandboxes,
National Competitive Bidding No. GWI -DFID -PO46 -2008
Procurement of Works for the U~pgrade of Distribution Network -Kara Kara, ~inden,
Region 10.
The successfid bidder will be required to supplyll materialls and labowc; jo~r insrtarllaion of
approximtat~lv 600m ofl50mmdcia PV~pip~es. 2,90m000I~Ianmmdia. PVCpipe~sard 200
serv~ic~e connections complete wizth water' meters and boxes.
Procurement of Goods -

Procure ment ofPu mps,'Motors and Spares

International Competitive Bidding No. GWI -GOG -P009 -2008

The successful bidder will be required to supply Pumps, Motors and Spares and deliver
same to the Guyana Water Inc. Stores at La Bonne Intention (LBl), East Coast Demeratra.
The bidde~r wtill also be requrired to installl and te~st at ]least one of' the units, provide
functionarltestinlganldtraining.

Bid documents can be purchased fi~om Friday, May 30, 2008, from the Cashier: Guyana Water
Inc. Shelter Belt, Vlissengen Road and Church Street, Bel Air Park, Greorgetowln, Tel: 592 223
7263, Fax:592 227 1311.


NCB documents are sold for a nontefimdable fee of G%10,000 (excluding shipping and handling) or
its equivalent in a feely-convertible currency.

ICB document for a nron refundable fee of United States four hundred dollars (UlSS400.00) for
overseas bidders or United States two hundred dollars (USS200.00) for local bidder. The
method of payment will be by certified cheque or cash payable to Giuyana Water Incorporated. T'he
Bidding Documents will be sent by ~our~ier for overseas biddcrs.
Bids must be deposited into the Tender Box located at National Procurement and Tender
Administration Board, Main &r Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana on or before 9:00h,
Tuesday, July 8, 2008, at which time they will be opened in the presence of the bidders or bidders'
representatives who wish to attenld.
H-ead of Procurement
Giuyana Water Inc.
Email: procuremenggyrig ~.~.f.f~


JUNE is labelled the
'month of brides. There's
absolutely nothing wrong
with that statement, so,
balancing the equation
ought not to be a problem.
As such, I've taken the lib-
erty in this article of fea-
turing a few bridegrooms of
Guyanese literature; men
married to their craft to
produce outstanding liter-
ary off-springs.


avid rea lertyp 'R mother,
Violet Eugene lde, loved
books and enjoyed reciting
verses.
Carter went on to write
numerous booked:of poetry,
and many.hpoksilwere writ-
ten about-jimoisfncluding
'You Are Invplve4 The Art
of Martin Carter' .edited by
Stewart B'rown; 'Web of
October Reredding Martin
Carter';. .:.ibyl,i Rupert


Roopnaraine; and 'Univer-
sity of Hunger: Collected Po-
ems & Selected Prose' by
Gemma Robinson. So univer-
sally relevant was his writing
that some of his works were
translated into Spanish,
Dutch and recently Hindi.
He was twice honoured
by the government of the
day: In 1970 when he was
conferred The Cacique
Crown of Honour (CCH),
and in 1994 when he was

(O) Th atO sae eaor niso
the Chilean government
awarded him the Gabriela
Mistral Commemorative
Medal.




*



Jacob Williem Chinapen was
born on June 17, 1908 at
Albion, then a little-known
village on the Corentyne
Coast of the county of
Berbice, and went on to score
a number of firsts in various
endeavours of life in the
colony of British Guiana. He
also immortalised his birth-
place in 'Albion Wilds', a
collection of 26 poems,


which won him the Jagan
Gold Medal for literature -
the highest literary award in
Guyana, in 1960.
Two pieces of that prize-
winning collection became so
popular that one, 'Crossing
the Berbice River' was set to
music and placed in the rep-
ertoire of national songs,
while the other, 'On the
Beach at No 63', became a
hymn to this highly religious
nation








John Agard was born on June
21, 1949 in British Guiana'
and moved to England in
1977, where he became a
touring liectureriforethe Com-

He won the Casa de las
America Prize in 1982 for
'Man to Pan'; was honoured
in 1997 with the Paul
Hamlyn Award for Poetry,
and has won the Guyana
Prize for literature in the po-
etry category on two con-
secutive occasions, in 1998
for 'From the Devil's Pulpit,
and in 2000 for 'Weblines'.
He is also the author of
many children's books, in-


The Guyana Water Inc. (GWI) invites Tenders for thle following pr

National Competitive Bidding No. GWI-IDB -20707 -2008


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2d


Z--~---1


Caz/rtezl


~f~L~E


BY PETAMBER PERISAUD


Martin Carter was born on
June 7, 1927, in Georgetown,
British Guiana. His father,
Victor Emmanuel, was an







_~
- L-l I -~--- I I --


1800s;'-
The User of condoms was affected by
techilrDlogcal, economic and social
develofnient in Europe and the US in 1800s.
Condom manufacturing was revolutionised by
the discovery of rubber .vulcanisation by
Goodyear (founder of the tyre company) and Hancock. This meant that is was possible to mass produce rubber'
goods including condoms quickly and cheaply. Vulcanisation is a process, which tums the rubber Into a strong
eleastimaseiSa. ~
In 18614tfhe first advertisement for condoms was published in an American newspaper when The New York
Times printed an ad. for'Or. Power's French Preventatives.'
In 1873, the Comstock Law was passed. Named after Anthony Comstock, the Comstock Law made illegal the
advertising of sinysort of birth control, and it also allowed the postal service to confiscate condioms sold through
the mail.

1900s
Until the 1900s, most condoms were manufactured by hand-dipping from rubber cement. These kinds of
condoms aged quickly and the quality
was dourbtul.
In 1919, Frederick Killian Initiated hand-
dipping from natural rubber latex in Ohio.
The latex condoms had the advantage of
ageing less quickly and being thinner and
odourless. These new type of condoms
enjoyed a great expansion of sales. By
the mid-i930s, the fifteen largest makers in the U.S. were producing 1.5 million condoms a day."
In 1957~.,the very first lubricated condom was launched in the UK by Durex.''
From the early 1960s, use of condoms as a contraceptive device declined as the pill, the coll and sterilisation
beaemorepopular.'
The obf the condom increased strikingly In many contres following the recognition of HIVAIDS Irrthe 1980s.
Conddifiis als9obecame available in pubs, bars, grocery stores and supermarkets.
The fqmble opgndom has been available in Europe since 1992 and it was approved in 1993 by the US Food and
Drug Adnin~ibstrion (FDA). Find more information about female condoms.
In 1994, the world's first polyurethane condom for men was launched In the US.
The 1 990s ajlso saw the introduction of coloured and flavoured condoms.
Present day
In more! recentyears, improved technology has enabled the thickness of the condom to decrease. Also, condom
manufacturers have recognised that one size of condom does not fit all. You can now find condoms that are different
shapes, widths and lengths.









A$$18ANENSINE


Vacmance exist at DL`EMEARA OXYGENJ COMPtANY LIMI0TEQ, Member of
dse Neal and Many Gaup, for# oergced pasom wmtandg ha a part: of a
dysrnandcr d c ofmr

r Conceptumada, desiglnin and implemendngs projcrt in dse Company and
die G"roup.



Ai Th supervision of a team~ of Operdonsr and Maitenance personnel.

~atM~l810 Sachelors Degpree in Engierin (M~chaniai l or Elkctrical)
wtrh at least 3 (mthre) years supenrybry expriwence. A mworkig
knowledge? of ISO 900t:: 2000 and MtSE systemsr would
provide a disdnct advantage..

dSWltWRRAI~sgtIO An attrctive remruneradon, package~ is offerd incknive of
loacndves, Pemian, Merdical and Non-conrtributory Garup Life
tasurance Platns

inwxe coa lr4~sag tet~vntrartcc n n x~tC ~ rwtUsn
ttri M M MA~rr mbCtolt&~ltt h
Chifc~ Exettcudv~ QtOficer
Dirmerara Oxygenr Company Liitezd
P; kdt5
Esas Bankr Demerara
to read no later data )ut~y 4th 2008.

cIN 'IYER EAL & MArSSY GhlouP


CARIBSBEECARN COMMUNIH Y



ST'lAFF VACANCIES

RE -A DVE RTI S EME N T
Apliationsare invited from interested grad ultably qualifed nationals of
the Caribbean C'ommursity .(CARICOIM) BMember State& and Associate
Members of the Caribbean Community to fii the following positions within
the CARICOMI Competition Commisalon with assigned duty station In


Full details of these positions may be obtained by accessing the following
web sites-www.ceadicomarg, wwwH.criaribnk.orq: www.oecs.org and
www#.caribbeanjobson line.com.

Applications in English Language with full curriculum details, including
nationality, work experience, educational qualifications, summary of
professional skills andlor expertise, language proficiency, Ilst of
professional publications, coordinates (Including e-mail addresses) of
three referees (at least two of whom must be familiar with the applicant's
work), and other relevant Information, should be addressed to the Adviser,
Human Resource Management, Caribbean Community Secretariat,
Turkeyen, Greater Georgetown, Guyana and sent by email to
aDalnhrm PCaricom.ora,

The Secretariat will commence considering applications from July 12,
2008,


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008


Pagre VXII


The condom

history
1000 BC
Condom use can be traced back several
thousand years. It is known that around 1000
BC the ancient Egyptians used a I~nen sheath
forprotectionagainsidisease.'

,10 MM .
The ea~rliest evidence of condom use in Europe
comes from scenes in cave paintings at
Combarelles in France.' There is also some
Evidence that some form of condom was used in
Imperial Rome.'

15600s
SThe syphilis epidemic that spread across
:Europe gave rise to~he first published account
of the condom. Gabrielle Falloplus described a
sheath of linen he claimed to have invented to
protect men against syphilis,' Having been
Found useful for prevention of Infection, It was
Only later that the usefulness of the condom for
Sthe prevention of pregnancy was recognised.
Later in the 1500s, one of the first improvements
To the condom was made, when the linen cloth
sheaths were sometimes soaked in a chemical
solution and then allowed to dry prior to use.
: These were the first spermicides on condoms.*


1700s
The first published use of the world 'condum' was in a 1706
poem.' It has also been suggested that Condom was a doctor
in the time of Charles II. It is believed that he invented the
device to help the king to prevent the birth of more illegitimate
children.
Even the most famous lover of all, Casanova, was using
the condom as a birth control as well as against infection.*


Condoms made out of animal intestines began to be
available. However, they were quite expensive and the
unfortunate result was that they were often reused. This type
of condom was described at the time as "an armour against
pleasure, and a cobweb against infection'.
In the second half of the 1700s, a trade in handmade
condoms- thrived in London and some shops where
producing hand bills and advertisements of condoms.s


Senior Leglal Counsel
Senior Economist


Where and wNhen were. condoms first
used ? Are con doms effective? Do
condoms fall? How are condoms tested?





.~~ ... ... -


I I


o INVIATI( F@R B~ns '
Inter-Americarl Development Bank
Citizen Secdirity Programme
Loan Nd: 1752SF/GY
MINISTRY OjF HOME AFFAIRS
1. The Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-
American Development Bank/ (IDB) towards improving Citizen Security in
Guyana. It is intended that part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied
to eligible payments under the Fontract 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 :
0 Lot-1 -Stpply and Delivery of IT Equipment ,
aLojt 2 gupply and Delivery of Power Protection
,Equip ~ent -
0Lot 3- Supply and Delivery of Computer Software
Interested Bidders can obtain further information on the specifications from and
uplift a compt te set of bidding documents at the following address' between
9:00 hi to 15:3 jh from Monday to qridays:
.. ~ii :Projpiet Co-ordinator
iCitizen Security Programme
.East ~oCoast Demnarara'M'Oi
SGuyana i
TeL No.: (592) 222-8862
Fax: (592) 222-8863 .
.Email: sp Lprocurement@gol.net.gy
3. Biddingddoc mint can be purchased by interested bidders upon payment! of a
non rend le fee of 6%ll, 00 in the name of Citizen Security Programme.
The me hod payment wtwl e by cash.
4. (a) Bd mus be placed in an inner envelope beating the name arid address of
the bidder.
(b) The) bid blust bie addressed to the Chairman, National Procurement and
Tender Adjministration Board, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetowrkand
marKed on the itop right;-hand corner of the envelope the name of the
programme and!the description of the bid, including the words 'do not open'
before J~uly 8, 20081.
5. The bidimust be d posited in the Tender box of the National Procuremenir and
Tender dinit o Board situated -at the Ministry of Finance;' Maib and
Urquhart Streets, cogton\uyana, not later: than 9:00 am on"Jilly ,02i008
and will be opn at a public ck-emony, in the presence of those Bidders' or
their representatide who choose to attend at 9:00 h or shortly theropf~tyr,rtn Jly
8, 2008. iy I
6.. Valid Compliance'certificates must accompany bids from local suppliers in the
name of the comljany submitting the bid from the Guyana Reveyse Appority
(GRA), TIN Certificate and the National insurance Scheme (NIS).

7. Abid 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 regeive~d thereof on or before the
time specified fdr the reception of bids. Late bids will be rejected and returned
unopened.
Co-ordmnator itIt
Citizen Security Programme i. !<


Ch ldrenz flo' n the nest












SCQ-Operative Republic of Guyana

1. The h)inistr of` Public Works and CommuLlnications, Sea and River Defence Didtsion
invites s ~aed bids from eligible and qualified bidders for the following projects:

SCo struction tf 8 10 m Rip Rap River Defences at i~ne Path, Corentyne, Region 6;
Sugipl and-D very of~iabion Stoems

2. Biddi~a~tcn will e honuctdtruh the Natioital Competitive Bidding (NlCB) procedu es,
specified n~ the Procurement it 2003 and is open to all bidders, subject to prouls on of
Sect I~lf(Eligible Countries) ofthis documerit.
3 Int efst~ eligible bidders may obtain further information from Project Manager $ea and
River efneat Fort Street, Kingston, Georgetown: E~Imail http://gsdpeu@hotm its ~m
arid ine the Bidding Documents at the sanrie address between the normal wyorkin~ ho rs
from Jl 2008 to 14 July 2008.
4-. Qulfctosrequirements include: Contractor should have:
S.I U bdertaken at least two jobs of similar size and scope within the last three (3 yea p.
Annual turnover in any of the last three(3}years of :
GS75 million for Line Path, Corentyne
SGS20 million for Sup~ply of~rabion Stones.
5. All bids njust be accompanied by valid NIS and GRA Compliance Certificates.
6. A c mplete set of Bidding Docum~ents may be purchased by interested bidders on the
submi sion of a written application to the address stated in Item 3 above and upon payment
of a cn relimdable feeof five thousand dollai~s(G$~5000.00). The method of payment will be
cash. flie Bidding Document ~should. be glepo ited in the tender box at the following:
addre s:j The Chairman, National Procurement and Tender Administration, Ministry of
Finance, Main &r Urquhlart Streets, Georgetown.iThe name of th~e project should be in th~e
upper et~-hand corner of the envelope.
7. BidS must be delivered to the address stated in Item 6 above at or before 09:60h. on
Tuesd y 15 July 2008. Electronic bidding "shal lnot" be permitted. Late bids will be
reject l. Bids will be opened physically in the presence of the bidders' representative s who
choose to attend in person at the address Item 6 above at 09:00h. on Tuesday 15 July 20P8.
8. A~ll b ds "shall" be accompanied by a "Bid ecuri y" of
GS(j 5,000,000.00 for Line Path, CorentyneC
GSCi 500.000.00 for Supply of~iabiori Ston es.
9. The Einistry of Public Works and Commjanicat ons reerves the right to accept or reject
any or alil Bids without assigning r-eason~s) foltsuch Cejection.
10O. A Pre-B~id Meeting will be held on 30 Julie 200) in the Boardroom of the Sea and River
DeFencelat: 10:00 h.
Balraj B Irnam
Permanent Secretary


Page VIII


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008


r


L


iBy Shurry Bullers-Diro





GU YANA SCHOOL OF AGRIC CULTURE CORPORATION
MON REPOS, EAST COAST DEMwERARA


Telephone: 220 229)7 E-mail: nsa.campusili:.nail.com
Fax: 220 2297 Website: w\ww.aarinetrruvana.orp. ev
Applications are invited for the following two-year courses in Agriculture,
Livestock Production &r Management and Animal Health & Veterinary Public
Health, and a one-year- course in For~estry and Fisheries Studies.


ENTRY REQUIREMENTS:

Aq DIPLOMA4~INAGRICULTURE
(i) CXC General Proficiency or GCE Ordinary Level in four (4) subjects with
Grades i, Il or Ill i including English Language and at least one ( 1) Science subject
; c. 7 emistry, Biologs. Physics. Mathematics. Agriculture Science or Integrated
OR

(ii) An equivalent qualification approved by the school.

B. DIPLOMAIN LIVESTOCKPRODUCTION&6 MANAGEMENT
(i) CXC Gencral Proficiency Examination in four (4) subjects with Grades I, II or
III. These subjects should include English. Mathematics and at least one (1)
Science subject.
OR
(ii) Passes in four (4) subjects GCE Ordinary Level with a minimum of Guide C or
1'.any qualification considered by the Institution to be equivalent.

C. DIPLOMA IN ANIMALHEALTH &r VETERINARY PUBLIC HEALTH
(i; C)C General Proficiency Examination in four subjectss with Grades IHor
III. These subjects should include English, Mathematics and at least one (1)
Science subject.
OR
(i)Passes in four (4) subj ects GCE Ordinary Levrel with a minimum of Grade C or
any qualification considered by the Institu~tionto be equivalent.

D. CERTlIFICATE IN AGRICULTURE
CXC General Proficiency or GCE Ordinary Level in three (3) subjects with Grades
III'or IV. Preference will be given to those with passes in English Language,
Mathemqatics, Agricultulre Science or Integrated Science.

E. CERTIFICATE IN FORESTRY (One Academic Year) 2008 -2009
(i) CXC General Proficiency~ or GCE Ordinary~ Level in three (3) subjects with
Grades il Ior Ill.Preference will be given
to those with passes in English Language, Mathemnatics, Agriculture Science or
Inlteigmted Science.
OR
(ii) Mature students with sound Secondary Education~.

F. CERTIFICATE IN FISHERIES STUDIES (One Academic Year) 2008- 2009
(i) CXC General Proficiency or GCE Ordinary Level in tlute (3) subjects with
Grades 1, II or III. Preference will be given to those with passes in English Language,
Mathematics. Agriculture Science or Integ ted Science.

(ii) Mature students with sound Secondary~ Education.
Persons can fill out application forms which are available from the Institution
or from the Website or WRITE a letter of application to the Principal, Guyana
School ofAgriculture, Mon Repos, East Coast Demerar~a and send it along with
two testimonials not later than Monday, June 30, 2008.


~T~1~Gu aan Lands and Surve s
I~r~'k22 Upper Hadfield Street, Durban Back lands

t~d~~7iGEORGETOWN




PRE-QUALIFICATIONY OF LAND SURVEYORS

heGuyana Lands and Surveys Commission invites Qualified Land Surveyors to
Idto be pre-qlualified to undertake surveying projects with the Commission as the
edarises.

e-Qualification Bid documents may be obtained free of cost from the cashier,
uyana Lands and Surveys Commission, Durban Backlands, Georgetown, or any
fthe Regional Offices stated above Monday to Friday between the hours of
8:30hrs to.15:50hrs.

completedd Pre-Qualification Bid documents must be placed in a sealed envelope
caring no identification and marked on the top right hand side of the envelope
PR~E-QUAL~IFICATION OF LAND SURVEYORS" and addressed to:

'he Chairman, Commission Tender Board
;uyana Lands and Surveys Commission
2 Upper Hadfield Street, Durban Backlands
;EORGETOWN

nd must be deposited in the Tender Box of the Guyana Lands and Surveys
commissionn 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
4:00hrs or 2.00 pm on Wednesday, J~uly 9, 2008 in the presence of the Bidders who
Tay wish to be present.

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

'he Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission reserves the right to accept or
eject any or all of the Bids without assigning any reason whatsoever, and is not
necessarily obhigated to make an award to the lowest Bidder.

kndrew R. Bishop
commissionerr ofLands and Surveys


Getting through to your
partner is the responsibility of
both the person who is talking
and the person who is listening.
When people disagree, a natu-
rall tendency is to listen with one
half of your brainl and build
your own argument with the
other half Slowing down and
really listening before answer-
ing can be challenging.
Really, the trick is to find a
way to make sure that your
partner is in a good space to
listen. Find a good time to talk.
Look for an opportunity when
you two can just carve out
sorne time to talk about what is
important. Make sure that dis
please turn to page X


ulnday Chronicle June 29, 2008


Page IX


brain, thkedrautif;4are the most
qualified to know that nature's
generosity is not in itselfofmuch
inherent value. The qualities that
really matter in a long-term re-
lationship are shared values, a
sense of humour, and compat-
ible intelligence levels. This is the
stuf you shou working at
p7rojecting. At lI fjby logging
on to dating sitesf 've figured
out that the sin~i game has
never been so ac silYou
are in an era .rheln'rlrs is seen
as a fun and enviable occupa-
tionl. Plus, the 'net' offers easy
access tgg community where
everyone is seeking the same
thing. This is so much better
(anzd cheaper) than hanging out
in bars, giving your liver a
pounding, while not even knowv-
ing if the women you're pursu-
ing are either single or inter-
ested.
This world is all about 'up-
selling', so pepper your self-por-


trait, instead of worrying about
the lack of 'meaningfid' re-
sponses to your previous at-
tempts. The trick is not to take
it all so personally nor to give
up so easily. You 're 29, with the
world at your feet, and on the
precipice of having the time of
your life you just need to jump.

nhe doesn t


Many couples find it
trange to suddenly be living
lone, cooking alone, free to
ome and go astheyplease and
ror worry what time their off-
prinlg get in at night. Habits
rnd worries that occupied so
auch of their lives outside of
vork are no longer present.
You have to find ways to oc-
upy your time and explore top-
cs to talk about to provide a
challenge. I know this can be
~specially hard when there has
,een a close connection be-
ween a parent and child.
What you and your hus-
,and must recognize is that this
ife transition brings about
nany different feelings: Sad-
ress, disappointment, loneli-
ress, excitement, confusion,
,oredom; along with concerns
Ibouct aging or getting old. It
s good to talk about it with
ach other ... about the changes
oraeachp art a ndiv dual and
o fill those gaps without caucs-
ng distance in the marriage.
Celebrate the transition to


a new relationship with your
adult children and plan regular
opportunities to gather such as
family vacations, monthly din-
ners, Wednesday night phone
conversations and other regu-
lar connections that you all can
plan for and count on together


SI Hgle IOr

too long


SThe dating game operates
within the same rules as any
free-market economy. Except
that demand never outstrips
supply, so every buryer/seller
stands an even chancee of suc-
cess. The cliche says there is
someone for everyone, and
there's plenty of statistical evi-
dence to support it. Until now,
you've opted for moping about
your inadequacies. Facing 30,
you 've suddenlly reahised a part-
ner could be the key to your fu-
ture happiness. This is naturre's
way of telling you1 that you 're
ready to mate. All you need is a
bit of practise and a lot more
sel- et event think about
looks. I have seen beautiful
women with the plainest of men
-if they're equipped with a


~~ifest ls.





Four nights a week, she dons black jeans and a black T-shirt and takes her place outside Score.'
As Chandigarh's rich and beautiful women line up to enter, they have to pass through Ms Kaur's
hands. So why did she choose this unusual job?
"Some time ago, I came here to attend a party with some friends. I saw lots of male bouncers, but
there was no female bouncer.
"So I told the hotel staff I wanted to be a Ifouncer. They said that's not possible. It's a job only a
man can do."
Ms Kaur set out to prove them wrong. When she first took up the job, her friends and neighbours
were shocked. "Why?" everyone wanted to know. Her response: "Why not?"
Anupama Bharadwaj, managing director of Score, says: "We were looking for some time for a
TURN TO PAGE 11

from page IX


Life t le ee

tractions are minimal, especially if it is an important conversation ... so turn off the cell phones,
make sure that the children are in bed, get away from the television.

SListen carefully to your partner's response. Make sure that she really understood the point you
Were making. If not, gently say something like "I know that you have valid points; however, I want you
to understand what I am saying before you respond. "

You may have to 'get' her before she can 'get' you. Sometimes, people can hear better if they feel
that they have beenl heard first, so you may need to let go of your point until you let your partner know
and believe that you have heard anld understood her even if you do not agree.



































MlINISTRY OF HUMAN SERVICES & SOCIAL SECURITY

PRINTING OF 2009 OLD AGE PENSION
AND PUBLIC ASSISTANCE COUPON BOOKLETS

?Tender documents can be uplifted from the Ministry of Labour, Hiuman Services and Social
Security, 1 Water &t Cornhill Streets at the cost of$ 2,000 each during working hours.
Tendecrs must be enclosed in sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the tenderer on the
outside. The envelope mnust be clearly marked at the top left-hand corner:

PRINTING OF 2009 OLD AGE PENSION
AND PUrBLIC ASSISTANCE COUPON BOOKLETS

Vialidl Certificate of Comnpliance from the Commissioner G~eneral of the Guyana Revenue
Authority (GRA) and National Insurance Scheme (NIS) must be submitted with the tender.

Tenders must be addressed to:

The Chairman
National Board of Procurement & Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
M~iain &~ Urlqulhart Streets, Georgetown

and mnust be deplosited i~ thle Tendlcer B~ox at the mentioned above address not later than 09:00
Scll on ue~sday July 8, 2008.

Tendelrs will be opeened at 09':00 h on Tucsdlay July 8, 2008(.


Trev or Tlhom~las
Pei manent Secreta~r~y


Woman bouncer a big it
IT'S Saturday night and a long queue has formed in front of Score, a hip nightclub in the
northern Indian city of Chandigarh.
The hefty entry fee of 1,000 rupees ($25) per couple is no deterrent for the city's bold and beau-
tiful.
Security is tight guests pay at the counter, have their arms stamped and are then frisked.
Male guests are searched by male bouncers, women by Amandeep Kaur.
She is Chandigarh's first and only woman bouncer a rarity anywhere in India, but more so in a
male-dominated society likte Punjab's.
'Like a son'
Punjab has one of the worst sex ratios knthe country here a woman'si life is often valued far. less
than a man's.
"My father nevpr made nie feel like I was a girl. He always used to tell me 'you are like a son to
me,"' says Ms Kaur.
She is only 22 and has been three weeks in her job. During the day, she presents news programmes
on a local television channel.





INVIT AT ION TO TENDER


Ministry of Human Services & Social Security

SUPPLY~ OF FOOD ITEMS AND) OTHER COMMODITII'E S TfO TIHE PALIMS
INSTITUTION, MAHAICA HOSPITAL, MAHAICA CHILDREN'S HOME &TH
NIGHT(1`SH EllIER
Lot 1- Supply of groceries to The Palms institution,
Lot 2- Supply of groceries to the Mahaica Children's H-ome anld Mahaica H-ospital
Lot 3- Supply of fruits, provisions and vegetables to The Palms institution,
Lot 4- Supply of fruits, provisions and vegetables to the Mahaica C~hildren's H~ome and
Mahaica Hospital
Lot 5- Supply of plucked chicken to The Palmns institution, Mahaica Children's Home and
Mahaica Hospital
Lot 6- Supply of beef to T'he Palms institution, Mahaica C~hildren's Home and M~ahaica
Hospital
Lot 7- Supply of eggs to T~he Palms Institution. Mahaica Children's Home and Mah~aica
Hospital
Lot 8- Supply of fresh fish to T'he Palms institutions, Mahaica C~hildren's H-omle and Mahaica
Hospital
Lot 9- Supply of salted fish to T~he Palms institution, Mahaica Children's Home and Mahaica
Hospital
Lot 10- Supply of fresh milke to the Mahaica Ch~ildren's Home and Mah-aic~a Hlospit-al
L.ot 11- Supply~ of janitorial and cleaninlg supplics to The Pailms institution, Manhuica C'hildrecn s
Home. Mahaica H-osp~ital and Nigh~t She~lter
Lot 12- Sup~ply o~f breadl to Thle Pahns~ in~stitution. Manhaica Children1's H ome and Maha~ica
Hospital
Lot 13- Supply of Breakfast to the Night Shelterl
Lot 14- Supply of Lunch to the Night Shelter~
Lot 1 5- Supply of Dinner to the Night Shelter

NO'TE: Bidders can tender for one or more lots.

Tender documents can be uplifted from the Ministry of Labour, Human1 Services &r Social
Seuiy Water &r Corshill Streets at the cost of $ 2000 each during working hours.


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

SUiPPLY' OF FOOD ITEMS AND OTHER COMMODITIIES TO0 THE PLS
INSTITUTION, MIAHAICA HOSPITAL, MAHAICA CHlL`DR~EN'S HOME & TE
NIG;HTSHELlIER

Valid Certificate of Compliance from the Commissioner General of the Giuyana Retvenue
Authority (GRA) & National Insurance Scheme (NIS) maust be submitted willthetc tende-.

Tenders must be addressed to:

The Chairman
National Board of Procurem~ent &; Tender Administr~ation
Ministryv of' Finance
iMain & Orquhart Streets, Geor~getovn

and deposited in the ten~der box atr the above address, no~t later than 09:00 h on Tuesdany, Julyl 86'


Tendbr;S wlill be opened at. Oo:00h) on Thiesday) July 8''" 2008X.

Trevor Thomas :1~
Permnanent1 S~e Ireary~


Phge~ X "`'.' '~ ~";


SSunday ;Ghrobnicle-WheME2868~;






r~ ~ ,--- -


_ _


MINISTRY OF TOURISM, INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE
229 South Road Lacytown

1. The Ministry of Tourism, Industry and Commerce invites suitably qualified
Contractors to submit bids for the Construction of Access Road at Belvedere
Industrial Estate, Belvedere, Corentyne, Region 6.

2. Tender documents for the above worksa will be available from 25"'. June. 2008
and can be obtained from the Ministry of Tourism, Industry and Commerce upon
payment of a non-refundable sum of G$5,000 per document.

3. Each Tender must be enclosed in a sealed, plain envelope which must not, in any
w y, ideen Or th Tender an sould be cearly ma led dnte to leftn comer


4. Each Tender must be accompanied by valid Compliance Certificates from Guyana
Revenue Authority (GRA) and National Insurance Scheme (NIS). Tenders
without valid certificates will be disqualified.

5. Tenders must be addressed as stated below and submitted not later than 9:00 h
on Tuesday, 08'h July 2008.

Chairman
National Board of Procurement
and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown

6. Tenderess or their representatives are invited to witness the opening of the Bid
Documents on 08'" July 2008 at 09:00 h at the National Board of
Procurement and Tender Administration Boardroom.

7. The National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration does not bind itself
to accept the lowest Tender and retains the right to reject any teilder without
assigning specific reasonss.

willet Hamilton
Permanent Se'cretary


,COoperative Repubhec of Guyana

NCB No: IDB/C WV/08/N CB/0 10

The Rehabilitation of the Regional Health Authorit

Head Office, New Amsterdam, Region #6

1. The G~overnment of the C-ooperative Republic of Guyana represented
by the Ministry of Health invites sealed bids from eli ible and
qualified bidders for the Rehabilitation of the Regional Health
Authority Head Office, New Amsterdam, Region 6. The proposed
construction period is 6 months: 3 months construction + 3
months defects liability.
2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Com etitive
Bidding (NTCB) procedures, and is open to all bidders, subject to
provisions of Section III(Eligible Countries) of this document.
3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from The
Health Sector Developmnent Unzit, Ge~orgetown Public HFospital
Compoundc, between 8 A Mand 4:30O PM.
4. Qualifications requirements meclude: NI1S~ and IRD Compliances,
Business Registration, Work Progiramt, List of .Projects
Completed, List of Equipmnent Available for the Project and the
RevelantExpertise.
5. A complete set of Bidding Documents in Enzglish may be purchased
by interested bidders upon payment of a non refundable fee of G 1.0
000. The m thod ofe pament will be Manager's Cheque payable to



The B~idding Documents are available at the Procurement De~partment.

6. Bids must be delivered to the address below at or before 09:00 brs 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
~person.
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 th~e bidder has met his/her Income Tax obligations for
the last three (3) years immediately preceding the year of tender, and
an NIS Compliance indicating that th~e 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 Developmtent Unit, GPH'C, East Street,
Cummningsburg; Georgetown.
(b) Submissiont andepeningAddress
INationzal Board ofProcurement and Tender Admrinistration, Ministry
of~i'nanzce, Main anzd Urquhar-t Str'eets, Georgetown


10. Bids must be delivered to the address below at or before July 22,
2008 :at 9 am. Electromec bidding shall not be permitted. Late bids
illt b'e-rejected. Bids will be opened physically in the presence of
the bidde~rs' representatives who choose to attend in person of ort?
gueint t th~e address below .at 9am on July 22, 2008.
.11. Aill bids shall be accompanied by a Bid Security in the amount of
two (2%) of the tendered sum.


Page XI


Woman bouncer...


Kaur, are strung out across the
floor, watching for trouble.

We ste outbecaus o

fore they enter.
A group of young men are out-
side. Single men are allowed in only
if they are regulars and pay a cover
charge of 1,500 rupees ($37).
Checking over, Ms Kaur goes
>ack mn and does the rounds the
loos are checked and it all seems


under control.
Doors shut at half past mid"

ni t u e cn no g o i s d n

there are guests, she cannot relax.
And as the evening passes, guests
get high on alcohol and music.
One couple has to be escorted
out by the bouncers the man has
had way too much to drink and is
swaying from side to side.
Another young man comes


crashing down the stiir 'nd~
falls at my feet. One of the
bunr help i uc On e

let him be. There are no more
incidents.
Amandeep Kaur and the
others in her team can now
breathe easy their long
night is over. Until the next
one. (BBC News)


female bouncer. With Kaur
around, our women customers
feel safer.
And the guests have only
nice things to say about the new
woman on the door.
Feeling safe
"I had never heard of a lady

wt h enn ae ch cedd bfor hyl
are allowed in. Also, it makes us
feel safer if there is a woman
bouncer. And she seems quite
sweet," says Nupur, an archi-
Ms Kaur's work alternates
between being at the door (to
check those coming in) and in-
side (to ensure the women
guests behave).
"My job is to keep an eye
on the women guests some-
times they get drunk and become
a nuisance.
"I also have to make sure
that they don't smoke outside
of the designated area, especially
in the ladies' toilet. And that
they don't misbehave with any-
one. If I see anyone doing any-
thing wrong, I give them a warn-
ing. If they don't pay any heed,
I throw them out."
Surjit Singh, who heads the
team of bouncers at the night-
club, speaks highly of Ms
Kaur's work.
"Earlier, some women
would come in and cause
trouble, they would harass men,
and we couldn't do anything
about them. We've also had


Amandeep Kaur'


women trying to sneak in with
drugs, but we couldn't check
them. All this has stopped
since Kaur has come in."
Ms Kaur has had no spe-
cial training to be a bouncer. But
for the job she is in, being fit is
essential.
"I work out in the gym for
two hours every morning. I eat
a protein-rich diet. I'm very
strong, both physically and
mentally."
And most guests seem to
take her strength on board not
many, even when they are
drunk, mess around with her.
But sometimes, things can
- and do get ugly.
"Last week, this girl was
trying to force another in the
toilet to smoke. I went in and


asked her to stop. When she
didn't, I took away her cigarette
and put it out. She lit another
one! I had to throw them out,"
she says.
Fears
The matter did not end
there.
"Once outside, her boy-
friend threatened me. He said
you would have to pay for
what you have done.
"I don't feel scared, but
sometimes a thought comes to
the back of my mind. I'm safe
in the club. But once I finish my
duty and leave at 2am, I'm on
my own. What happens if they
come in a group?"
It's about 11pm and inside
the club, the party is rocking.
The bouncers, including Ms


fi3l71V3RI 4*97 DLI


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 200





I


I


OFFICE OF THE REGIONAL DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL
Region 2, Pomeroon Supenaam,
Anna R~egina, Essequib Coast.



T'he Regional Democratic Council invites sealed bids from pre-qualified contractors
for the undermentioned works:-

1. Buildings
i. Construction of New Public Health Building Suddie Hospital
ii. Construction of Nursery School. (Somerset &2 Berks)
iii. Rehabilitation of State House Anna Reginla

2. l miscellaneous drainage &r Irrigation -Works
L. Rehabilitation of access dam~. (%'4tirty D ,ID0)
li. Rehabilitation of access dam ( Devoishire Castle Dartmouth)
iii. Constniction of box culverts -D 7 East
-Warousi Fagade
-Queenstown Fagade
iv. Construction and rehabilitation of Irrigation Check & Lifting System
-Johanna Cectlia

3. ROADS
1. Upgrade with crusher rnm, sand & loam (Fagade Stre:et-Hl-ampton Court)

4- SuD~hles
i. One(1) Recondition open back pick up
ii. One -1)Out Board Eng~in ( 15 : short~foot-
iii. One (1) ~Out Board Engine (.200 tong fooi )
iv. One (1) boat
vi. One (1) Tractor Driven. Slasher
v. Orthopedic Beds (Check with Mtecli. Supt. Suddie H-ospital for
specification. Contact # 774-4228)
v. Filing Cabinets
Large Cupboards
Small Cupboards
Teacher Tables
Teacher Chairs

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

Interested eligible bidders may obtain a complete set of Bidding Documents in English upon
payment of a non-refundable fee of Three Thousand Five Hundred Dollars ($3,500.00) for
Nos. I to 3 and One Thlousand Dollars ($1.000.00) for No. 4, at the ~Reg~ional Democratic
Council`Office (~Accounts) Anna Regina fi Ioml Mondayj to ~Fr~ida\. betwneten the hour-s8:00h
and 15:30 h. Bids must be submitted with the following:

a) Valid Comphiance Certificate fromi the Commnissioner Geneal. Guyana
Revenue Authority.(GRA)
b) Valid Compliance Certificate fonn the Gieneral Manager. National
Insurance Scheme. (NIS)

Additional requirement/details are provided in the Bidding Doc~ument.

Tenders must be enclosed in -sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the Tenderer on the
outside. The 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 Chairman,
Regiional Tender Board,
Region 2, Pomeroon Supenaam
Anna Regina, Assequsbo Coast.

And deposited in the 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 closing ofTender Box inl the Regional
Administration Boardroom and in the presence of the Bidders or their representing
agents) who choose to attend the opening in person.

The Regional Tender Board reserves the right to~ reject any or all Bids without assigning
reasons.

SUNIL SINGH

R ina nTender Board,
Region 2


For bid submission and opening pur~poses,the Purchaser's address is:
Attention: The Chairman,
Central~Procurement and Tender Administration Boa-d
Main and Urquhart Streets
City: Georgetown
Country: Guyaia
The deadline for the submission of bids is:
Date: July 22, 2008,
Time: 9:00 hrs, local time


,161TATIGWl:FORtr~ IIDG
The Health Sector Program
GO VERNMENT OF GUYANA
The Supply of Medical Equipmuent and related ServiceS
Supply, Inzstall and Maintain
For the Linsden Hospital Complexc
GoG/GO/08/NCB/011.
1. This Invitation for Bids follows the General Procurement Notice for
this Project that appeared in Development Business, Issue No.322-
695/05 ofMatrch 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.(Insta~ll; 'commuission attd maintain).
-' The Miniistry of Health now; invite~s scaled bids from eligible and
,qualifie~bidders ~fo the supply. installation and commissioning of
medical equipment for the Dispensary, Emergency IC:U, I~n-Patient,
Laboratory, Obstetrics, Pediatrics, OPO, Rehabilitation and
Radiology units. .
4. Bidding will be conducted through the National Competi tive Biddbi ng
(NCB) procedures specified in Procurement Act of 2003 f'or the
Procurement of Works and Goods financed by the Governmelit of
Guyana, and is open to all bidders from Eligible Source Countries as
defined in the Policies.
5. Interested eligible bidders may obtain thrther information from The
Health Sector DevelopmentUnit, Ministry of Health, East Street
Ge or g e~tow n, G Cuyy~antak:;.A .At fnt ion. -P r oc urre me n t
Officer( procurmen ienfhisk~gov. gy)~ And inspect the 'Bidding
Documentns at the below address given, from Monday) to Friday. 9:00
hrs- 15:00 hts '
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 in the Bidding
-Documents.
7. A complete set of Biddiing Documents in Eniglish may be purchased by
interested bidders on the submission of a written application to the
address below and upon paymlerit of a non refundable fee of tw-enty
thousand Guyana dollars (G$20,000). The method of payment will be
by Cashier's Check written ~to The Health Sector D~evelopment Unit.
The Bidding Documlents wr ill be sent elecironic-alli. :
8.Bids must be denie cred to th~e address be~low at or before July 22, 2008
at 9I00hris local timec. ElCEctronIcI blding will not be permitted. Late
Sbids will be rejected. Bids wvill be opened in the presence of the
bidders' representatives who choose to attend inl person at the address
below at 9:00hrs on July 22, 2008. All bids must be accompanied by a
"'Bid Security"' of Six million Guyana dollars.
9. The addresses re ferred to above are:
For inspection of documents and information.
The Purchaser's address shall be:
Attention: Procurement Officer
Street Address: The Ministry ofHealth
Health Sector Development U~nit-
East Street
City: Georgetown
Country: Guyana
Telephone: (592) 226-2425, 226-6222
Facsimile number: (592)225-6559
Electronic mail address: procurement@hiv.gov.gy





dian women as deceitful vamps,
[the series] has reinforced the
harmful stereotypes of empow-
ered Indian women and fanned
the flames against immigrants
currently rampaging in the coun-
try," she said.
Big Fantastic did not re-
spond to an e-mailed interview
requ tth Khatau and Varshney
.
say their families have been
supportive of their new roles.
Khatau's parents haven't
missed a single episode of the
show
They are proud and ex-
tA s p u tsochme
to find an Indian role [in Holly-
wood]," she said.
She says.the producers
have the option of converting
the project into a film and is
keeping her fingers crossed
hatathe do ndi hat I will


Fmd the path


to prosperity
$404 at receive money between base 1 and a
November 28, 2008. using. your Western
Union" Card, and qualify. outomatically for, a
chance to win cash rewards monthly.


MONTHLY PRIZES
intilDecetober1


.
at matters i



6 1 ,


. .
American web mun series
at portrays attractive young
yomen as part of a "group of
dangerous Indian beauties" Is
eating ripples in the expatra-
te Indian community.
The two-minute clips are

eTt- lUng t opir Cu kto
atest medical thriller, Foreign
ody, which is centered on medi-
al tourism in India.
The women are taken in by a
roup of "young, cut-throat
medical entrepreneurs who hope
to train them and cultivate their

ne i or nom e
show's producers'
The series ends on 4 August'
a day before the book hits the
shelves.Thenovel'sstorylinewill
pick up from where the web se-
nes so lied the outline for
the prequelpto B gdFantastic, a
aliforma-based p ction com-
pany.
film b PMdeelellaveDbeen

'Sneaky'
Rachna Khatau plays Samira
Patel, a free-spirited Indian
woman who grabs an opportu-
nity to chase the American dream.
She admits with a laugh that
her character "gets a little wild'
when she tastes the freedom of-
fdted in America
ShamitaDasgupta, who heads
the New Jersey-based South
Asian women's rights group'
Manavi, says the web series
omises an" adees of s
,
women'.
As an immigrant from India
and a feminist activist in the
South Asian American commu-
nity, my first reaction is to say'
hurray, at least I will get to see
some faces that look like me," said
Mrs Dasgupta. *
Also, I rejoice that a few In-
dian actors are getting visible
jo ..
But her second reaction is


Rachna Khatau


Varshney and Khatau have
not read any of Robin Cook's
books, but both are eagerly
awaiting his latest thriller.
Khatau said: "I want to

s r chear "ha pCe to my


& 7.
:. w- 2
A' Wind %wm :-.,,
shooting of a scene from the mini-series, 'Foreign Body'.


I
4. r


r:O
a (


that sex sells. But I wanted to
make sure it was done profes-
sionally and would not be gra-
tuitous," she said, adding: "But
this is not who I am."
The London-born actress
moved to America at the age of
four and has family in India.
Khatan was not taken aback
by the fact that the nurses were
being portrayed as sexy because
"this is not a Bollywood film.
It is being produced here in Hol-
lywood. It was going to have
the style of a Hollywood film.
Like actress Pranidhi
Varshney, her character Veena
Chandra is born and raised in
India.
Varshney says she wasn't
offended by the portrayal of
Veena as a 'sexy Indian nurse'.
"Rachna and I.have become
very good friends and we talked
a bit about this," Varshney said. .
"We have not done anything
that we are not comfortable
with. This is all in line with our
characters. We are actresses."
Shamita Dasgupta antici-
pates a backlash from the series.
"By presenting working In-


more guarded.
"Here we go again, I say.
Historically, Hollywood por-
trayed Asian women as mys-
terious, bizarre and strange
and contributed a lot to their
being perceived as such."
She added: "Now, Indian
women are being exoticised
and presented as sneaky
murderous intrigue-mongers.
"The 'Indian' characters
.
m Foreign Body are nurses,
who are as far away from any
care-giving mission or charac-
teristics as possible. These
women will be unleashed in
the US to wreak havoc in the
health care community and
perhaps even in the system.
"Could this be a sign of
the dominant community's
palpable alarm at the increas-
ing health care tourism to In-
dia? Most likely."

'Harmful stereotype'
Rachna Khatau admits
she was a little uncomfort-
able at first with the portrayal
of her character.
"I think people know


a

Pranidhi.Varshney


sawnwa sense


MONTHLY PRIZES
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Phone #: 225 6412


Mr. Nige~l Tele # 225-5741


~1C1~1 LLI~L~t~.II~L L'- ~IILI~LI I[alLdD~I~BdLII~,I~L(LLL~.~-L~b~L~i-~L~ ~--llr~-~ I~r~l I~ Is~j I1I11 17~-~hr~TS-r~il I-~r~ ~B i~ ~7~ ~ ~~i~ ii T~i~ Ti~


Page XIV


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008


HITfH a hut. a~log. tarer
and a hammnock and no
Black~err! or teenage
daughters there alas a
shock phaie after I arrived
in the almost fo)-likie
plane that landed on n
patchl of grnze de-p in thle
jungIr ofC Ecu-Ml or Jl
de.n-rileron I* dout dca-
noe from the nearest town
and does not, as yet, have a
postal address.
There are times when
you just have to get on with
it to survive. My shock of
landing did not last. I was
living with the Waorani


eshe went t'd live ;iith the
at home in the Ecuadorean

we needed. The Waorani
know everything there is to
know about the world they
live in. It is so different to
our life.
For example, I had taken
some biodegradable hair con-
ditioner, but it did not work
well. My hair soon became
dry. Debota, mly hostess,
gave me a fruit f~rom the for-
est that we heated in the
fire. Her daughter, Yamenca,
put it on my hair and my
hair quickly regained condi-
tion.
Mash and spit
We mostly ate fish that
was served on a leaf and
sometimes had manioc.
Manioc is a root vegetable
which, when niashed, is a bit
like a potato. The manioc al-
ways tasted better if it was


K~aren, right, does her best to adapt to her new surroundings.


boiled in the fish water,
Manioc is first mashed
by the teeth and spat into a
bowl. Everyone spits the
chewed manioc back into the
same bowl. It's easy to see
how if one person gets sick
in the tribe, they all do. I was
nevr breakfast every
morning, we had choncha. It's
a suede-like fruit that grows
on the top of trees. It's
boiled for half an hour and


then peeled and chewed in the
traditional way and put back
into the same bowl. This mix-
ture is added to water for our
breakfast drink.
Tough times
I missed my Ready Brek.
I really missed coffee with
boieid Irtte did' emis mo
having to run around shouting
at teenagers to get ready for
school, checking early e-mails
on my BlackBerry and prepar-


ing myself for a long c
journey.
There was no shower
toilet for me to use, so
used the tribal log. T
Waorani have an amazi
sense of balance. I learn
how to use this log quick

Fann in l pi toa mag
and flies and God kno
what else.

please see page XV


(:an anyone theat hthese pr.ices :-

(a) Jwin DVD player comprising:
> Karaoke system
> Microphone
> Mlp3 player
> DV D and CD player


(b) Jwin home theatre system comprising:
> Karaoke system
> Miicrophone r
> Mp3 player


CARPETS & 'RUGS DEPARTMENT
GROUND FLOOR HOUSTON COMPLEX

Get 15% Discount On The Following Items:


$413,500.oo


:"


~-


T'


I


> CD and DVD player
> 5 individual speakers
> 1 subwoofer baseline box

All of these for only


.~ P
. s.s~;'P~c'`'


(.b) Bath mat sets

( C) PVC "Welcome"mnats

( d) PVC outdoor carpets

( e ) Floor mats


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Opening h



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Saturday


( c) Sharp 21" flat screen television 1101220 auto voltage,
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7:30 am to 5:00 pm

7:30 am to 1:00 pm


Saturrday ~


;:30 a.m to 1:00 p.m


Forl more informatin on enine:


Page 14 & 15.p65 1


GaVIW6


Wrtn


T)3


WAOmBRanaS


Karen Morris-Lanz before
Waoranis. Making herself
jungle.
tribe. The business of~ the
tribe is gathering and hunt-
ing for food.
The jungle was our su-
permarket; it provided what


f Soft rugs


o Friday







Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008 Page XVI


from page XIV







uVIft .utrr ~~i~
The Waorani have never businesses with their cor- bi fblneto give a gif back to my
lived in a money economy, porate social responsibility I truly think I was theriben and helpthm ave.
and prior to its recent intro- issues to help us all find a given a gift. I would like eirC lendan ertae A typical Waorani homestead.
duction, did not consider
themselves poor. The! hate
after all, survived in balancer
with their environment fo-r
thousands of years The:;
were not conquered hi the
Incas or the Spaniard, .
I believe being po:or to- rI ~~~
the Waoritni is not being .Ible
to take your own food fromn the
jungle when you need it In their a:~'
community, they support
people who cannot h-unt and
they take on different roIIS le for
the benefit of the conmmunni~ 1
learned our culture can be 3a8sai
pretty judgmental about \\hatI* ;?~~
we don't know. Even In aI re-;
cession, we really don I krnow~ B~~4 C-
what tough times are. CP 1*"
Getting back to the '. er\ ba-
sics in life does give yo~u ;I do-
ferent perspective on thing~~
It.'s all about need, notl .4IPt;. Ja
wants.
It shows you that peo':pleIii
are more important thain ~
things. When we were hunt-
ing, it was so easy, inl Iiust a
few steps, to lose slght of1 Lr
people. Luckily for meF the
tribe appeared to h:1\e .1-
signed a small boy to Ilioo
out for me during the hunt
Every time I got lostr and
found myself on my 0-.n he
was there to find me.
Childcare is different
The children of the Hoo~:rarn I
are never told off. The ,Ih-
lings don't argue; there's noI
fighting and arguing.
They learn by'matchlng
the adults. As a mother. rl-
see a two-year-old ing by' an open firie I
strange. ~We would ne arr ,Il- I~:'c~ese
low that kind of thin-z In ou~r
society.
Space to relax
The whole expcrlence~
has helped me balanu- myl
past, giving the bad things
that had happened to me in
the past less weight on the
scales. This leaves me with
more room for good things to
happen.
My life before the jungle
was very busy. I tended to
work 24/7 and never stop.
Now I'm self-employed
with mny human resources
firm, Waponi [the Wiaorani
word for 'beautiful' or 'ey-
erything in balance']. Since
I've become a consultant, I
can stop. I don't have a
BlackBerry now. They rule
your life.
One of the most impor- .......~~~~ CPI CL a e-~ ~ ~--
tant things I've learnt from
the Wfaorani is that when 8Esaes9r
you have a space to relax in, -- -s
you grow more as a person.
I've learned so much my z
had ishbwast stThe tribe r-
I learned so much about
myself during the experience itr
and since I have returned. I
will continue to hold on to ~P IL BI, & tFDC~i
the balance they gave me rrmvnu
and fight to keep it.
I will also fight with
the Waorani to save their ~ ~ ~ r C s--I
land that is under threat
from the oil companies.
17 f ieds Iattok

hep lrg~crp~~ p n ~ --*~;" '


.fil~l~RAs.5:12 eM























She added: "They had never
been to a dentist or knew any-
thing at all. They didn't know
what a molar or incisor was."
NadiaAmin, senior commu-
nity dental surgeon for
Northamptonshire, added that
the tuition was kept simple -
they weren't expected to tackle
complications.
"We didn't want to scare
them," she said.
"They were just doing
simple procedures, just extrac-
tions and -they picked it up
amazingly quickly."
The three dentists brought
equipment including surgical
gloves, forceps, syringes and lo-
cal anaesthetic and a sterilising
machine given by charity Jacobs
Well.
The dental chair and light
were waiting for them at the
hospital, having already been
shipped out by FREED UK -
the charity the three dentists
were attached to during their
stay in Ghana.

Teething troubles
After an initial tw'o days of
training, medical nurse Edna


rll~ t


Prie~s Eschedn e VA~T


Onpening hours atl Hous~lton Comples


Saturdasr- c 7:30 aom to 1:00 p.mu

For amorei~'nforneation consined:i:

M~r. Shermuira Tele # 225-3727


~"" ilrbrn~ I .r~g~a~l~l~"~: "~J~~
'L! I
~
LC~" P ":z.r '-
.~


~qi~ j~a~LI .r

IF~f ' ila '~$.~:~:~;~,~ r
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FI a~i": I~c6~ 1.k i
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4' A t I
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5o r b'- *-I~*-
s~ai,.lb

~d~: i
~7$
.:'
- - 'P i
1


11.


By Lily Canter


THREE UK dental surgeons
travelled to the heart of Af-
rica to set up a clinic in an
area where tens of thousands
of people live in pain with
rotting teeth or gums and no-
one to treat them.
Nandom in upper west
Ghana is a poor, rural area,
largely forgotten by the govern-
ment and barely accessible by
road. .
There has never been a den--
tist in the region in living
memory.
In an area rife with HIV and
malaria, people travel for hun-
dreds of miles, often on foot or
by bicycle, to reach Nandom
Hospital for treatment.
In just five days, the UK
volunteers: managed to teach two
nursing staff basic dental care
and treat more than 80 patients.

Quick learners
Sukhi Hans, a dental sur-
geon from Maidstone, said it
was amazing how quickly the
two! nurses had picked up the
dental skills.


A different
shut with all of theclean equip-
ment inside.
Then, once the steriliser
was open (following a mobile
puhrn c al eote Utr eau ac
the floor, conjuring up a swann
of giant ants from a crack in the
blo hed s shiaodnito be


Bagson and general, nurse
Michael Unezemh-Millieent
were unleashed on patients and
treated 30 people and extracted
as mariy teeth in just eight
hours.
The day did not start off
smoothly. First of all, the
sterilising machine was jammed


Finally and miraculously,i threshold is so high. In En-
only 25 ininutes late, the dend gland, you have to give them a
tal suite opened. .lot of chat.
A 19-year-old boy called "You don't have to do that
Donalus Booggerey came in here and it takes half the time."
first, complaining of a pain at


the back of his mouth. .
Miss Hans quickly identi-
fied that his wisdom teeth were
coming through and he had
nothing to worry about.


A couple af aurs on, and
Miss Bagson started to feel sick
tand hadoto take a few hours off
It later transpired that she
was suffering from malaria, but
she was back by the end of the
week to continue.
Meanwhile, Michael was
steaming ahead, loving every
minute of practising his new
skills.
He said: "When I remove
the tooth I am so happy, as I
take the pain away. People are
very happy to have a dentist in
this place."
Next in was 71-year-old
Patrick Kpiimodle, complaining
about three bad teeth,
Claire Tyers. a dental sur-
geon from Ipswich, explained
that today they could remove
only one tooth the most paine
ful - and he would hay,e to
come back to have the rest
treated. .
She said: "Most of the pa.
tients have strong teeth but
there is lots of gum disease.
This tends to be genetic, but
malnutrition is a factor."
She added: "Their pain


Broken jaw
Throughout the day, a
stream of patients came to the
clinic including a man with sen-
sitive teeth who was given a
tube of Sensodyne toothpaste
and iplatient who had an extra
But the most difficult case
waskthat o Peter Sgra ,n who
remove one of his own teeth,
which was causing him pain,
He had had a chronic infec-
tion in his jaw for a number of
years and had been into hospi-
tal several times to have fluid
drained from the swelling, but
the cause of the problem had
never been tackled.
Miss Tyers said: "We took
out four teeth in the end and a
piece of his jaw which was
dead bone. His teeth were just
flapping mn the wmnd."
And the treatment did not
stop when the English dentists
left, as the hospital agreed to
let the two trainees rnm a den-
tal climec three days a week.
Miss Tyers said: "I am
very confident that they can
carry on, dn their own.
"They know their limita-
tions and that is the most imp-
portantt thmng.
"The worst kind of surgeon
is the one that is gung ho
and tries to do everything."
(BBC News)


:Camping Department M~iddle Floor

: IOU1SLOR COl~litI


> Co00e-S

> Bar-b~-que grills


I


Life in rural Ghana


"e ;*r
*5~


.T~: ;



1


* t.


(a REmpi ilemWs:

> Camping tents

> Sleeping bags

> Gazebo (tents)

> Air mattresses single
> Air mattresses double


(b) Outdoor- item~s:

> Tables .


As low as $4,827.00
" 2,715.00

" 6,330.00

" 2,650.00

" 4,325.00


~-~i~ ~
L ~t~ ~i~FF*T,~~
~t ' -
-'~

1 'ba


16 935.00


S> PlaStiC- claims As low as 1,690.00


"" 1,100.00

" 80,815.00


Monndays to Fridays


7r:30 a~m to 5:00 p-n





---~ r-- ----- --I-- '- I-----


IIII~~U


____


In the schoolyard, Hari was followed biy a
noisy group of his classmates. They were
chanting 'Houdini Har-i'. Hari had related
to them hfow~ he was able to save his baby
brother from the S$ahara Dusk ailment.
This condition ~was the passage of dust t
travellinlg all the way from fthe Sahara '
Desert in Africa across thie Atlantic -ES
Ocean to the Coast of Guyana, South
America. These dust particles affect only infants with embryonic
respiratory system.
As the children, entered the classroom,~ there was a hush;. they: were
mindftil of they teacher's pregnant condition. The teacher was alwaylS
pleasant ald cheerful but today) she w~as in tears. And sure enough all' the
children gathered around the grownup. And sure enough they werzei~n
chorus. enquiring what was wro~ng. Atwvays truthful to her you~ng
inquiring charges, she told then about her sickle cell condition. She was
pressed for details which moved her to use the' chalk board. She ended~ by
saying that this condition was also called SubSahara sickness.
At the mention of that phrase 'sub-Sahara sickness', the children restarted
their chant, 'Houdini Hari, Houdini Hari'. And they told the teacher of
Hari's magic in getting rid of 'Sahara Dixsk' and thereby saving his baby
brother. They also assured the teacher that Hari will find a way to deal
with~this 'sub-Sahara disease'.


Hickory, dickory, dock, a mouse has messed up the clock. Something; at
least, has messed up the old alarm clock in Randy s bedroom. s
Sometimes it ruris backward, with the hands moving counter-cloc'kwise.-
When Randy looked at the clock yesterday morning, it showed a quarter
to 10. It then ran backward for 14 hours, 6 minutes, and then forward for5
hours, 53 minutes, and finally backward again for 10 hours, 41 minutes.
Randy's clock is a standard 12-hour analog clock.
What time wili the cock now show?


COLOUR ME 9m.


W-(IIISIYI


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008


Page XVII


Story Time


CONNECT THE DOTS B1Y COUNTING IN 5'S


1,~
o.
'f60
.,
'w 1".iS
2Q,


1 1 5 5


*110





gg*


::


100.


,sa


7(1, 'gC


45~ YO


6/27/2008, 5:38 PM


YOU FOR THE ART
FUNDRAISE~R FOR
nTHE OPENI PANTRY ~
..P13~4


Colour this
picture
with your
favouir'ite
-cob~lours.





~s~xm Sunday Chronicl June 29, 2008





It's testing time for many of the residents of Merundoi!
In a previous episode, Dr Rodrigues had ordered several tests for Unique, and they're going to be
done this week. What will they reveal???
Devine and Kevin face end-of-term tests with trepidation, as they hope to be promoted in Sep-
tember.
Sunita tests Jason's resolve and promise to keep in contact with her, while Monica seeks Rosie's
counsel as she faces the true test of her feelings for Lawrence.
Finallye who or wha is Ussheretesting when he makes a late night call to Mark!!!!!i











Mnueyo uein istyo Heealth Maeral Ma emn U
1. ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~: The Miisr ofHat a eue fnigfrteprhaeo h tm eo










deliveryiv ofsame:o Guan


1. MoHi 73-08 Supply and Delivery of Furniture & II scene from 'Stelling Talk', a skit written by Merundoi Inc on the subject of Delayed
Equipment. It itiation and Adherence for Diabetics for the Noitgedacht Wesleyan Church of
2. MoH 74-08 Supply and Delivery of Motor Cycles & I akenaam's recent Gospel Extravaganza. Here, Gary Hinds makes a firm statement
Vehicles. a >out atnigc~lnic.
2. Bidding will be conducted through the National Comnpetitive Bidding (NCf)) *ni at o *o .i sCI
procedures, specified in the Procurement Act 2003, and is open to all bidders, I IV t f O I O T d s ( F B
subject to provisions of Section IV (Eligible Countries) as defined in the
BiddingoDocumetits. Co-operative Republic of Guyana
Ministry of Health, Materials M\/anagement Unmit
3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information, clarification, 1. The Ministry of Heatlth has secured funding for the purchase of the items below and
examine and uplift bid documents (upon presentation of receipt from invites sealed bids from eligible and qualified bidders for the supply and delivery of
Ministry of Health- see#5 below) at the address in #8 below, from Monday to same:
Friday 9 am to 3 pm: 1. MoH 75-08 Supply and Delivery ofGenerators.
2. MoHt76-08 Supply and Delivery of Medical Equipment.
4. Qualifications requirements include: Valid certificates of Compliance from 2. Bidding will be conducted through the Nationlal Competitive Bidding (N~CB)
NIS and GRA which should be submitted for companies with offices registered procedures, specified in the Procurement Act 2003, and is open to all bidders, subject
in Guyana. Additional requirements/ details are provided in the Bidding t~ooprovisions of Section IV (Eligible -Countries) as defined in the Bidding-
Documents. 3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information, clarification, examine
competesetofBidingnocmens inEngishmaybe urcase byand uplift bid documents (upon presentation of receipt from Ministry of Health-
5. Acomlet se ofBidingDocment inEngishmaybe urcase bysee#5 below) at the address in#8 below, from Monday to Friday 9 am to 3 pm:
interested bidders upon payment of a non-refundable manager's cheque / 4. Qualifications requirements include: Valid certificates of Compliance from NIS and
cash fee of GSSOOO er document. I GRA which should be submitted for companies with offices registered in Guyana.
Additional requirements/ details are provided in the Bidding iDocuments.
6. Bids must be delivered to the Chairman of National Procurement and 5. A complete set of Bidding Documents in Enl~ish may be purchased by interested
Tender Administration (North Western Building) Ministry of Finance, biddlyerupnt pmn f a nonefundable manager's cheque / cash fee of GS5000
Main and Ulrquhart Streets. Georgetown, Guyana at or before 9 am July 1, 6. Bids must be delivered to the Chairman of National Procuremlent and Tender
2008 for Projecq#S MoH 73-08 &MoH 74-08. Administration (North Western Building) Ministry of Finance Main and
Elecvronic biddidew~~cill not be permnitte~d. Late bids will be rejected. Bids will be Urquhart Streets, Georgetow~n, Guyana at or before 9) am -- July 8, 2008 for Project #s
opened in the presence of the bidders' representatives who choose to attend in MoH 75-08 & MoH 76-08.
person at the addi ess below at 9 am July 1, 2008) for project #s: MoH' -73-08 & fEletronic biddlinp will not be~ pennitted. Late bids will be rejected. Bids will be opened
MoH 74-08. A~l bids must be accompanied by a Bid Security as stated in the in the presence of the bidders' representatives who choose to attend in person at the
Bidding documentt. address below at 9 am July 8, 2008 for project #s: MoH -75-08 & MooH 76-08. All bids
must be accompanied by a Bid Security as stated in the Bidding document.
7. Purchasing of Bid Documents (see #5 also): -1 17. Purchasing of Bid Documents (see #5 also):
Cashier -Accounrts Department (Ground Floor) .Cashier -Accounts Department (Ground Floor)
Ministry ofHealth, Brickdam, Georgetown Ministry of Health, Brickdam, Georgetown
8.. Further information, clarification, examination, and uplifting bid 8. Further information, clarification, examination and uplifting bid documents (upon
documents (itpon presentation of receipt from Ministry of Health, seek3 presentation of receipt from Ministry of Health, see#3 above)
abovce): Ms.SashaSingh
Ms~. Sushu Smngh Materials Management Unit, Ministry of~tealth
Mlatena Is Managemet U~nit, Ministry of~Iealth i;Lot 1 Mudflat, KingstonxGeo rgetownw~
Lot M u Ba, ting ton GergeownTel 22 69351, Fax 22 55@6~ E maik somumuhriiasmail.com
Tel 2 2 6935 i & Fa 22 577i~67, E mail: mmumohC~imail.com f ;~For Bid Submission sad Bid opening (see#6 also)
The Chairman
9. For Bid Submission a nd Bid opening (see#6 also) r National Procurement and Tender Administration (North Western Building)
The Chairman Mlinistry of Finance
National Procutfement an~d Tender Administration (North Westemn Building) MnadUrurtStreets,
Ministry ofFinance Georgetown, Gu~yana
Main and Urquhiart Streets,


Page 11 & 18.p65






-~-
- -


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPORATION

1. Tenders are invited fr-om suitably qualified persons foi~the supply of the
following items/s~erviceli to the Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation:

Computers, U'PS, Electronic Stencil Printer/Duplicator, Digital Photocopier

2. Tender Documents can b obtained from the Cashier, Finance Department of
the Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation, New Market Street. from 09:00
h to 15:00h, Monday to Friday upon receipt of a non-refimdable fee of $2,000
each.

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

4. Tenders must be addressed to The Chairman, National Procurement &
Tender Administration Board, Ministry of Finance and must be placed in
the Tender Box situated at the Mlinistry of Finance, Main & Urquhart
Street, G~eorgetown ngt later than 09:00 h, on Tuesday 1" July, 2008.

5. Tenders will be opened immecdiately after the closing periods. Tenderers or
their r~epresentatives are invited to attend the openings.

6,. Each Tender must be accompaniedl by a vialidl C~ertificate of Compliance from .
the Commissioner of In~land Revenue Author~ity (IRD) and from the Genecral
Manager, National Insurance Scheme (NIS) in the name of the individual, if
the indli\ idural is tendernilii or. company, if the company is tendering.

7.- The Geoill6Crgepsn Pubbyl~ Sospital C aporationl does~lnotbind itslf tro a1ccep[



Michdel H-. Khatn ,i
Chief E~xecutive Officer


a ornam U '"" "9g '"l "~al */g I IXE'" & n n~triiaf~ (*~EI e7. ji lu li :. n us


Bi~)PP H~~t_:I 1. 8gir)~JSi.









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a 3 1.. 1.*C.ii 10- it la u uba afl. Ii t/rn el ii


Sundayr Chronicles June .29,lC&. 2008


''r 4 hy, p. W J ly 4 I:1 gJ rjji (1T ~E1'4)~ IN EetNTb MB r4 i45111).





pln~ui | ~ r J.(j s.jg ,1t sdy,11 ur.6 (gggg

r19~.~ IIP 9 L IIRPIjiM I'dv' A llE I 43 it'L rZI Tlil'V SW5I T% hL I1Il~




flee I idwmllliistdi J Y-L~asln IIEILdiFedd dd 11@$ leMIIHi& IR~ 11? ~a~~shah.,f~ r~tsinq-i~. II.
r in'I. u f f id~lAtI'ti F l.tH i;PlfilW~f~t~ idudtfl~jiafit
saw a en q rn a nn ...,n.,,,,!.t4 '** ***For= -' ifB epjlw'=**
8BSr1~ P r. He us 'l/ bdjli I I-' ,-,..ld WF if12 b .n di i
;" ? 1.1 .g ~ .. n 1 -... u l su m d ie lb a


comes from Kathmandu,
but has been working in
Namch six years.
'it's ete is home, u
i' et lv ng up here,
he ss. "Eeyod 7


11 eagcs goth first-
~ hand hen hefirstcae
Only ~orie lodge had en
suite bathrooms. Now

eek, there are advertse-
ments for massage suitable for,
amongst other things, 'cold cough,
and 'painful joints' as well as
pizza, apple pie with custard, club


and the Tibetans are absent.
SBut Namche is little concerned
With politics. Here, commerce is
tiM watchwort
i'It creates mixed reactions.
T~hcre's load, here," jays
Emily Ganximan, im~m Chester m
Bigglaind. \\ho has jus conne down
((em hi crest base camp.
--511 knees hate taken a bat-
Ltenn. butr the` thought of the choco-
lte ake.~ kept me going "
SHer p.ufner Ally Smith says
one of the mountain guides they
miet from Grimsby in nor them En-
gland, had had a lot of trekking
equipment custom-made in
Namch.
Their view is that amiving back
in Namnche is like coming "back to
civilization."

Commercial complex
In the Caf6 Danfe Bar, which
styles itself one of the world's high-
est bars, three young Englishmen
play pool.
Cans of beer are lined up on
the window sill, while the walls
sport currency notes from around
the world.
There is also an Australian
road sign warning of kangaroos, a
sculpture of the Hindu god Shiva
in a dancing pose, and T-shirts


By Charles Haviland

EN ROUTE to Everest, it takes
a foreigner twvo days from the
nearest airstrip to walk up to
the village of Namche Bazaar
~ And yet it is known as 'the
SJapart of Nepal', a place where al-
moist Everyth~ing can be got.
L~ For example, a sign on the
door of Namaste Lodge and Res-
taurant says: "We have chees:
foodlue" -a tempting proposition
to a foreigner in a country whose
staple diet is rice and lentils.
Opening the door ~confirms it
- yakcheese fondue is available on
certain days with an hour's notice.
Namche Bazaar is completely
untypical of its surroundings-
The Kiman Shopping Centre
and Grocery, for example, has the
obvious trekking essentials -
woolly hats, torches, tinned meat,
batteries, playing cards but also
less likely fare, such as cigars, nu-
merous bottles of wine, olive oil,
fridge magnets, nappies, prawn
crackers and Irish cream liqueur.
The woman settled comfort-
ably at the cash till is too busy
with customers to tell me whether
everything sells well. Clearly, it
does.

Mixed reactions
Namche, a horseshoe-shaped
village built around a cleft in the
mountainside, personifies the
Shelpa economic boom.
By day, there is a constant
sound of large rocks being ham-
mered and chiselled into bricks as
newblodges and other businesses
Usually on Saturdays there is
a large market where, among oth-
ers, Tibetans who have walked
over the snowy Nangpa La pass
bring in Chinese clothes and other
goods for sale.
In the run-up to the Olym-
pics, China has sealed the border


The bar ispartof larger com-
mercial complex. SantoshAdhikati,
one of the managers, shows me'
just along the passage, a sauna
which can take fivie people.
He says it does quit well,
with couple of groups visiting per
week. Upstairs is a cyber-calf6, the .
oldest of the eight Namchie now
has.
Using a satellite connection,
th~ey are expensive- aboutonekb-
lar for seven minutes browsing
but Santosh says about 90% of
foreign visitors want to write home
and use one of the caf~s.


sandwiches and 'axeal ho tshwer'.
Yet, in the narrow streets, a
bo runsn loose and a herd of
yaks, bells jangling, goes by a
remimle that we are in fac in
the Himnalayas, 3,450m (11,318
feet) above sea leveL (BBC


A typical strerer m aNamone
Bazaar.

signed by climbing expeditions.
Jamie Cloke, Phil Harvey and
Paul Taylor are enjoying their game,
and wax lyrical about their
Nepalese climbing colleagues.
But Jamie feels deflated, hav-
ing come down from Barun Tse,
the challenging mountain they have
been tackling -7,147mhigh (23,448
feet) camping temperatures of -
33C (-27F) and rock falls on the
buttresses where the snow has
melted.
Namche is, he feels, "an exces-
sively commercial experience."
"It's all about the sale of tat,
which you can get in Kathmandu,"
he adds.


Iif; losee t ow lo srTigt mjalt ^l n 8 e ssml l'.


. 14mdtqrrrraliat""rammay asi rd buy Iilrr s~


A Sherpa family.


Life in Everest's commercial



























































































P - 9 & 20.p65


Share the Passion, let's bring out the best T he KARATE COLLE
In you. Join and learn from the masters.
~~. Instructors: Jeffrey Wong (Snr.), lan Fung, Lovern Jones, 57 Oronoque & Robb Sts., Georgete
.r P' Phillip Romalho and Nevile Mnortley. Contact Jeffrey Wong Tel 223-08141 226-9:
. Ian Fulng Tel 223-2593, 699-0413
We are mnviting all past and present Leo Romalho Tel. 664-1000
members to join us in our REUNION


e e e aas


GE
own.
219. 622-4260


I


It


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

Loan 1745/ 1746/SF-GY

INVITATION FOR THE EXPRESSION OF INTEREST
SHORT TERM CONSULTANCY SERVICES.

RE-ORGANISATION OF THE CHAMBERS OF THE DIRECTOR OF
PUBLIC PROSECUTIONS (DPP)
The Giovernment of Guyana (GOG;) has received financing from the Inter-
Amter-ican Development Bank (IADB) to implement the Modernization of the
Justice Adm inistration System Programme. The objective of the programnme
is to enhance the investment climate and rights enforcement in Guyana, through
improved public sector governance.

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

The Ministry of Legal Affairs is proceeding with the hiring ofa consultancy firm
that will be responsible for the Re-organization of the Chambers of the
Director of Pulblic Prosecutions (DPP).

The goal of the consultancy is to enhance the functional and operational capacity
of the Chambers in order to strengthen the effect veness 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
of specialization.

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 firms in the related area of consultancy are required to submit their
Expression of Interest no later than J'uly 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 addressed to the:

Chairman,
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board (NPTAB),
Ministry of 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 of Interest.

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

Procurement Officer
Modernization of the Justice Administration System Programme
STechnical Secretariat
Ministry ofLegalAffairs
Tel: 592-226-2616 (Ext. 32)
e-mail address: triple ecc(Syahoo.com


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 Government of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American
Development Bank to implement the Mlodernization 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.

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

The Ministry of LegalAffairs is proceeding with the hiring of consultancy firm
that will be responsible for the Institutional Strengthening and Cap~acity
Building of the Ministry of Legal Affairs.

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 Affairs 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 of Interest (EOI) 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
perfonn 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 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 addressed to the:

Chairman,
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board (NPTAB),
Ministry of Finance,
Main and Urquhart streets,
Georgetown
Guyana
"Consultancy: Institutional Strengthening and Capacity Building of the
Ministry of Legal Affairs" must be clearly marked at the top left hand corner of
the envelop that contain the Expression of Interest,

Documents sent via electronic mail on or before the deadline specified will be
accepted but they must be followed by th~e official submission within the time
specified to the address above. The Terms of Reference can be uplifted and
further mnfonnation provided by contacting the:

Procurement Ofiker
Modernization of the Justice Administration System Programme
Technical Secretariat
Ministry of Legal Affairs
Tel: 592-226-2616 (E xt. 32)
e-mail address: tripl cccra'ivahoo.com


Page XX


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008







-~~CI- -----


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008



Se~ lavenigfor a Ialvg


. TENDER


%N (?~di 17(1a~',jl$ Z, c:ik3~~;~8 t~$~sF~'a i''t :.~;~a';~~I ",CI,'W


_ _____~I~


Page XXI


D~u~l~all samera iltitr Ilkmis~rwnat acory
Judle*FQF~bwr C;oadvl ~~~lsysten fee Sload ll FedeSy~


By Juliet Njeri


suRG Desp de durarnngse lfmn eiopl ghnhth huns
livin -p sandevping for food vs adr ub
"We cllec hathe foodns tha rchpeoplevng thro away,

and eaXt it," Mr -mondi says. "You jirst remove the
parts of it that have gone bad and eat."
.Emynanuel Ouma, 14, is an orphan. f
'I have been heie at the drimpsite fdr many years,"
:~he saypj. "I collect papers from the du p, and some-
'times I get some odd jobs. Solinetimes I also pick food
fro~m the rubbish, mostly mea."
Although people say that working at the dtimpsite
is. bad for one's health, I have never had any prob-
lexns,, part from headaches."
"I don't want to do this work forever. I just want
to go to school and stop collecting rubbish."
The dtimp is one of the largest In Afrca, covering















Wilkista Aoko, right, and Christine Adhiambo.
S30 acres and receiving at least 2,000 tonnes of rub- '
bish a day.
The UN Environment Programme (UNEP) says toxic
substances dumped at the site are putting thousands;
of people at risk of killer diseases. A study found high
levels of lead, mercury aind cadmium at the site, as
well as hazardous chemical and hospital waste.
But that has not ~stopped scavengers collecting dis
carded plastic bags, sacks and other scraps to sell on.
After the bags are salvaged, they are washed in the
Nairobi River, whichdmp flows alongside the expansive

Wilkista Aoko add Cl ristine Adhiambo are hired
to wash the bags. Theyi earn 20 shillings (30 US
cents) for every 100 bags they wash.
`"I try to wash at' least 300 bags, which earns me
60 shillings ($1)," Ms Adhiambo says.
continue on page XXUI


;HOUSE-TO-;HOUSE REGISTRATION
The ~uyana Elections Commission (GECOM) is currently conducting a H~ouse-to-Hiouse Registration xrcise which
will c cude on JULY 4, 2008. i

Anoewho will be 14 years or older by 30'h June, 2008, and is a Guyanese citi in by birth, de~scent, naturalization,
or is a itznfroin a Commonwealth country living in Gu~yana for one y ar or mode, is eligible for registration during
this H uetoHuse Registration exercise.
How Apl rReitton
Ensure that you are at hocme when the GECOM Registration Teath visits. Appropriaeuli nocmes
will be mnade at the local level prior to the visit of a Registration Team to your imnmediatelliocrility.
Yo-u must be in possession of the following sources documents as knight be hechssary to idppoityour
application.for registration:-
Si.. Original Birth Certificate issued by the Gieneral Register Office br a ~alid Guyana Passport
ii. Original Marriage Certificate (atnd original birth certificate) ir3 the pase of a name- change by way of
marriage.
Siii. Original Deed Poll and originid Birth Certificate in~the casie df anj change of namineby Deed Poll.
iiv. Ostiginal Naturalization Certificate issued by the Minisrtry of Hqme qf~fairs and original birth
ceitificate/valid passport in th~e case of naturalization. Evidenced (ph~tocopy/duplicath)~ of an
.application having been made for naturalization will not be ac eptid.
SBaptsa Certificates, expired passports, 'photocopies of relevant docuimedls ori documents from Priests,
El ers, )end Mlasters, Village Captains/Touchous and Justices of the Peacej nor existing ID Cards, 1WILL NOLT
bbe bcLctable as source documents for registration.
All persnsla who will be eligible for registration, but: are not in possession ~of their relevant su porting docuument(s)
abdlve gtited ar~e urged to pake immediate 'stepY to acquire the said documents in irder: to fadl~itate their respective
reg st ~tion during the House-to-House Registration exercise.
NBF .
G iCive only true and correct information to the Registration Clerk. It is an offene tlt is punishable by law to
Give false mnforma hjn for registration.
Ensure thist your ph tograph and all of your fingerprints are taken by the Registr fon Clerk.
I'On completion, your application and'photograph will be forwarded to th GECOhi Secretariat for
complletion of the Registr~ation process.
Pe osns who are registered during the House-to-House Registration exercise will be ilicluded in the new
Na onal Register of Registrants D~ata'base.. If you are not. registered, a National Identification Card will not be issued

REGISTRATION CLERKS WHO ARE Pl OPERLY IDENTIFIED WILL BE VISITIING YOUTR HOMES TO.
REQ;ISTER YOU:-
MONDAYS TO FRID YS: 3:30 PM 6:30 PM
SATURDAYS c SIUNI)AYS: 10:00 AM 5:00 PM
HOLIDAYS: 10:00AM 3PM
It is te civic duty and legal reksponsibilitirl of allf G'uyanese who will be 14 years old and older by 30''' June, 2008S to
appl~ for registration under this house-tothousa registration extercise. B~y so doing, you would also be ensuring that
you mecinluded on thle official lists of elpectorsj for f~ut~ure elections if you mneet the other eligibility criteria.
FOR FURTHER (INFORMA~TION"CALL GECOM'S HOTLINE NUMBERS
225 0277-9, 226 1651, 226 1652,223 96t60
OR VISI''T` TE GECOMI WEBSITIE ajt litty.//www,~l~gecom_~~grg9aLgy


8/27/aggB S-31 CM











Central Asia's child AIDS tragedy


GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION


IIMPOR~TANT ID CARD NOTICE


DON'T BE CAUGHT UNPREPARED!!!


A Passport's specific function is to allow you to pass a port (of entry or exit). A Passport is not an ID card.
A National Identification Card does not expire every five years (as does a passport).
An7 ID card is easily replaceable, if~it is lost or damaged.
An ID card is easy to carry around (e.g. in handbags or wallets),
*Registration, in order to obtain a National lD card, is compulsory by law. You can be prosecuted for not
registering. .

Anyone wh~o will be 14 years or olderby June 30, 2008, and is a Giuyanese citizen by birthi, descent, naturalization,
or is a citizen from a Commonwealth country living mn 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 B~irth Certificate or a valid Guyana Passport
2. Original Marriage Certificate (and original birth certificate) in the case ofa name change by marriage.
Married women in possession of valid Guyana Passports with their husbands' surname do not need to
provide Marriag : Certificates.
3. OriginalDeed Poll and original Birth Certificate in the case ofa name change by Deed Poll.
4. Original Naturarization Certificate for naturalized citizens.

All persons who are el i, ee for registration, b~ut are not, in possession of the relevant liupporti ng documents) above
stated are urged to tubl~ immediate steps to acquir-e Ihe said documrents in order! to facilitat-e their respective
registration during thi!: u se-to-Hi ouse Riegistrationl exrs~cise.
$illSi MOUS?.i::; I V " -"-tit ex erciSE C 1 t : tl.:+,~~? ~JUIV 4- 208.


Page XXII


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008


DILFUSA wept as she rocked her baby, Bekhruzbek, to sleep.
She had taken her son to hospital near their village in south*
ern Kyrgyzstan because he had heat stroke. -
Eight months later he was diagnosed with HIV. "I thought my
life was over," she said.
The doctors who treated Bekbruzbek are how on trial, accused
of infecting bhim.
There are 78 other babies who have contracted HIV inside hos-
pitals in Kyrgyzstan. Three of them have died, and new cases con-
tinue to emerge.
Most of their parents do not want to talk so great is the stigma.
"My husband left me; he is in Russia now. The night when we
got the test results, he slept on the other side of the bed. I acciden-
tally touched him and he kicked me," said Dilfusa.
Dilfusa, in her early twenties, is now also HIV positive. Like
16 other mothers in Kyrgyzstan, she contracted the virus through
breastfeeding.
It is rare, but it happens yet no-one warned her, she says,
that she should not have nursed.
Fourteen medical workers in Kyrgyzstan have been accused of
negligence, malpractice and corruption.
The prosecution alleges that doctors charged parents for equip-
ment which they had used again and again.

Crumbliug system
But it is not just individual doctors, it is the entire medical sys-
tem in Kyrgyzstan and across Central Asia that is on trial.
This system is part of the region's Soviet legacy.
Soviet healthcare -st like much in the USSR was huge, cen-

Doctors followed the orders of the Communist Party, but they
were well paid and had plenty of resources.
As the USSR fell apart, so did its health system. Hospitals
lost funding, many doctors left for better paid jobs overseas, leav-


SDrug users
Aerosis the border lies Central Asia's richest nation, Kazakrhstan,
It boasts one of the former Soviet Union's most successful
economies. But away from the buzz of the capital, the country's
health system is in ruins.
SOne year ago, an unprecedented trial took place in the south-
ern city of Shymkrent.
Tw~enty-one medical professionals were found guilty of infect-
ing more than 70 babies with HIV. The number of infected children
now stands at 149.
Most of the babies were infected through blood transfusions
as doctors made money by prescribing unnecessary transfusions
and selling blood to parents.
Court documents show one child received more than 50 trans-
fusions during just one treatment.
It is not clear where the infected blood came from. But the pros-
ecution suggested drug users could be one possible source.
They are the biggest HIV risk group in Central Asia. In
Shymkent, three drug users said it hiad been standard practice for
them to give blood for money, anid tha when they did they were
not checked for HIV.
The government says this is no longer the case, and that all
blood donors are now carefully screened, but the problem, some
believe, is that the underlying cause of the outbreak still exists.
"Corruption is a particularly dangerous infection for society,"
says Babit Tumeneva, a former senior Kazakh health official who
left her job several years ago to protest against corruption in the
medical sector.
"The doctors have to bribe in order to get jobs or to get a place


Young Syatt and Ruslana

mdg the rumbling medical system unprepared for new challenges
As the international community began to pour tens of millions
of dollars into.HIV/AIDS prevention, very little was spent on re-
forming the health system itself.

o9 ahn rigt drs h pr I em6 f HIV/AD without
investing in health systems is inefficient use of resources," says
Gabit Islmailov of the World Health Organisation,
"I think this is a realisation that is coming to the mind of many
donor agencies."
But it has come too late for the growing number of children
already affected, and not only in Kyrgyzstan.


National Identification Card is a legitimate instrument of identification -for the person in whose name it is issued.
You will need your National Identification Card to identify yourself for several purposes.
National Identification Cards are required for the following:-
1. Applying for aDriver's permit (licence)
2. Applying for aPassport
3. Applying fora Loan
4. Applyin ~for a Police Clearance Certificate
5. Applying for a Taxpayer Identification Number (TIN)
6. Carrying out Bank Transactions
7. Carrying out Post Office Transactions
8. Arranging Hire Purchase Transactions
9. Carrying out transactions associated with the National Insur'ance Scheme (NIS)
10. Carrying out transactions specifically related with Old Age Pensions
11. IDENTIFYING THE HOLDER FOR THE PURPOSE OF VOTING AT ELECTIONS.


DI~fusa and her Irtte Bekhruzbek


for their children in school, and then they start taking bribes too.
When the power of law is substituted by the power of money, all
of us become hostages to situations like the one in Shymkent," she
says.
Ms Tumeneva, like many, is convinced that the Shymkent and
Osh outbreaks are part of a larger regional trend.
"The situation in hospitals is similar everywhere. It just hap-
pened that it was discovered in Shymkent," she says.
Wasted lessons
More than a year after he was first diagnosed with HIV, two-
yerol S att now lives with his grandmother, Salima, in the out-
The government provided accommodation for 10 of the 149
families. Their houses stand on the edge of a landfill. The air reeks
of rotting rubbish, and their neighbours want them out.
"When the neighbours found out that Syatt was ill, there was a
big scandal there was even fighting. They wanted to eviict us,"
she said.
When Syatt was seven months old, Salima took him to hospi-
tal to check a swelling on his knee. It was inside the hospital, she
says, that he got sick with pneumonia and doctors administered
several transfusions
"I'm heartbroken. None of our relatives want to know us. They
told me to abandon him, to put him in an orphanage. But it's not
his fault, it's the State's fault and the doctors' fault," she said.
As she speaks, Syatt is playing with his only friend, Ruslana.
She is another of the HIV babies. Salima hopes that maybe one
day, the two will get married. No healthy girl will ever marry my
grandson, she tells me.
But Ruslana is already very sick and only one stage away from
getting full-blown AIDS.
Fifteen babies have died of AIDS in Shynikent, killed in places

thatSima h ead of the new outbreak in Osh.
Systt and Ruslana's tragedy, she says, is all the more
pointless because elsewhere, the painful lessons of Shymkent
have already been wasted. (BBC News)


N @,


Pnnn 7 & 22.D65


DON'T BE MisledD!!







I


continued from page XXI


S08V6Hg hg .. (


Rte -ad v ried
Invitation for Bids
MINISTRY OF HEALTH
THE GLOBAL FUND TO PREVENT HIV/~AIDS, MALARIA & TUBERCULOSIS
GRANT# GYA-304-G01-H
The Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing from The Global Fund to fight HIV/AIDS,
Malaria& Tuberculosis. It is intended that part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible
payments under the contract for mi nor 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/U pgrade 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, Enmore,
East Coast, Demerara

i ii.Rehabil itation/Uipgrading of Building of JOSHUA CHILDREN'S HOME, Thomas Street, C ummingsburg,
Georgetown

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

v.Rehabilitation/Upgrading of the Building RUIMIVELDT CHILDREN'S HOME 8 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 SHAHEED GIRLS ORPHANAGE, Oleander Gardens,
East Coast Demerara

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

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

x.Rehabilitation/Upgrading of Building of CAN~AAN FULL GOSPEL CHILDREN'S HOME, IMariager
Compound, Port Mourant, Corentyne

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

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

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

3. A complete set of bidding documents in English may be purchased by interested bidders on submission
of a payment of a 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 & 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
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown, Guyana

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

7. AII bids must 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 Administr~ation 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 Financean July 8, 2008 at9.00am.

The p..~urchas~er is not responsilj o~hd obrcie.11ro o tbfo~_h tirnis _~~eCxp~eifiedfo
the reception of bids. Late bids will be rejected and returned unopened.


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008


- ~ ~~-~-. _--age XXII


Young Boniface Onyango who wants to be a trained
carpenter.
"Even though the money I earn is not enough for
my needs, I have to persevere because this is all I
have."
"I come here after school because I want to earn some
money," says Boniface Onyango.
"When I wash 100 plastic bags. I get 10 shillings (16
cents). I use this money to buy food and clothes. When I
get 20 shillings I take it home and give it to my parents."
His parents have decided to send the 15-year-old to
their rural home so that he can concentrate on his stud-
tes.
"The money is tempting, but I'd rather go and study
there so that I can become a carpenter."
The dump has contributed to the pollution of the
Nairobi River, along with human waste that is emptied into
it from pit latrines in the neighboring slums. Men are
employed to empty latrines and dump the contents into
the river every day.
The polluted river is a serious health hazard.
"I have to keep buying medicine so that I don't get
sick. Once I had pneumonia, and another time I had
bloody diarrhea," says Wilkista Aoko.
John Kariuki has been collecting and washing
plastic sacks for the last six years.
"Ths is the only job I have," he says.
"I have not been able to get married and have a family
because I don't earn enough money doing this work."
"I have heard that the dump site affects people's
health, but I haven't had any problems. If I did, I wouldn't
be here," he says.


Daniel Omondi, left, and Wilson Kamau.


Once the bags are washed, they are dried in the sun
and packed into bundles ready for sale.
The bags are sold to middle-men who sell them to fac-
tories for re-use or recycling.
The government has plans to relocate the dump, but
this has been opposed by those who make a living from
the rubbish.
"It is true that this rubbish is dangerous, but I beg
the government to give us some money to start businesses
so that we can take care of our famnilies," says Christine
Adhiambo.
Daniel Omondi (1) and Wilson Kamau used to scavenge
from the dump before they joined a local acrobatic troupe.
"I stopped working at the dump site six years ago
because I got a chance to do something else and earn
some good money. Also, working here is dangerous,
it's not good for one's health," Mr Omondi says.
Mr Kaman worked here for four years. "I will
never come back to collecting garbage, I know I'll
find something else to do," he says.


6/27/2008, 5:27 PM














VACAN TVC Y NO ~T I:C

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill senior vacancies (heads'lprincipals, deputy h~eads/principals, senior mastersimistresses and heads of subject departments) of
school ~institutions geoverned by Boards.
The eligibility criteria are the same as used by the TSC for each category of vacancy.

(i) All applicants~ for the Headship of the schloolsinstutiutonls listed in the adlvert isemnent
are required to:

(i) apply on form TSC 2007!2008 (inl the case of` applicants serving in- Non-Board Schoolsi) or onl form SBS 2007/2008 (in the case ofl applicanlts serving in Board Schlools). These ar~e
the only valid Application Forms for such vacancies.

(ii) acquaint themselves with the School Improvement Plans (SlPs) of' those schools in which they are serving.

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

(iv) prepare themselves, ifshort-listed to attend an interview at a place and time identified by thle respective Boards to amplify and defend their submission at (iii) above.

(v) The submission must be accompanied by the completed Application F~orm and senlt DIRECT to the Coordinator School Boards Secretariat I13.. Woolf~ord Avenue.

(2) All applications for the other advertised vacant posts must be submitted on Form 2007/2008/1 (for applicants serving in Non-Boardi Schools and on Form SBS IIil' I1.-. I for applicants serving
in Board Schools. Applicants who wish to apply for more than one (1) advertised vacant post must make separate applications.

(3) Copies of Application documents are available from the office of all H-ODOEs, from the TSC, from the School Boards Secretariat (SBS), and Ministry of Education 21, Brickdam.

(4) All applications must reach the Coordinator, School Boards Secretariat 113,
Woolford Avenue, Georgetown on or before July 07, 2008.


Vibert GHart
Coordinator SBS
Ministry ofEducation
2008-06-09


DEPUTY HEADS OF GRADE (.4) SECONDARY SCHOOLS (cont'd)

Region # 10 .---I
Mackenzle High School

DEPUTY' HEADS OF GR9DE (B) SECONDAaRY SCHOOLS

Region # Region' # 4
North West Secondary School Diamobnd Secondary School

DEPUTY PRINCIPALS OF TECHNICAL INSTITUTES

Region # Regiqig # 6
Ehsrequlbo Technical Institute (ETI) NewA~msterdamn Technical instiltul

VICE: PRINCIPAL

Geoergeown
CarnLegie School of Home Economics (CSHE I
Cyr7il Potter College of Education (CPCE.) Curriculum

CHIEF INSTRUCTORS IN DUSTRIAL TR GZN CENTRES

Geonrgetown Regip # 6
Gu~yana Industrial Traming Centre (GITC) Uppef~Corentvne Industrial Traming
Centre UlTC)r'

SENIOR MASTERS/MISTRESSES

Region # Region #2
Nolnh Westl SLoc. School (1)
Anna Regula See School (2)

Region #
West Demlerara Seer Schlool ill


L 1


Georgerownn
St Roses' Hilgh School (1)
Queerns' C'ollege (1)
Tutorial High School (3)
C'hrist Church Se~e behlool (2)
Ccntral High Si~chol 1ll


Region # 10
Lindeon Tech. Institute (LTDI (1)


L


Page XXIV -


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008


FEo~P 6"FORMr SECONDARY SCHOOLS

Georgetown -- Region # 4
(a) The Bishops' High School ~President~s College

HEADS OFGRADE (A) SECONDARY SCHOOLS
Region # 3 Region # 4
Wess Demerara Secondary School Annandale Secondar, School

SRegion #5 Reio # 6
SRosignol Secondary School Tagore Memorial Sec. School
New Amsterdam See School
jRegion #7
jBartica Secondary School Region # 10

Georgetown Linden Foundation Sec. School
South Ruimveldt Secondary School
Brickdam Secondary School.
Tutoral High School

HEADS OF GRADE (B) SECONDARY SCHOOOLS

Regio # 4
Diamond Secondary School

READS OF GRADE (C) SECONDARY SCHOOLS

Region# 9
SL Ignatius Secondary School

PRINCEPALS OF TEC HN ICAL- INSTITUTES

Georgelownr Region# 10
Government Technical Institute (GTI) Linden Technical Institute I LTD I

ADMINISTRATORS OF INDUIS T RIAL TRAINING CE NT RES

GeorgeloRn
Guyana Industrial Training Centr (GITC)

PRINCIPAL
Georgetowno
Carnegie School of Home Economics (CSH-lE)


Reg~ion # 4
Presidelnl's College
Ain~nanale Sec. School
DIamonlndl Soc. SC~hool

KRgion # 6
~Tago~re Secondary School
New~ Amlsterdam SecL. School

Region # 10
Llnde~n Foudt Sec. School


Region # 5~
Rosignol Sec. Schloni



Region #7
Bartica See. School


DEPUTY READS OF 6" FORMI SECONDARY SCHOOLS

Georgetown o
llege St. Slanislaus College
St. Roses' Hlegh Schol r,
The Bishops' H-ighl School

DEPUTY HEADS OF GRA DE (A) SECONDARY' SCHOOLS

Region # 5
Secondary School Rosignol Secondary School
Secondary School


Regio # 4
President's Co


SENIOR LECTURERS TECHNICAL INSTITUTE

Region # 2
I ssequlbo Tch. Imt. (ETI) (2)


Region # 2
Anna Regina I
Alwams' Zuil


Page S & 24.p65









I )


R w-- / .


STATEMENTS OF CAPAOBILITY
RE AD)VERTIISEMENTI
GOVERNMENT OF THIE CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC: OF GUYANA
COMMUNITY SERVICES ENHANCEMENT PROJECT
CONSUI'II TIN SERVICES FOR THE REVALUATION OF
PRO)PERITIES

Thc governmentt of'Cuyuna(G;OGj)has securecd aTechnical Assistance: Crant from
the Claribbeanl Development B~ank (CD:B) to assist in financing consultancy services for the
Revaluation ofL Properties in the four communities which are to be upgraded to Townships.
These are located in the Essequibo area of Giuyana viz. B~artica, C~harity, Par~ika and
Supenaam. GOGi has appointed the Ministry of Local Government and Regional
D)evelopmnent (MLO1C;RD[) as the executing agency for the provision of consultanlcy services
for the Revoluation of Properties in the four communities.

I'he objective of the consultancy is to improve the overall equity and efficiency of
the property tax systemn in Bartica, Charity, Patrika anld Supenaam. Consultancy services are
required to facilitate the use of the systems, standards of practice and technology developed
under thelanter-American Development Bank funded Urban Devel opment Project to:

(a) capture all properties to develop a tax roll that is 100%1 complete and accurate for the
project commun ities;

(b) consistently apply systematic and acceptable valuation techniques to value the
properties; anld make use of up-to-diate technology for property identification,
valuation, accounting and record maintenance in Bartica, C~harity, Parika and
Sup~enaam."

MLGRD invites eligible consultants or joint ventures of consultants to submit
Statements of Capability for the provision of these consultancy services. In the assessment of
submissions, consideration will be given to the technical competence, qualifications and
experience, local and regional experience on similar assignments, financial capability and
present commitments. ALl infomration shall be submitted in thle English Language.

Consultants shall be eligible for procuremnentif:

(a) in the case of body corporate, it is legally incorporated or otherwise organized in an
eligible country, has its principal place bf business in an eligible country and is
more thanl 50?'o beneficially owned by a citizens or citizens and/or a bonla fde
resident or residents of an eligible country or countries or by a body or bodies
corporate meeti ng these requirements;

(b) in the case of individuals and unincorporated fir-ms, the per-son or persons is or are a
citizen or citizens or bona fidet resident or residents of an eligible country: and

(c) in all cases, the Consultant has no arrangement an~d undertakes not to make any
arrangements whereby any substantial part of the profits or other tangible benefits
of the contract will accrue or be paid to a person who is not a citizen or bona fide
resident ofan eligible country.

Eligible counltries are CDB Member countries.

Enqluiries aboutt anly matter contained herein should be made to the Project
Coordinator at the first address below, between the hours of 9;00 am 4:00 pm. Monday
through Friday, except onl public holidays.

Two copies of the submissions must be delivered to the first address below not later
than 9:00)( h on Friday July 180"', 2008. with one copy being sent simultaneously t~o CDBat the
second address below. The sealed envelope containing each submission should include the
name and address of the applicanlt and should be clearly marked "STATEMENT OF
CAPABILITY: CONSULTING SERVICES i- COMMUNITY SERVICES
ENH-IANC~EMLENTI'PROJECT RE VALU.ATON OF RKOP ER~I ES".

Fol lowi ng assessment of the submlissions. a shlortlist of not less than three and not
more than six applicants will be provided with full ternis of reference and invited to submit
techmecal and financial proposals to under-take the assiglnment GOGr reserves the right: to
accept or reject late applicants or to cancel thle present ii vitation partially or in its entirety. It
will not be bound to assign anly reason for nlot short-listi g any arpplicant and will not defray
any costs incurred by any hrpplicant in the preparation and submission ofstatements.
(1) Project Coordinator
Community Serv ices Enhancement Proj ect
Ministry ofLocal ~overnIment and Regional development
K~ingston, Georgetown
GUIYAN A, S.A.

Tel: (59)2)225-7826
Fax:(592)225-8054
(2) Procurement Officer
Proj ect Services Div ision
Caribbean Development Banlk
P.O. Box 408
Wildey. St. Michael
BARBADOS, 1V.I., BBI1000

Tel:(24i) 43 1-1600
"ax: (246)4216-7269'


Tlhis Statemenlt ofC(1:pabilityi Notice supersedes that which was published locally
on January 13:"'. 17"' and 24"'.21007 and on Febrluarv 3'` 'and 14"', 2007.


Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008


Page XXV


ARIES -- You are likely to hit at least one obstacle today but some-
times roadblocks are there to keep you from getting into dangerous situa-
tions, so take a deep breath when you encounter one. Try not to look at it
as a bad thing. The limitation you encounter whether it's a strict parent,
a militant boss or just a rule that you must obey is there for a reason.
You may have to struggle more than usual to get somewhere today, but in
that struggle you will appreciate your journey all the more.
TAURUS --Be careful who you show affection to today after all, you don't
want anyone to get the wrong idea, do you? There is someone in your daily
life who has taken a shine to you, and they seem to think you've taken a
shine to them too which you definitely haven't. You don't have to be cruel
to them, but you certainly should not lead them to think something that isn't
true. False hope is just that: False. Avoid any physical contact with them,
and you should get the message across.
GEMINI -- Today the good news you have wanted to hear for so long will
finally arrive and it might have an unforeseen effect on your finances. So
take some time today to review your accounts and make sure you under-
stand how they could be changing in the near future. Money is also on the
mind of a dear friend who's got some serious debt troubles. Lend them
your ear and sympathize, but do not lend them any money. It will only create
problems for you two in the future-
CANCER -- Your original ideas need to be protected right now they are
in danger of being stolen! Not everyone is as creative as you are, and some
unscrupulous people have no problem taking your ideas and promoting
them as their own. You have a good idea of who a likely thief could be, so
be tight lipped when you are around them, today. There's no need to elabo-
rate why you are being so elusive it will only get them angry. Let them
find out what you're cooking up when everyone else does.
LEO -- It's healthy to treat yourself right, but if you overindulge for too long,
you will run the risk of getting behind on your finances, going over budget,
or developing some unhealthy habits. It's time to start creating some rules
for yourself and sticking to them! Cutting back here and there doesn't
have to be painful. Bring your lunch with you more often. Wash your car
ourself. Avoid the mall for a while. You won't have trouble finding other things

VIRGO -- Your adventurous spirit is getting stronger right now, and your
heart is dojng its bidding is it time to plan a trip to some exotic or other-
wise exciting locale? Hunker down in the travel section of your favorite book-
store, click around your favorite travel websites, and ask friends about their
recent journeys. Find out where you really want to go next, and who you
want to go with, if anyone. A solo trip might be the perfect solution, so keep
your mind open to that-
LIBRA -- Celebrate the recent kindness a stranger has shown you by per-
forming an act of kindness of your own and making it twice as gener-
ous. If you can donate some money to a charity, give more than your usual
amount. Money may not be able to buy happiness, but it can help people in
need (and make you feel really good). Let a driver cut in front of you in traf-
fic, pay someone else's toll or parking meter, or just give somebody a smile.
The world is full of people who are just like you.
SCORPIO -- You will be fighting a very tough battle between your patience
and your temper, today there are too many annoying people fluttering
around you right now, and none of them seem to know a thing about man-
ners. Maybe a rude stranger cuts in front of you in line. Maybe a cell phone-
chatting driver nearly runs you off the road. Or perhaps an inconsiderate
coworker takes the last can of your favorite soda from the kitchen! Regard-
less, you need to put things in perspective. Don't lose your cool!
SAGITTARIUS -- Before you get involved in any new event, sport or rela-
tionship, today, you need to put things on pause and take one last look at
the small print that's involved. You absolutely cannot take things at face
value right now there is just too much uncertainty and subterfuge around
you. There is always more to the story, and it's definitely in your best inter-
est to find out what that is. This kind of knowledge will keep you from get-
ting hurt, and it will send a clear message that you are no fool.
CAPRICORN -- Walk down the quieter path today. Avoid the crowds, skip
out on the hot spots and say 'no thanks' to that party invitation. This is not
an ideal time for you to be meeting new people or vying for the attention of
a group of people. However, it is the perfect time to indulge in some sanity-
saving alone time. Even if you feel no need for solitude, it couldn't hurt to
have some time to think about recent events. Recharge your batteries to-
night and you'll wake up feeling more alive than ever
AQUARIUS -- The cast of characters in your life will start changing today,
and you might not like who enters the picture, at first. Your regular way of
dciing things will have to be different in order to accommodate them, and
this could naturally create some feelings of resentment. But do your best to
embrace what's going on it is definitely for the best in the long run. After
the initial turmoil is over, things are only going to start getting better. The
universe is pushing you in the right direction.
PISCES --It's not your responsibility to fix the problems in one of your
friend's lives. You need to be supportive of them, but you have to stop put-
ting so much pressure on yourself. And if they choose to ignore your solid
advice, you can't be frustrated by their continued failure. Sure, you know that
they are making a huge mistake, but they don't the only way they will
learn is through trial and error. Take a more hands-off approach-to your
friendship. It's the best thing for both of you.


6/27/2008, 5.:25 PM


1 \




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. i


.-,
- 9







Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008


Page XXVI


Dear students,
Continue to develop a comprehensive picture of what you might be examined on in CXC English A next
year. Continue to revise your work as the days go by. Make up key word revision cards upon which you
make valuable notesin key areas of study. Keep moving on!
Love you.

The Passage
"What're you looking' at so down in the mouth about. Tass?" Donald Thomton asked his wife. She was
feeding their three small daughters when he came home from his meat-packing job, and her eyes met
his with an expression he hadn't seen before.

"Didn'tyou hear?" Tass said softly. "Alittle girl nobigger than our Donna was raped this afternoon in front
of our building.*

Donald Thomton now realized what he was seeing in his wife's eyes: the same concern for their
daughters' growing up in New York City's Harlem that was worrying him sick. He put his hand on Tass's
shoulder. "Start packing," he said. "WNe're
getting' out a here." .

After that evening in 1948, the family moved in a-- ... L~~-L
with Donald's mother in Long Branch, N.J. :
Donald got a job digging ditches at nearby Fort '
Mlonmouth Army base while Tass worked as a
domestic. Soon Donald found a second job
delivering home-heating oil at night, and a third
on weekends as a bricklayer's helper. The
brick laying job paid only fifty cents an hour, but
Donald had a reason for wanting to leamn the
trade.

By the time a fourth daughter, Linda, arrived, Donald had saved enough money to buy a building lot.
Deed in hand, he called on the president of thelocal bank. "Sir," he said quietly, "if you have children you
know why I want mine to have a decerit place to live." After the men finished talking, Donald Thomnton
received the first mortgage that the bank had evergranted to a black-

About the Passage .
1. Read the passage many times for a good understanding of its story line and the writer's style. Write
your thoughts and discuss them with an interested study partner or faithful friend.
2. Read again for Lee's words. Of whatieffect do you find the use of dialogue in this passage?
2. How would you describe the relationship between Mr. Thomnton and his wife, Tass?
3. Write down what you think could possibly happen to the children if Mr. Thomton hadn't acted upon the
concerns of the family.
4. Which named characters did not appear in the story so far? Discuss it with your sturdy- partners who
have been following the series just as you have.
5. Is anything In the passage familiar to you? What aspects are familiar and what aspects are new?
How then would you conclude the story if you were given a chance? How do you think the girls will
perform, and wili the father's plan be as successful as he is implying?

Enhance Your Writing
Working Toward a Final Version Sentence Errors
Let's (opk at editing to correct sentence, errors Begin this stage by taking a carefull look at your
sentences. Make sure that each sentence exprecses a complete thought In a way that is grammatically
correct, When you are finishedd doing that. use a checkirst to see whether you have covered all
loophols.
Sentence-Editin~g Checklist: '.~ . ~ "
4Z. Have I avoided sentence fragments?, .
Z Have I avoided run-on sentences?. .,:
3. Are all pronouns used correctly?
4.Are all verbs used correctly?
5. Have I avoided double negatives?,
6. Have I avoided wordiness?

There is an edited paragraph below, compare the effort with the checklist above.
The edited paragraph:
Scientists where 'searching for clues about what itwat4Hat'caused the extinction of the dinosaurs has


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Debated various theories. One theory suggests that dinosaurs became extinct suddenly After a
gigantic comet or meteor collided with the earth. The impact spewed debris into the atmosphere. The
sunlight was blocked for months. Temperatures dropped, /' many species of plants and animals
perished.

Note:P--Remove; Insert; /--Lowercase; ,,-Addcomma
You can only become a better writer to the degree of effort at which you improve your writing. So please
be persistent and keep on editing your work. You can encourage your colleagues andlor peers to do the
same. It should be good to know that all writers, even famous ones work steadily at trying to improve
their work in many ways.

Grammar
use Collective Nouns

Collective noun names a group.

Examples:
army, team, committee,
choir, (the) public, (a) pride (of lions)

You can consider collective nouns to be either singular or plural, depending upon the meaning you wish
to convey. If a collective noun refers to a group as a whole, it is considered singular. If a collective noun
refers to the individual members of a group, it is considered plural. Note the difference in the following
examples. You can start using collective nouns more frequently in your writings, and become more
comfortable with using such nouns as either singular or plural words.

SINGULAR: The committee has been notified.
PLURAL: The committee have taken different routes to the exhibition.
SINGULAR: The class likes to read-poetry.
PLURAL: The class take theirseats.

Identifying Collective Nouns

List the five collective nouns in the following paragraph.

'After the crew of the merchant ship finish their chores, they love to watch the sea. ?Occasionally at
night a swarm of plankton makes the ocean glow softly. fAyoung sailor watches in amazement as a pod
of feeding whales suddenly breaks the calm surface. 4Only a few days earlier, along the coast of
Califomnia, the sailors had spotted a herd of sea lions frolicking in the waves. SThe varied population of
the sea never ceases to delight the young sailor.
Enhance Your Writing

Relax and then call to mind an interesting happening you witnessed recently. Write it down as you
remember it. Then turn it into a short story which is enhanced with dialogue.

Remember that you need to evaluate your first draft objectively, maybe drastically. If you have the time,
you can lay it aside, returning to it within a few minutes, hours or days later (according to when the
finished piece is needed.)~ You can then look at it objectively, asking yourself questions such as the ones
below:

1 .Is my writing interesting?
2. Does it respond appropriately to the th~pic?
3. Isiteasytofollow?
4. What do Ilike best about it?
5. How can I make it better?

When you are finished checking things out for yourself, ask one of your study group peers to spot
problems you have or may not be able~ to see. He/She can check for unity where all the sentences and
details should help support the main idea. Also helshe can check for coherence, adding transitions to
conidct ideas. You can let himlher make comments right there on the page or offa separate sheet of
ppr.

Be certain that alterations work to the enhancement of your wnting.

The effort it takes in trying to im~ilove your writing will make you a better writer, so be Persistent and keep
on editing your writing. All writers, even famous ones work steadily at trying to improve their work.

Group Work Summary Wiriting
Summarise the plot of a short Story you read or a movie you saw recently.
Here is what you have to do:
*Describe the setting, point of view, and the main character's problem.
*Explain the important events up through the climax and resolution.
S*Do not include personal opinions of the story.
Be certain that everyone in the group contributes to the editing.
Please note that one of the rules of summary writing is the non-admission of personal opinions.


Pag 3 & 26.p65






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L~Wa~BL~FI~; ~4igI~-P3L~_~E~_~E~.i71~Pra~ir*on~r. T-r;.rr. .


Steamlred Ginger Pudding,


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Sunday Chronicle June 29, 2008


(a ) Spedial -15% Discount On:

> Stationary bikes

> Elliptical bikes

> Abdominal boards

>Home gym

> Four drawer filing cabinets

> Fire proof safes


I a) ~Baby car seats
( b ) Play pens
( c) Baby carriers
(d) Baby's clothing
je ) Colouring books
(f j Strollers
(g ) Walkers
(h ) Feeding chairs
(i ) Baby's bags
(j ) Gift sets


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Welcome to the 510th edition of
"Champlion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature gi ng recipes and
r, tips on cooking in Gu~yana.


4oz (ll I g) butter or mnargarinle -
30(1g) ats gar
2 medium eggs, beaten
Sc;60z(70g)~cl cfraising flouir. sieved
" 3 level teaspoons ground ginger (or heaped
teaspoons il you like it really spicy!)
Garrmpion CustardPocder

the boil. Cra se arl 1 ii nt (3/ eliter b to
basin with a little softened butter. Put the
butter or margarine into a mixing bowl andl
cream with a wooden spoon until light and
flulfy. Alternati vely, this can be done in a food
processor or mixer. Now ad'd the beatenl eggs a
little at a time beating well between each
addition to cream the ingredients.
SPONSUREDB2 THE118.IlANETIV':1`%NERSOF
,.,lll ,,,,r I,.,,, M iiii
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new.tLRePI..' i


Ulsnga it metal spoorr-slewly--fold irr haltf f the
sievedl flour. Combine the ginger with the
remaining flour and then carefullyv fold this in,
again with a metal spoon in a slicing action. Add
enough milk to achieve a dropping consistency.
Spoon the mixture into the prepared basin. Cut a
piece of' greased cooking foil or greaseproof paper
and make a pleat in the center to allow for
expansion. Use this to cover the pudding basin and`
secure tightly with a piece of string. Put the
pudding into the steamer and cover with the lid.
Now steam for two and a half hours checking the
water occasionally incase it boils dry.
Once cooked, carefully remove firom the steamer:
and leave it to cool for 10 to 15 minutes. Thett
remove the fail or greaseproof lid and run a knife
around the outside to loosypn the pudding. Carefully`
turn upside down orito a warm serving
dish. Serve the ginger
pudding with Champion
Custard sauce.


slipped ojffithr ajriugfereamy~ hot Champiot; Custaurd
~owuder sautce, Steasned Puddirsigs are the perfect war
omJlitmayanymeialspca Perfeclurtonrainyday,!
50g/2oz unsweetened plain cooking chocolate
:minimum 70 per cent cocoa solids)
I10g/4oz. plain flour
1 1 Ogi4oz caster sugar
I tbsp unsweetened cocoa powder:
125ml!4fl oz skimmed milk

I tsp Chamrpiont BakingPHlr Powe i
V2 tsp grated nutmeg
-nargarinc. for greasing
Mlet the chocolate in a bowl set bvtr a pan of
limmering water. Combine the remaining
ingredients in a food processor or mixer and
blentl for one minute at low speed.


Add the melted chocolate and blend for ole
minute at high speed. Lightly grease a 1.2 likre /
2 pint pudding basin with margarine. Spoon the
batter into the basin. Covel~ with a lid or a pleated
greased sheet of foil tied securely with string.
Spoon the batter into the basin. Cover with a lid
or a pleated greased street of foil tied securely
with string. Place the basin on a rack set in the
bottom of a pan. Poulr boiling water into the pan
until it comes three-quarters the way up the side
of the basin. Cook, over a medium heat for about
1-1%i hours or until a' knife or skewer inserted
into the centre of the pudding comes out clean,
Remove the pulddinlg fr-om the pan arid allow to
cool for ten minutes.RKun ak]nife around the edge
to loosen and invert on to a serving dish.
Serve with Chamrtpionr Cu~strd sauce.


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WIIlmtrnff beeking Obarna


By -Lucy Williamson
THE crowds in Dili's national stadium were ex-
cited. It is not every day you see Jackie Chan en-
joying the show from the stalls-
Chan, actor and martiatarts expert, is visiting East
Timor this week, as a goodwill ambassador for the UN
children's fund, UNICEF, to talk to youth groups about
peace-
SFresh off a helicopter trip to meet young p
cople from outside thie capital, Chan led Dili's
martial arts groups in a demonstration of his
skills a small figure in a bright blue T-shirt, sur-
rounded by a crowd of young and curious
Timnorese-
But he did not just come to show them some
new moves he also came to talk about the mean-
ing and role of martial arts.
And his message was very simple: "If you use mar-
tial arts to help somebody, you're the hero. If you use
martial arts just on the street to fight somebody, even
if you win, you're not the hero you're nobody."
The assembled crowd cheered, but will his mes-
sage get through to those members of East Timor's
martial arts groups that were involved in the lethal
violence here two years ago?
Then, infighting among the security forces opened


I asked some of the young people gathered at the
stadium whether they thought Jackie Chan's message
would get through to the people it needed to.
"They must listen," said one man, "because for so.
long they've been creating problems, people have suf-
fered because of their actions and now we have some-
one very famous visiting us, spreading the message,
they should -listen."
Another man agreed.
"They need to listen so they can change and stop
all the problems they've been creating and Timorese
can live in peace."
Despite the optimistic mood inside East
Timor's national stadium, tackling the problem of
youth violence is going tq take much more than a
simple message of peace.
It is going to mean the government tackling
some difficult, long-term issues like getting in-
vestment to kick-start the economy, and building
infrastructure to attract it.
Because the main reason young people join mar-
tial arts groups in the first'place is boredom.
More than 15,000,young people enter the job inar-
ket here every year, according to the World Bank, and
they are competing for about 400 jobs.
If the government is looking for a silver bul-
let, it is employment. (BBC News)


Jackie Chan


tip ancient divisions between people from the east of
the country and those from the west.
Some martial arts groups were sucked into that
violence, in which 37 people died and more than a
tenth of the population were driven from their homes.
'Spreading the message' s


By Lizo Mzimba
WILL Smith is in London promoting his latest
film ~Hancock the story of a failed superhero.
But, as well as discussing the movie, he is more
than happy to talk about the man who he regards as a
political superhero, presidential hopeful Barack Obama.


He chooses carefully the people he gives his support
to, with Obama one of the few people who falls into that
category.
Smith goes as far as to compare him to one of the greit
p~olitical figures of the last 50 years.
'Pretty good judge'
"Nelson Mandela is kind of the one person I've said
yes to. And Barack Obama was probably only
the second person that I've really, to this level,
said yes -to.
"And that's because I believe in what he
believes in.
"I travel around the world a lot, and I was
kind of used to people being happy when the
Americans showedyp. Tha sort of changed over
the last eigh~St years," says the actor.
"So I'm excited about the new possibili-
ties of hope and change that Barack Is bring-
ing."
The film star also explains why he thinks
VnW people in his position should get involved
as a~ with and try to influence people when It
comes to politics.
S"Individual's have to decide what they
want to do," he says.
"I think I'm a pretty good judge if someone's

M~a good per-son. So I just lend my support to
people that I believe are good people."
He is not the only Hollywood star in the
Hancock cast who feels this way.
South African-born Charlize Theron, who


can vote in the .US
for the Hrst time this
year, -is also a big
supporter.
"I'm very ex -
c it ed because
what a really his-
torical moment to
be voting -th~is
year with some -
ohe like Bgarack
Obama in the
running.
"He's my man.
definitely. Whatever
happeris [I'vejljus.t
been really, really~
inspired by him."
So how has
Obama managed
to get the sup-
port of some of
Hollywood's top
stars?
"He has the
ears, we both share
the ears," reveals
Smith, pulling
them out. "People
dig the ears." (BBC
News)


Will and Charlize while attending the
London premiere of 'Hancock' a
week ago.


Illllr. %llk$ar
A scene from the movie, Hancock.


:Pi~e if &'8&165


Fight Ior g~ood, Chan



to11s Timorese








SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 2008


story".
Vincent Morrison, Presi-
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Union (NWU), one of three
unions representing workers in
the industry, said that he was
happy with what was agreed
on because local sugar workers
needed "stability and commit-
ment."
Under the agreement, the
Sugar Company of Jamaica (SCJ)
will continue to manage the
Government's five factories. The
workers' status will not change be-
fore the fmnal transfer of assets on
September 30. After the transfer
of assets to Infinity, the Govem-
ment will retain a25 per cent stake
in the company for at least three
years.
Prime Minister Golding
said that the Government
will make sure that the part-
nership with Infinity works
in the best interest of Jamai-
can farmers, stakeholders
and the public.




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THE ruling Jamaica Labour
Party (JLP) and Opposition
People's National Party (PNP)
have strongly condemned
yesterday's murder of Ja-
maica Urban Transit Com-
pany (JUTC) chairman, Dou-
glas Chambers, and urged the
public's co-operation with the
police in apprehending the
killers.
JLP General Secretary Karl
Samuda said it was "indeed a sad
day in Jamaica's history when a
public official can be brazenly
gunned down while carrying out
his duties.
"The party extends its deep-
est condolences to the family of
Mr Chambers and is calling on
the police to move swiftly to
apprehend his killers," said
Samuda.
Opposition spokesman on
transport, Robert Pickersgill, also
expressed shock and horror at
the killing of Chambers.
"We condemn in the stron-
gest possible terms this dastardly
and cowardly act," said
Pickersgill. "This is yet a mani-
feastation of het cmnuanan tha
which seems to be impacting
persons at all levels of our soci-
ety."
He said that the PNP was
urging anyone with information
about the circumstances of the
killing to provide it to the po-
lice and to cooperate fully with
the investigations.
"The party expresses its
deepest condolences to the fam-


ily and friends of Mr Cham-
hers and to the management and
workers of the JUTC, said
Pickersgill.
Brazilian firm signs agree-
ment for take over of sugar fac-
tories
PRIME Minister Bruce
Golding yesterday signed a
heads of agreement with Bra-
zilian firm Infinity Bio-Energy
(IBE) for the sale of
Government's assets in the
sugar industry.
The agreement paves the
way for the final transfer of 75
per cent of the assets to IBE
on September 30, while the
Government will retain a25 per
cent stake for, at least, three
years.
Golding hailed the signing
of the agreement, which took
place at Jamaica House, as the
beginning of a process which
will lead to the modernisation
of the industry and an increase
in its value added contribution
to the economy.
"What we are moving into
is a cane-growing industry that

osnm henuo~fdan tnebetpransd
pects for our workers," he
said.
Chief executive office of
Infinity, Sergio Thompson-
Flores, said his company will
do everything necessary to
make the "marriage" successful.
He said that his staff was en-
thusiastic about working in Ja-
maica and wanted the partner-
ship to be a "complete success


The debate heats up
Sir Shridath Ramphal told
BBC Caribbean, that regional
leaders would be making a
mistake if they go ahead and
complete the signing of the
EPA.
But a current senior RNM
official disagrees.
Henry Gill, Senior Director
with the RNM, says the EPA has
substantial built-in protections for
sensitive sectors.
He said this means that
means they will not be subjected
to the free trade provisions of
the agreement.
The RNM led the
Caribbean's talks with the EU on
the EPA.
Among those governments
welcoming the EPA, Barbados
and Jamaica have been the most
vocal.
On the another hand, the Car-
ibbean Congress of Labour
warned a few days ago that jobs
and industries could be lost to
cheaper European imports.
The CCL wants the EPA re-
viewed and renegotiated.
One of the main opponents
of the EPA has been University
of the West Indies Professor
Norman Girvan.
He has told BBC Caribbean
that if it signed in its present
form, the EPA will, at best, be a
"very fragile" arrangement.
(BBC)


GUYANA's President,
Bharrat Jagdeo, has said his
country may have to be
pushed into signing the
Economic Partnership
:Agreement the region has
'negotiated with the Euro-
pean Union.
He said Guyana will only
sign the agreement if the EU
moves to impose tariffs on
Guyanese exports.
The issue has divided
o inion across the re ion with
those for and against the EPA
'holding strong views on
whether or not the Caribbean
countries should finalise the
signing.
Caribbean countries 'ini-
tialled' the EPA at the end of
last year, under pressure of
time it was stated.
They were facing a year-
end deadline set by the World
Trade Organisation which had
earlier ruled against the then
preferential trade access to the
EU Markey enjoyed by Afri-
can, Caribbean and Pacific
(ACP) states.
The WTO had said that it
violated free trade rules.
According to President
Jagdeo, Guyana's refusal to
sign the EPA is based on legal
opinions from experts includ-
ing University of Cambridge
International Law professor,
Dr Lorand Bartels.
Dr Bartels has advised
that African Caribbean Pacific
(ACP) countries are not
obliged under treaty law or
World Trade Organisation
rules to sign any interim or
full EPA that they have ini-


tialled.
He said that an ini-
tialled text is sufficient for
WTO negotiation.
The formal signing is
scheduled for July 23.
President Jagdeo said he
intends putting the legal ad-
vice given by Professor
liartels to the test.

For and against the EPA
Caribbean countries
initialled the EPA last De-
cember to avoid the threat
of Europe imposing higher
tariffs on exports from the
region.
"I would have to
weigh at that time whether
our exports can withstand
the tariffs."
But he is not optimis-
tic: "Frankly speaking I
doubt that," he declared.
"So we may have to
sign the agreement," he
concedes.
However President
Jagdeo is adamant that if it
comes to that it would be
against their wishes.
"It would be under du-
ress", he said.
President Jagdeo
added: "It would be an-
other instance of the Eu-
ropean Union using its
trade might and economic
might bullying a develop-
ing country into an agree-
ment ... because it suits
their interests."
He has had backing in his
reservationsfrom former head
of the Caricom Regional Negoti-
ating Machinery(RNM).


6/29/2008, 12:09 AM


: i --i-------


Political parties condemn

murder of JUTC chairman


EPA: Caribbean still


divided on treaty






, I


'&EZL GUYAI~NA4


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
















By Rickey Singh

:.:AT THIS very challenging period of rampant criminality
.the people of Guyana have to strive to avoid becoming
Snumb to the barbaric massacres and ~other acts of mur-
der and armed robberies committed in various
communities by ruthless criminals driven by hate and
greed.
The wNaste of human lives by the criminal rampage
rocking too many countries of our region, with varying
consequences for families, security forces, govern-
ments, private sector and other stakeholders, will fea-
ture in the discussion on 'crime and security' at this
week's CARICOM Summit in Antigua and Barbuda.
in the case of Guyana one of three most crime-
affected CARICOM States, (Jamaica and Trinidad and
Tobago being the others) for its people to succumb
to the terror of the criminal enterprise would be to live
with constant fear of those who have no respect for the
rule of law.
This is evidenced by their murderous deeds
against innocent children, women and men in the three
most outrageous, horrific human tragedies this year -
Lusignan, Bartica and, just this past week, at Lindo
Creek in the Berbice River area.
More than ever, Guyanese must demonstrate
awareness of their individual and collective responsibili-
ties to be involved in the fight to reclaim the right to a
safe and secured environment by helping the law en-
forcing agencies arrest the downward slide to the law-
lessness engineered by armed criminal networks.
These barbarians, some originally protected in
communities, or defended by those who should have
known -better, deserve no sympathies for the terrible
damage they have done to the image of Guyana and the
trauma being suffered by honest, law abiding citizens of
every ethnic, religious and political segment of this na-
tion.
The reaffirmation of confidence in the Guyana Po-
lice Force and the Guyana Defence Force that came last
week from the government in the face of some calcu-
lated attempts to undermine their credibility, following the
bizarre Lindo Creek massacre of eight miners, is timely
and a porat .
Hopefully, it would also have the positive impact of
the security forces being much more committed to
achieving success in the war against oniminality and, at
the same time, ensuring that within their own ranks, all
are standing firmly against corruption, nepotism and in-
competence, and, therefore, deserving of robust public
support.
At some stage, and without prejudice to the inves-
tigations being pursued by the security forces, it may be-


Whe 'yhbg


come necessary for the government to consider an inde-
pendent inquiry into the massacres of Lusignan, Bartica
and Lindo Ci~eeK1u:
Such an init ative should not be confused with an al-
ready prompi corn'mitment by President.Bharrat Jagdeo to
"full, transparent Investigations" by the security forces, with
support of technical assistance requested from the USA,
and for the findiritas to be made public.
Separkte Wo~m the nature of the work being done by
the intelligence arld crime units of the security forces, there
are a rangeilof-issues that could be pursued by an inde-
pendent ~commission, comprising individuals of recognized
nationalre~giorial stature and integrity, into the barbarism
of Lusignan, Bartica and Lindo Creek.
Indeed, depending on its terms of reference, such a
probe commission could be good for the reputation of the
security fom~es,!rS it may well be for the government's own
commitment to iar law and order environment.
It could alsh have the effect of stimulating public con-
fidence that no Atone is being left unturned to learn the
whole truth abopt the `massacres of Lindo Creek, Bartica
and Lusignan.:,
Hopefully, long before an independent, empowered
inquiry commission is established into the nightmare
atrocities of Luisinan, Bartica and Lindo Creek, the crimi-
nals currently on the run would have been captured and,
along with their allies, placed under tight security to face
court trials.


e6


With the recent contro-
versy about Pit Bull at-
tacks, why don't some
owners understand that
failing to enclose their
dogs in a fenced-in yard
with a gate, or keeping
their dogs on a leash will
prevent these terrible at-
tacks on people.
Responsible ownership
starts from the time your
chosen breed of dog comes
to live with you. Irrespon-
sible owners are one of the
major causes for all the prob-
lems any breed of dog faces
today. By no means are dogs
people haters or people eat-
ers, but with the natural ag-
gressive tendencies of some
breeds, such as the Pit Bull
or Rottweiler would require
owners to learn to properly
restrain such dogs.
As always, it is the animals
that are defenceless when con-
fronted with charge of aggres-
sive attacks on people, and
owners do not admit their con-
stant failure and empty don't-
care attitude to prevent their
guard dogs from running loose
and wild.
Pit Bulls and other ag-
gressive breeds of dogs are
quality companions, but for
quality owners only who are
well informed about the tem-
perament of the breed. A


minimum of training with
certain habits of how to
socialise with the good
people and how to scare off
the bad people will produce
an obedient dog and compan-
ion. All dogs are eager to
learn and willing to please
and be obedient to their
owners if properly trained.
Dogs are not the problem
and people must recognize
this fact; people are the
problem and until individu-
als stop ignoring their pets
leaving them to roam and run
wild attacking people, then it
becomes a serious issue for
the Law of the land. On the
other hand, people become
fearful of all dogs because
careless owners bring out the
worst in Pit Bulls and every
breed of dog.
Regretful though, is
the sad fact worldwide that
Pit Bulls pay the penalty
of being destroyed, be-
cause of selfish uncaring
people who undertake
ownership without a clue
of knowledge, and to be-
lieving that only Pit Bulls
can give them a safe haven
of protection. Contrary to
that theory, any breed of
dog will provide security
and protection.

ZENOBIA WELIAMS


Emile Mervin and~ af ~w oth-
ers seem obsessed with the
whereabouts of the spy equip-:
ment that was seized ~some
five years ago from foger,
Khan and others at.Good
Hope. His letter, published in
Saturday's edition of the
Stabrock News, ~gave a de-
tailed account of all the re-
ports in the media sihee the
seizure. '
What exactly is the point?
His suggestions that either the
President or someone in the Ad-
ministration had to request the
purchase of the equipment be-
fore it could have been pur-
chased have no credence. Is
Mervin one of those people in
the world who believe that
Americans are above being cor-
rupt?
It is a known fact that most
of the illegal trade in illicit drugs
and arms has linhz in thg United
States. Merl in andj othey would
never think of..heckson the
United States Administration of
being involved in, or condoning,
these activities. iWhy: then, as
soon as something happens m
Guyana, it has,-to ba, that the
Administration either iSkinvolved
or has sanctioned it?; .
Has it crossed their mmnds
that the spy epuippynt could
have been purchased on the
black-market in the USA, and
that Khan is tjrympto shield
some contact, and, as a result,
was casting blafile?
Khan is a man fighting for
his life; he is~desp~erate; he
would try to~implicate anyone.


Was it not the same Khan who
claimed that he helped in the res-
cue of the US Embassy official,
Lesniak, from Buxton? The US
has denied that claim, so why
would they believe the US au-
thorities and not Guyanese? The
local term 'eye-pass' comes to
mind.
The US Administration is
not above being implicated in
shady dealings with all manner of
people. We all know of the Iran
Contra affair, Watergate, and Abu
Garib to name a few. The actions
of Mervin and others are defi-
nitely as old people say: "Eye-
pass."
The spy equipment, as far as
the entire Guyana is aware, is
harmless in itself. What about the
guns that were issued to the
Ministry during the PNC regime
in the 70s and 80s? Why have
these persons who seem to be
showing so much interest in the
well-being of Guyanese not kept
this on the front burner?
Is it that their politics
has so clouded their vision
that they have become blind
to real danger? Why not
keep the pressure up on the
PNCR and Corbin to account
for these guns. Why not seek
an explanation as to what the
guns were to be used for, and
what happened to them post-
1992? These questions
should be asked in the same
breath as any other. They
are still being used to kill
and rob Guyanese.

EDWARD SIMON


big'
tradict both the minister and
his son's statements.
The eyewitness said thal
Benn Jr. was "disrespectful to
the police."
In Magistrate Gordon
Gilhuys' case, it is to be be-
lieved that this is a shoot first
and ask question later matter.
The Magistrate shot a
police office and drove off.he

refused to cooperate, ane
walked out of the Brickdam Po-
lice Station when asked by se
nior police officers to submi
and leave thte gun he shot the

No ordinary Joe wil
ever get away with that.
And to think that Guyan;
had passed laws outlawing the
us cof tinted windows on al
We now know that botl
these vehicles are heavily
tinted.
This is unreal an
hard for the small man i
Guyana to ingest and diges
The small man coul
never do this and get awa
with it,
coonly the smallrmaen mu
laws at all times.
Like they say in Guyana
"When yuh big, yuh big"

T. KIMf


L~IF. IE ST .qOOS\eP\O


SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29 2008


I


What'S the point,


Emile!


It's people that are the

problem, not dogs


yuh
SOMETHING has gone ter-
ribly wrong in our Guyana.
It seems like a big joke now
that when someone breaks
the law, all they have to do
is blame the police and they
will get away with it.
Robeson Benn Jr, Robeson
Benn Sr, and Magistrate Gor-
don Gilhuys must all be above

therom l aprances, these
men are powerful in Guyana
so they can flout the laws and
get away with it.
Just because my father is a
mint because It um is-
trate you can't touch me.
Just because I am a minis-
ter in the government, you
can't touch my son and get
awa ti be use I am a minis-
ter in the government, I could
say whatever I want about the
police.
To read Robeson's state-
ment on the police shake
down of his son is to send shiv-
ers down the spine of
Guyanese.
The message is now louder
end claer e an cv beoe-ta
prits; this coming from the mouth
of government minister.
This will have serious con-
sequences now that an eyewit-
ness has come forward to con-







SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 2008 '`-`"--'~ ^-" --- --I------- --- ----I.---------- ---- -----7





I don't believe for one minute it's the Joint Services


I
I


Just how silly can one get


What's with G WI


:: ~FranlpoirS-Xwiere Baptoud Center
University of Medicine & Dentistr of New Jr





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FXlB-Gisyana invites applications from suitably qualified persons to fril the following
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Sen ior Pro~gramme Offcer(Finance &1 Administration)
FXB-Giuyana
14D)New~faven
Bel Air
Gjeorgetown


I first must convey my
heartfelt sympathies to
the relatives of those who
lost their loved ones 'at
Lindo Creek. That incident
was indeed a gruesome and
cruel act destined to do
just as it has successfully
done, create doubt and
confusion in the minds of
Guyanese.
The Joint Services gained
a major breakthrough a few
days earlier when, through
intelligence, they were able
to find one of the 'Fine Man'
gang's hideouts. With the se-
curity services hot on their


trail, it is not impossible for
them or some of their sup-
porters to create a diversion.
The security forces have
been receiving a level of sup-
port lately that was absent
for some time. They were
able to successfully remove
the gang from Buxton, and
persons are beginning to feel
safer giving information to the
police.
I noted the timely sup-
port that the administration
has given them by 'publicly
stating it at the He~ad of the
Presidential Secretariat's
press conference recently.


The letter by Major C S
Vaughn, published in the Sat-
urday Stabroek was also
timely.
I, like Vaughn, am ap-
palled at the PNCR leaders,
especially Robert Corbin, for
even implying that that act
was carried out by members
of the Joint Services. I could
remember my mother saying,
when faced with unfair judg-
mental criticisms: "People
always judge others by their
standards."
A point of note for the
good Major is maybe, be-
cause you are seen as kith


and kin of the accusers, that
is why they ~believe the
worst of you men in uni-
form. Do I hear a hint at a
confession?
SIt is a pity that Leonard
Arotitim chose to accuse
th~e security forces rather
(han: work with them. It is
unthinkable that the Chief-
of-Staff and the Commis-
sioner of Police and the en-
tire Joint Services would
conspire to murder these
men and, having killed
them, kelit it a secret.
How many Guyanese
would believe thiat that is


possible? These are soldiers
and policemen, decent citi-
zens of Guyana, not the run-
of-the-mill everyday killers.
The truth will finally come
out, but will Arokium and
others be willing to accept
the truth? Or are they going
to determine what the truth
is and believe that?
Arokium has stated his po-
sition. What is the case for the
relatives of the other persons
who lost their lives? Are they
accepting what was told to
them by a man who refused to
bring out their fathers, sons,
husbands and brothers because


he wanted to ensure that he got
his money while he rested
safely in Georgetown?
The involvement of the
PNCR in this matter is dis-
gusting. They are, as usual,
capitalising on every unfortu-
nate situation to gain politi-
cal mileage. Guyana could
well remember the beginning
of the episode in Buxton. The
relatives need to ensure that
they resist all attempts to
politicise the issue before
they find themselves in bed
with the enemy.

JEAN RAMROOP


AB the efforts to pmomote tourism
in Guyana will go to taught if
Guyana only has fast food outlets
like Qurik Serv, Demico House.
On Itiday, June Z7, 2008, I visited
thhs outlet to purchase something
to eat in company with someone
else. .
We p ur chased t wo
chicken breasts, one fries and
two cherry juices. On receipt
of my order, I noticed all the
servings came in one small
box, with one serviette
and two drinking straws. I
then proceeded to the self
service area to add some pep-
per sauce and ketchup to
flavour my meal. I was told
there was no pepper and I
also heard some other per-


sons complaining about the
lack of pepper.
Given the fact that I was
prepared to accept the short-
comings of having two servings
in one small box and then hav-
ing to leave my table to ask the
counter attendant for an extra
serviette, lacking the most im-
portant ingredient, 'Pepper' is
unacceptable.
Guyana is a pepper-ori-
ented society and so are some
of the tourists we plan to tar-
get. The counter space for wait-
ing to be served has been re-
duced due to a showcase being
placed there. During rush hours,
it will be uncomfortable, packed
and hot. How does Quik
Serv plan to have the tourist


and locals deal with this? Char-
ity begins at home, and if we
cannot make ourselves comfort-
able and professional, we can-
not make foreigners comfort-
able.
Peppers are all over Guyana
and Quik Serv did not have pep-
per sauce on June 27, 2008. What
a shame!!! iIflIchoose-to, next time,
I will have to purchase my pep-
pers at Stabroek Market before en-
tering QuikSery.
Management needs to
look into this matter and ad-
dress it; don't chase the tour.
ists to other eating houses;
Quik Serv needs a strategic
approach.

ASHTON SIMON


EMILE Mervin's letter say-
ing "'The U.S. Government
would have required an Of-
ficial document from Guyana
for the purchase of the spy
equipment" (Stabroek News,
27/06/2008) shows a lack of
basic understanding about
the sale. of high-tech eaves-
'dropping equipment, espe-
cially when such equipment
are specialist equipment
used by the American Secret
Services. When such tech-
nologies are used, the Ameri-
can CIA does not give out in-
formation, even when they
declassify their documents. A
thick marker is drawn
through any document that
shows what typeofeavesdrop-
pmng equipment as used.
Should Emile Mervin get an
official letter from the Govern-
ment of G~uyana and take it to
the seller of such high-tech
eavesdropping equipment to
purchase such equipment, then
th u Ile would just turn
The silly notion that a

etr ce be udmt tpure as
high tech patented equipment
fro Aerica is suc childlike

his argument that one wonders
at his thought processes that he
would believe that Guyana can
somehow influence the Ameri-
cans to buy sophisticated tech-
nology with an official letter
from Guyana.
Should that be the case,
then the vast majority of high-


tech gadgets would simply be
bought and copied and repack-
aged by China, Taiwan, India,
Hong Kong, etc.
Americans jealously guard
their technologies. You need
permission from a "qualified
American. Security Source" to
buy such high-tech equipment
and no letter ffiom Tahird W~orld '-
government will pass such strin-
gent security checks. Only a let-
ter touching for the buyer, pos-
sibly from the:American diplo-
mat who met with Roger Khan
at the Hotel Tower, can pass the
stringent security checks to pur-
chase the equipment.
It is absolutely silly to
think that a person with a piece
of paper from a Third World
Government can turn up at a


shop and buy this equipment.
Not even a police officer from
Guyana with a letter from the
government can buy this equip-
ment. Let alone someone who
is not part of the Government.
So Emile believes that the
Guyana Government can
authorise Guyanese people to
b~uy the~ same~ security gadgets
that the American Secret Service
uses? That is such a silly argu-
ment.
It has been years since
Emile has been calling
President. Jagdeo a "boy." I
suggest that it is Emile that
is the "boy."

SALLY BOY!!!
SEAN ADAMS


One is left to wonder what

Go hae 1as three weeks
here on the East Coast, the cut



21:00hrs cut-off time has now
become an 18:45hrs cut-off
time. This time kept going
down by 15 minutes every day.
It almost appears as if the
person left to monitor this sup-
ply has progressively taken
early time-off each day.
It's amazing that such an es-
sential service can't be righted in


this our land of many waters.
Aend n te mide f sh rany
son GWI can't give water all

tey canhr ctn i Tof fr a
few hours during the day, when
most people are at work and
then turning it on back in the
evenings to allow for prepara-
tion of dinner.
But like most things in
Guyana, the needs of the or-
dinary folk don't seem to
matter, ch?

N Jodhan


6/29/2008, 12:31 AM


Quik Serv needs to clean up its act







8 SillDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 201


CONFLICTING SIGNALS


Depanment for
DFID International
DFIDDevelopment




E~ffctive 8 July the UK Department For International
Development (DFID) Giuyana Office can be contacted
on telephone numbers 225 5492 / 5493 / 5496 / 5498
Fax# 2263360

Persons calling 226 5883/4 will not be able to contact
the ofYoice'

DFID's postal address remains the sane;
44 Main Street, Geor ~etown
iManageme~nt


opening session, to Gonsalves'
criticisms that were made on
June 16 when he addiessed the
launch of public consultations
on the Draft OECS Economic
Union Treaty.
The Vincentian leader -
who will be briefin~ his Com-
munity colleagues oil-an alleged
plot involving drug dealers to
assassinate him had said in
addressing the latuich of the
first in the consultation series:
"I am satisfied that the poli-
tics of a limited regional engage
ment in Jamaic shaddled by the
ghosts from the. federal referen-
dum; the politics of ethnicity in
Trinidad and gbago and
Guyana; a mi taken sense of
'uniqueness, specialness and
separation' among sirge sections
of the Barbadiiin populace; the
peculiar distinctiveness of Haiti
and Suriname, and the cultivated
aloofness froni the regional en-
terprise by The Bahamas, are
destined in the foreseeable fu-
ture to keeT C RCO asd

states' in which several of its
member states jealously guard a
vaunted and pristine sover-
eignty..."
Conflicting policies and
negative attitudes towards ad-
vancing the process of free
movement of CARICOM na-
tionals; differences over foreign
policy issues, as well as in
approaches for attracting foreign
investment and economic aid
have also been causing concerns
in more recent times among
member governments and other
stakeholders.


Foreign Exchange Market Activities
Summary Indicators
Friday, June 20, 2008 Thursday, June 26, 2008
EXCHANGE RATES
Buing Rate Selling Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES OTHER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda 200.00 200.00 206.00 206.00
B ke of Nova Scotia 12.0 16.0 20.0 26
Demerara Bank 197.00 202.00 202.00 205.00
GBTI 195.00 195.00 204.00 206.00
RBGL 200.00 200.00 204.00 206.00
Bank Average 197.00 198.83 203. 67 205. 71

Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 200.12 203.60

BoG Weighted Average Exchange Rate: US$1.00 = G$203.80

B. Canadian Dollar

Bank Average 160. 17 1 74. 33 185. 50 189.67

C. Pound Sterling

Bank Average 350. 00 373.83 394. 67 401.33

D. Euro

Bank Average 255. 00 277.80 283. 75 297.20

E. Selected Caricom Exchange F. LIBOR -US$ G. Prime Rate
Rates London Interbank Offered
Rate for Thu., June 26, 2008
TT$= G$28.57
Bdos$= G$ 89.57 6 months 3.91063% US 5.00%
J$= G$ 4.45 year 3.16375% Guyana(wgt.) 13.94
EC$= G$67.89
Belize$= G$94.93
Source: International Dlepartment, Bank of Guyana.


~ ~da~P~F ~ ,

initial contribution of US$.
million, and Barbados has d
posited US$5 (five) million
its allotted share of US$11 m
lion.
Creation of the estimate
US$250 million Fund f
which Trinidad and Tobago w
be the single largest contribu
among CARICOM states w
an overall pledge
approximately US$120mil
- was strongly advocated
the OECS as a mechanism
provide special and differn
treatment for enhancingso
economic development for t
less developed countries.
The rest of CARICOM I
sponded by turning to the C;
ibbean Development Bai
(CDB) for expert guidance
the creation of the RDF, wi
the understanding that the cou
trii1 of theoOEC airndpbmicu
2007 for the Community
single market as other partn
states had done in January b;
year and with
working to ether of

single economy by 2015.
Should member states fail
I nour pled ed commitment
the cu jeopari
the prospects of the Fund
tracting resources fromfoe
donor nations and ineato
financial institutions. A m
provision for accessing
Fund is the demial ofreor
to defaulting contributors.
After a series ofpoto
ments, launching oft
RDF would be a positive
velopment in the face ofI
gering uncertaintiesab
the way forward

Acn i int grtatio m
ment that
inaugurated five years a
the birth of theCrib
Free TradeAsoit
(CARIFTA) in 1968 (not l
as in orrecitll appeared in


The












victory, it will be his debut ad-
dress to a CARICOM Heads of
Government Conference.
There is also expected to be
a lively debate on the agenda is-
sue pertaining to the "future of
the Caribbean Regional Negoti-
ating Machinery (CRNM)" re-
sulting from recent efforts being
made to have it incorporated
into the CARICOM Secretariat,
which would require a change in
its current system of function-
ing and reporting to the Prime
Ministerial Subcommittee on
External Negotiations.
So far, with the exception
of a representative of the
Grenada Government, who pre-
viously worked with the
CRNM, there appears to be
little enthusiasm for the pro-
posed incorporation, based on
concerns about the delivery ca-
pacity of the Secretariat with its


REGIONAL DEVELOPMENT
FUND
alo wuhlid b xmpse ed to
position in relation to
CARICOM's Regional Devel-
hpmedt 1 ndo(RDF)ofwhichllis 7
launched during this week's
sumnut.
Status of allocated contribu-
tions by member states to en-
able the operationalismng of the
RDF is viewed as essential to
its formal launching. A number
of member states had not
settled their required contribu-
tions as of last Friday (June
27).
With the exception of St
Lucia, which has almost com-
plte Ct Oixe inta aloica on
Eastern Caribbean States) coun-
tries are either far below,: or -
like Grenada and summit host,
Antigua and Barbuda still to
come forward with their contri-
butli s. In con rast, Tirmid d





TEMPORARY RELOCATION
The? UniverSity 's operation bases durcin~g thze asbestos remnova
period will be:

* Thze Dennis Irvine dormitory: at Goedver~wagting f
administrative operations
e Tu trial High School, G~uyana School of Agriculture, Cummin1
ILodge Secondary, the Govermecnt Te~ichnical
Institute and t-he Georgetowvn Public Hlospital
for Summrer COUrSes
eUniversity House, P-ere Street for Library -
automation.

CZ .


LATEST INDICATION
ofsignificant differences among
member governments of the
Caribbean Community has
come from Guyana on the eve of
this week's 29th CARICOM
Summit that gets underway on
Tuesday (July 1) in St John's,
Antigua.
It was the disclosure last
Wednesday in Georgetown by
President Bharrat Jagdeo that,
based on further information and
legal advice obtained, the Guyana
Government may not join Com-
munity partners in signing next
month the Economic Partnership
Agreement (EPA) that was ini-
tialled last December in Barbados
between representatives of the
European Commission (EU)


and CARIFORUM
(CARICOM plus Dominican
Republic).
Prior to this development,
and amid conflicting signals on
moving the process forward to
access the Caribbean Court of
Justice (CCJ) as the final appel-
late institution for Community
partners, there was the recent
verbal blast by Vincentian Prime
Minister, Ralph Gonsalves over
"political decision-making" in
CARICOM and his scathing
dismissal of the Community
Secretariat's functioning as "a
ramshackle political-administra-
tive apparatus..."
It is likely that Secretary-
General Edwin Carrington may
allude in his remarks at the


Those CARICOM leaders
who last week participated in
the New York Conference on
the Caribbean are reported to
have been exposed to a common
thread in the thinking of US
lawmakers and financial inves-
tors in favour of dealing with
CARICOM as a common
entity, and not with fragmenta-
tion on the edges in terms of
less or more developed member
states.


SIGNING OF EPA
So far as embracing the new
trade and economic package
with the 25-member European
Union is concerned, even prior
to the conclusion negotiations
for a full EPA, Guyana's Presi-
dent had expressed strong
reservations in contrast to a
very favourable response from
Jamaica's Prime Minister Bruce
Golding, who shoulders lead re-
sponsibility for the
b muiy's Po mex Miit r
nomic Negotiations.
Among suggestions surfac-
ing for discussion on signing the
arrangement for the EPA is that
it be put on hold, and for initia-
tives to be pursued instead for
a special summit of the 78-
member African, Caribbean and
Pacific (ACP) bloc
to, hopefully, arrive at some
common positions on core as-
pects of the regional accords
before any meeting with EU
representatives for a signing cer-
emony which Barbados has al-
ready agreed to host.
Both Jagdeo and Golding
are scheduled to be among the
five Heads of Government to
address Tuesday evening's cer-
eum t oTh s hsofarou w-ndea
interest about the tone and con-
tnt of their planned messages to

Community.
For Golding, who became

Sepemer's eern l elc on a
which his Jamaica Labour Party
secured a 32-28 parliamentary


CARICO M~S


University of Guyana






NIDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 2008



And what about the EP~s?


IYDI:TcY9351YYLI~3~cY


BIa k'


Fau P s


A'FAUX PAS' is not a lie or an error. It is a truthful state.
ment which, for political or social reasons, the speaker
should not have made. But since he did make it, let us dis-
cuss it
In an interview published in the July issue of Fortune maga-
zine, Charlie Black, chief strategist to John McCain, observed
that the Republican presidential candidate would benefit from
a surge of support if there were a terrorist attack on the United
States before the election. You could hardly make a more obvi-
ous statement. Hermits who have lived in caves since the Great
Depression know that much about American politics. But you
are not supposed to say it out loud.
It's easy to see how Black was led into this faux pas. In
the interview, he had men-
t oned the ss ssnatond *

Benazir Bhutto last Decem- .
ber as an example of an emer- f
agency in which McCain's ex-
perience would trump
Barack Obama's lack of
same.
"(McCain's) knowl-
edge and ability to talk
about it re-emphasised ~ t
that this is the guy who's ;
ready to becommander-in- .
chief," said Black, "and it .;k~ li
helpe dl tinte I eels). I

the obvious next question: i" "
Would the public also see
McCain as the better man to deal with another terrorist
attack on the United States?
What was Black supposed to say? "No, I'm sure that Sena-
tor Obama would deal with it every bit as well as my candi-
date"? This was a live interview, and he had inadvertently cre-
ated an opening for the interviewer to ask the taboo question.
So he put his foot in it: "Certainly, it would be a big advantage
to McCain." Cue fake shock and synthetic horror as everybody
on the Democratic side pretends that Black is playing the 'poli-
tics of fear'.
This is 'Gotcha!' politics of the lowest order. It is why
debate on certain key subjects in the United States since
9/11 has been reduced to bland and mindless slogans on
both sides of the political divide. Obama cannot say that
the 'terrorist threat' to the United States has been inflated
past bursting point for the past seven years, and that it is
high time to shrink it to its real, rather modest dimen-
sions and get on with the country's other long-neglected
agendas. He would be crucified by the Republicans as "soft

Please turn to page 11


ClaSSDS SUMMER CLASSES
, Starts Jlly, T'his summer the Carnegie School of Home
`: 14, 2008 Ecotnomics is offering special courses in
addition to our regular sum mer progirammea~s.

Each course costs $,5000.
Registration begins
on Tuesday, July 7, 2008 and ends on
Friday. July 8, 2008


Canadian International Development
Agency (CIDA)
Request for Proposals


The Canadian International Develo ment
Agency (CID)A) is requesting proposals
from suitably quaalified firms for the
provision of PROGRAMME SUPPORT
SERVICES. The successful bidder will be
expected to professionally manage the
Programme Support Unit, currently located
at 56 Main and New Market Streets,
G~eorgetown and thus provide support
services to CIDA funded r c~ects and
Programme in Guryana and CARICOM.
The Bid documennt is available by mailing a
request to grgtn~itenaionl..c A pdf
version of the REP will be sent by reply e-
mail.


Proposals must be submitted on or before
2 pm Monday, July 14 as per the bid
instruction and addressed to:


Head of Aid
Canadian high Commission
High and Yourng Streets
Kingston, Georgetown G~uyana


HEadvent of the World
deOrganization (WTO)
n1995, through trade
iberalisation, has trans-
orlfled economies all over
the world; and the Caribbean
economies are no exception.
They are no exception, es-
pecially when you consider, ac-
bording to ECLAC, that Carib-
bean production systems are a
product of protection and regu-
lation; and that Caribbean ex-
port systems are a product of
protection, mainly through the
European Union's non-recipro-
cal preferential arrangements,
fast becoming a thing of the
past.
And so, the multilateral
trade liberalisation (Uruguay
oudAgreement, 1994) has
dced the level of protection
atCaribbean economies once
njyed. And the reduced pro-
jection was further deepened
through trade liberalisation
which carried, as part of its rep-


ertoire, privatisation ofState en-
terprises, market deregulation,
and monetary and fiscal policy
reforms for price stabilisation
purposes.
This week, the 29th Carib-
bean Heads of Government
meeting gets, underway as Car-
ibbean nations celebrate the 35th
anniversary of the signing of the
Treaty of Chaguaramas, which
birthed the Caribbean Commu-
nity (CARICOM) and the
Common Market on July 4,
1973. These Heads must know
that their economies are not
highly protected anymore; and,
indeed, a force field analysis
may show that these economies
may have lost out with sugar,
vis-g-vis the Economic Partner-
ship Agreement (EPA) with the
European Union (EU).
But how did this EPA come
about? The furor on sugar
started when the European
Commission announced on June
22, 2005 its intention to reform


the Common Market
Organisation (CMO) for Sugar;
the EU definitively decided to
initially reduce by 36% the
price of sugar that African, Car-
ibbean and Pacific (ACP) coun-
tries will receive.
Effectively, this decision
brought to an end the era of pref-
erential access to sugar from 20
ACP countries. The preferential
access started life in 1975,
whereby the access really was
for agreed quantities of sugar at
guaranteed prices, negotiated an-
nually. The preferential quota
had an equivalence of some 1.3
million tonnes per year.
With the end of preferential
access, the EU also made avail-
able resources for adjustment
and compensation from 2006
through 2013; and so, the EU
initially made an offer of 6 bil-
lion Euros to its own produc-
ers; but agreed onrly on 6 mil-
lion Euros for all ACP countries
for 2006.
The Lom6 Convention
governed the ACP-EU Sugar
Protocol from 1975 through
2000. And the February 2000
expiration of the LomC Con-
vention created the opportu-
nity for reviewing the future
of EU-ACP relations. And so,
arising from this review was
a new EU-ACP agreement
signed on June 23, 2000 in
Cotonou, Benin, lasting for
20 years from March 2000
through February 2020; the
Cotonou Agreement.
The Cotonou Agreement
ca wes orev sin el uer w ch
such a review commenced in
May 2004 and ended on Feb-
ruary 23, 2005. And so, it is
not surprising that the EU's an-
nouncement of a change in the


CMO for sugar came in June
2005, clearly opening the way
for a new trade agreement; and
so, efforts to put in place Eco-
nomic Partnership Agreements
(EPAs), as the new agreement,
began in earnest.
EPA negotiations were set
in motion with West Africa and
Central Africa in October 2003,
with Eastern and Southern Af-
rica in February 2004, and with
the Caribbean in April 2004.
The EPAs are intended to re-
place the 'trade' chapters of the
Cotonou Agreement.
But what about the EPAs?
CARIFORUM will get market
access for goods and services,
and pledges of development
support. The EU will get access
to CARIFORUM markets for
goods and services, and com-
pulsory obligations on
CARIFORUM policies in addi-
tional areas.
According to Mareike
Meyn of the Overseas Develop-
ment Institute, growth hypoth-
eses provide legitimacy to the
EPAs. The geographical hy-
pothesis of growth may 'be the
cornerstone' of EPAs. The
thinking runs as follows: The
ACP econonnes' underdevelop-
ment limits investment and
growth; and it's only with re-
gional integration that we can
reduce business costs, enhance
market attractiveness, with
greater economies of scale.
But there have been mount-
ing criticisms of the EPAs. What
are they ? Norman Girvan,
H vlock Br wser, aad Vau hn
'Problem Areas in the EPA and
the case for Content Review' to
the Reflections Group, believe
that renegotiation is a must as,
once the EPA is in force, it


would be hard to amend. They
cited 19 areas that make the case
for renegotiation, but we
present seven, as follows:
(1) The main objective of
the EPAs is to reduce poverty
and bring about sustainable de-
velopment; but the development
component in the EPA is sub-
ordinate to trade liberalisation;
(2) resource transfers not legally
compulsory within the EPA;
such transfers help to reduce in-
equality between the two part-
ners, for they enhance the pro-
ductive capability of the groups;
the end result would be greater
inequality, and the advanced
partner, the EU, would have
greater access to these opportu-
nities thrown up by trade
liberalisation; (3) possible tariff
elimination on 82.7% of im-
ports from the EU; (4) market
access does not add up to mar-
ket presence, as many value-
added goods from
CARIFORUM will be ex-
cluded; (5) CARIFORUM en-
terprises would need help to
enhance their supply capabili-
ties and competitiveness, mn or-
der to comply with imports
from the EU; nothing is in the
EPA about such aid; (6) devel-
opment cooperation within the
EPA is not calculated and time-
bound; (7) availability of 29 ser-
vice sectors and 11 professional
services in the EU has too many
conditionalities,
And then, the Caribbean
Regional Negotiating Machinery
(CRNM) issued a 32-point re-
speons to the Git a-Brews ere
CRNM noted that: "The au-
thors' comment lies on the false
premise that the status quo
with respect to
CARIFORUM's current trading


rartman e ents with Europe will
Assigned agreement...

"In conclusion therefore
the Memorandum clearly doe
not re resent the text of the
EPA and the issues contained
within it; is relete with errors
and innuendo ; dismisses the
hard work of rgoal offi ials
and stakeholder t rugh the in-
tense coordination process and
well targeted analysis of relevant
issues; and makes little or no
contribution to the intended
consideration of the regional ne-
gotiating process and recom-
mendations for its improve-
ment."
Member States currently
are reviewing the EPA text
prior to inking it. But moving
from non-reciprocal preferen-
tial trading arrangements to
reciprocal trading that is
WTO-compatible requires
caution to ensure that the EPA
partners work toward achiev-

bene-t ind co a ctie tad
vantage, and thmp a develop -
ment dimension surely be-
comes a pivotal foundational
component of the EPA.


Breakfast Dishes

Vegetarian Cookery
Cooking wcith Kids
C'ake TDeCOrating
C urtain hqaking
Hair Styling
P"96' C'" t
Dr~e55miakint
Fnlbric Design
Stuff' Toys


AIssorted Cushions
Emnbroidery for Kids
CXC SBA1 Planning



ClaSses Star~ts

July '14, 2008


E







O


OE o
=C f
1 as


6/28/2008, 8:37PM






Io SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 2008


I


Rulecs of the'M ed ia Awa rds

* AI entries must have been published, broadcast or ~idely dissemination
in~the one year period June 1, 2007 to May 31i 21D08 and must be
submitted no later than July 15, 2008. 1

* No: more than two entries will be accepted from any one person in
each category. A series, or a story pursued bher more than one
publication or programme will be considered a sirigle entry. The entire
ehtry must not exceed six pieces.

* Criteria for judging will include accuracy, analysis'; balance, content,
inipact, originality, consistency of focus, relevance to regional health
issues, technique and timelessness, and in the case of broadcast entries,
sound and technical quality.


r


National and RgoalAwards

Thk year all categories will be judged and awarded at the National level and only the winning
en ries will go forward to the regional competition, along with entries to the UN and other special
su ~ject categories.
So tion A PRINT
Catlegory 1: Best News Story I
Category 2: Best Feature Articly
SolnB -RADIO ,
Cagoy1: Best News Report
C goy2: Best Feature or Docurrientaiy
SconC -TELEVISION
C'ateigory 1: Best News Report
Category 2: Best Feature or Doctimentgry
Qect on D SPECIAL AWARDS
~ategory 1: Best Health Coverage by a: Media House
~ategory 2: Best Communications/Masis Media Campaign in Health
bategrory 3: Best Health Page
ategoy 4: Award for Best Item on any Non-Communicable eas
aeoy5: CAREC Award for Alternate Media Story on HIV/AIDS
aeoy6: PANCAP Award for best story that promotes prevention
and control of HIV/AIDS in the Caribbean Region


Regional Panel


'~ i l III'~kl' I I t

For further details & entry forms:
E-mail: lewisbri@guy.paho.org
or contact:
PAHO/WHO 8 Brickdam, Stabroek, Georgetown.
Tel: 225 3000; 227 5150; 227 5158; Fax: 226 6654
PAHO RESERVES THE RIGHT TO USE WORK SUBMITTED IN THIS COMPETITION TO PROMOTE
THE AIMS OF THE COMPETITOR AND SUPPORT RELATED TRAINING EXERCISE


The Pan American Health Organization (PAHO) is pleased to invite entries to ~e 2007-2008 Annual Caribbean Media Aw~ards for Excellence in Health Journalism.
Now in its 1 6'h year, the PAHO/Caribbean MedintAwards for Excellence in H-ealth Journalism remains att award that is much appreciated for its recognition of the work of journalists in the field

of1I c aalt.PH ishst cnowledge the~a ir wolon-tnigcoprt pnsos agcr ndCribanAilne.Thirsppr h ~ ~ah benids enaetothsue ss irr o fte omeition.l~


L


Obj~ ~ ~ ~ ~~I ctvso h ei wrs

*encourage the promotion of ne s items, features and documentaries
illustrate the indissoluble lpl kbytween health and dpvelopment.-
To increase awareness of health 4n(J other development issues arid to
influence the adoption of healthy lifestyles in the Caribbean through the
dissemination of reliable information '
*I To encourage the coverage of nbvvs and the production of features,
documentariess and related media materials on health and development
issues.
*j to recognize the contribution of national and regional journalists in
placing issues related to health and development on the public agenda.
*To improve the overall standards journalism, particularly in health and
development


UN AWARDS -All entries for UN Awards are judged by the


FAqAWARD
An award of US$1 ,500 will be given for the best story in print or electronic media that explores
the link between food consumption and chronic non-communicable diseases in the
Caribbean.
UNVICEF
Children's Right's Awards
An award of US$1,000 will be given for the best story that critically examines how children's
rigts as described under the Convention on the Rights of the Child, are being, or not being
meeither in the Caribbean as a whole or in any individual country or group of countries.
Ch)id Abuse
Ani award of US$1,000 will be given for the best story that best increases awareness of the
isspe of abuse, neglect or violence (physical. verbal or sexual) against children. The story
should, where possible, indicate the magnitude of the issue, or actions being taken and~the
impact and consequences of actions or lack of actions to address the issue.
Ydung Journalist
This award will go to the young journalist from Barbados or the OE S Member States who has
written best on Children's issues.
UNDP
This award is for the best story in the print or electronic media that ajddre ses poverty reduction
and social development in Barbados and the Eastern Caribbean.
UNIFEM
This award is for the best story that highlights and addresses developmental issues as they
relate to gender equality and contributes to placing gender equality and issues of relations of
gender at the forefront of pu blic debate and discourse
PAHO/PED
An award will be given for the best story in the print or electronic media that critically examines
issues related to disaster prevention and response.
PRIZES
A plaque and cheque will be presented to the winners) of each award. Where several
persons submit a joint entry, a single prize will be awarded to the person listed first on the
entr-y form and considered the team leader unless the local PAHO office is advised
otherwise. Each award winner will be invited to receive an award at the presentation
ceremony in Barbados


:.~a "-'""~rr~ana~l PAH0 16"H ANNUAL CARIBBEAN MEDIA AWARDS

Orcganisation


MSILANRUOJH TLAEHN IE CNELLECXER OF


h'r~ff, W Ild al~th Organeaters,







__ _ _I~~_______ ______
rRl~mmrrm~~'CUnnrs'~X~3ms~PIYUU~~O~---- __p______y~___ __~------_-~__ _______--_I-~


Two parcels of real estate registered on one Transport Document are being offered
for SaleaS follOWS:

FifStl '
Land and Building situated at Lots 43 and 58 parts of Plantation Johanna Cecilia, Essequibo Coast.

Measurement of Land comprising Lot 58 72 Ft. x355 Ft.
Measurement of Land comprising Lot 43 254 Ft. X593 Ft.
Measurement of Building erected on Lot 43 -5,376Sq. Ft.



The building erected on Lot 43 presently
COnSISts Of a riCe factory with the remains l;
of a demolished bond, a paved paddy
drying area and a concrete guard hut. The
rice factory a~c Ii rllan has a wooden f rame, I--
ZinC external walls, and an un sealed zinc :'".
Covered timber frame roof .
-~


Front View of Rice Factory Building


Secondly:
Land and Building situated at Lot 44 aka Lot 1 west of and adjacent to the public road Sections 8 & C
part of Plantation Johanna Cecelia Essequibo Coast.

Measurement of Land comprising Lot 44 136 Ft x107 Ft.
Measurement of building erected on Lot 44 3,626Sq. Ft.




There is a recently re-painted, wooden
two storey building erected on a chain link an~: r *
fenced, partly buil-t up and partlry paved.
residential/commercial lot comprising Lol;~,,
44 aka Lot 1 .



Front View of Residential/Commercial Building.


Interested persons are asked to submit sealed, written bids marked
"TENDER FOR PROPERTY at..."
to th~e undermentioned address no later than Friday July 11, 2008.

The Receiver
C/O P.0 Box 10631

Georgetown
Hand delivery of bids is strongly recommended, as late submissions will not be considered.

This property is being sold on an 'as is' basis, and the receiver reserves the right to reject
the highest or any bid without assigning reason thereof.


Black's Faux ass
From page nine
on terrorisni," and the US media would uncritically echo
the charge.
Instead, various Obama spokespersons condemned Black's
candid remark and, by extension, McCain's tactics. "It is criti-
cal that the candidates debate national security...in an atmo-
sphere free from fear tactics and political bluster," intoned Ri-
chard Ben-Veniste, a former member of the bipartisan Septem-
ber 11 commission whom the Obama campaign trotted out for
the media. What Black had said involved neither fear tactics nor
political bluster, but at this level, hypocrisy rules.
Black himself, of course, had to make a grovelling apol-
ogy, and McCain had to distance himself from Black as
far as possible: "I cannot imagine why (Black) would say
it. It isn't true. I've worked tirelessly since 9/11 to prevent
another attack on the United States." But it IS true: A ter-
rorist attack would obviously drive million of American
voters back into the arms of 'Mr. Security', because a great
many people assume that ex-fighter pilots are just better
than first-term senators at dealing with that sort of thing.
Nobody said that John McCain was hoping for a terrorist
attack on the United States, but that is the implicit accusation
he is denying when he talks about "working tirelessly" to pre-
vent an attack. And that superficial and pathetic exchange of
views is probably the closest that the United States is going to
come to a genuine debate on security issues during this entire
election campaign.
So let us move on to something more interesting. What
would 'the terrorists' really like to do in the United States be-
tween now and November, assuming that they had the ability
to do something Atac know orwi uni o te vnls ih

dreams of 72.virgins here. We are talking about senior
leaders who think in strategic terms and plan years ahead.
So if they want a McCain presidency, they give him the
attack that Charlie Black quite accurately said would boost
the Republican vote. If they want an Obama presidency.
they do nothing.
I cannot read their minds, but I do know what would swing
their decision one way or the other. If they want to collect their
winnings now. they will favour an Obiama presidency and an
ear y lI emltr n ydawlf to eMdl Eat, aferrw ich
in the region and come to power themselves.
If they would rather keep the US mired in the region for
longer, inflicting casualties onAmerican troops and building up
their own prestige with radical youth in the area, in the expec-
tation of greater political gains later on, then they would back
McCain. So they viould try to help his elecdion byr blowmng
something up in the IUruled States.
But the bottom line is that they probably lack the abil-
aty aobliow an thnint up in the United States, which makes

Gwynne Dyer is a London-based independent journalist
whose articles are published in 45 countries,


Freak accident claims motorist's life


YRYnl VIIIYnlVLL VUIIT LY) LVVV


I


She, however, managed to
get up and thrust herself to-
wards the car, but on seeing him
slumped across the steering
wheel with the gaping hole in
his head and bleeding, she
fainted.
Recounting the harrowing
experience from her home yes-
terday, Camille said her husband
had gone to bed late Friday
night, since they operate a busi-
ness spot on the premises. But
because he had to get to the city
early yesterday, he got out of


By Shirley Thomas

A 35-year-old West Demerara
pnotor~ist on his way to the
city was killed on the spot
,early yesterday morning
when his car reportedly ran
out of its lane and crashed
into others on display outside
Kenrick's Auto Sales Com-
pany at Eccles, East Bank
Demerara.
Dead is Dirk Pollard, a ma-
son of Middle Street
Pouderoyen, on the West Bank
Demerara. With him at the time
of the accident was a family-
fniend, who has since been iden-


portedly suffered injuries to the
hip and other parts of the body,
but since none of them was life-
threatening, he was treated at
the Georgetown Public Hospi-
tal and sent away.
The accident reportedly oc-
curred around 04:30h. Informa-
tion reaching his wife, Camille,
said that Pollard was apparently


tired and may have dozed off,
which is how he came to tem-
porarily lose control of the ve-
hicle and end up in the other
Lane.
According to reports, such


ated by his wife. She recalled
arriving on the scene at around
05:00h.
The place was still dark,
she said, but she immediately
jumped out of the taxi she'd
hired and ran across the road
to the car her husband had
been driving. She recalled
that on approaching the ve-
hicle, she slipped on some-
thing and fell. On. looking
closer, she discovered it was
her husband's brain matter
on the road.


bed earlier than usual and left
home around 04:00h.
She said it was shortly af-
ter he'd left that the friend with
whom he was travelling called
her with the shocking news.
"In fact, he told me that the
car had crashed and he did not
think that Dirk would make it,"
she said, struggling to complete
the statement. Her immediate
reaction, she said, was to drop
the phone and break the news
to the rest of the family. She
also called a taxi. She was the


first family member on the
scene, she said, adding that
when she arrived, a huge crowd,
comprising mainly Eccles resi-
dents and passers-by, had al-
ready gathered.
Pollard, who celebrated his
birthday just last Tuesday, is
survived by his two daughters,
Affima, 10, and Bianca, 6; three
sisters, three brothers and other
relatives and friends.
His mother, Cyserena
Hunte, took the news badly
and immediately fell ill.


THE DECEASED,
DIRK POLLARD


was the impact that Pollard's
head was split wide open, caus-
ing brain matter to spill unto
the roadway as well as the
pavement. This was substanti-


6/28/2008, 9:15 PM






_~~~ ~ ~ ~~~__ __/ _


hydro-power project


.Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for enrollment
in our Orthopaedic Technician Training.

This nline-month Programl will be executed at GPHC and there is a
maximum number of fifteen (1_5) training positions.

Minimum required admission qualifications are:

1) Four (4) subjects GC'E 'O' level, including English language
and any science subject at grades A, B, C or CXC at grades I
11.. 111i up to~and mecluding 1999 and grade IV from 2000.
2) Applicants would also be required to undergo a test in essay
writing and comprehension at interview.

Please send written application with CV, two (2) references and a
recent police clearance to:
Institute of Health Science Education GPHC, .
Administrative Building,
GeorgetownPublic Hospital Corporation,
Newi Market Street, G~eor~getown,
Guyana.

Closing date for submission of application is July 11, 2008.

For further information kindly contract telephone # 225-3352.


38~ can pa~ri your Brochur~es; Ca anderss, inp ~FI##LE@
Call f w Js,i~ Greetintg Crards an~d PosteBfrs orBAK UU


12


SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29 2008


....--


DURING meetings with resi-
dents at Vryheid West Canje
and at Number 19 Village
Berbice yesterday, President
Bharrat Jagdeo outlined the
myriad problems facing
Guyana and other African,
Caribbean, and Pacific (ACP)
countries relating to the Eu-
ropean Union (EU)'s prefer-
ential price cut on sugar.
He also referred to the Eco-
nomic Partnership Agreement
(EPA) which is expected to be
signed by CARIFORUM coun-
tries next week.
The Head of State alluded
to the rising price of fuel world-
wide and also outlined some of
the measures already taken by
the Guyana government in its


attempt to cushion the impact
on Guyanese. Some of those
measures, he said, include the
government's subsidizing of the
energy and water sectors.
The President noted that
the Guyana Power and Light
(GPL) company has requested
additional subsidies, and that
the administration will have
to channel another $700 mil-
lion into the Guyana Water
Incorporated (GWI) in order
that water cost will not in-
crease.
He said before he leaves of-
fice he wants to ensure that he
builds the hydro-electric power
facility estimated to cost in the
vicinity of US$450 M.
On May 7, when he an-


nounced additional measures to
cushion the impact of rising
food and other prices, President



r~


Jagdeo had noted that Guyana
has a very high consumption of
fuel per capital.
"This is why we use now
the equivalent of 35 per cent
of our Gross Domestic Prod-
uct (GDP) to import fuel. If it
(fuel) goes to US$200 (per
barrel) as predicted... I don't
think it's going to get there
in the near term... but as-
suming that that happens,
close to 70 per cent of the
GDP would be used to import
fuel... No country could sus-
tain that kind of financial re-
sources without there being
serious problems," President
Jagdeo had said then.
He had also stressed that re-
newable energy resource was


the answer. Investors for the
AMAILA Falls hydro-project
have been speaking with the
President. .
The construction of a hy-
dro-power facility is one of the
additional measures being under-
taken by the government to
cushion the rise in fuel prices
which have been increasing
worldwide.
The Head of State listened
to the various issues raised by
residents including water prob-
lems which are being faced by
residents of Vryheid.
He outlined other govern-
ment initiatives such as the
single parent fund and the fact
that the' government will be
shortly providing eight vehicles


for use by Community Policing
Groups (CPGs).
President Jagdeo explained
that though Guyana does not
have a food shortage as such,
that the government has to con-
tinue putting measures in place
to ensure it remains that way.
He also sought to remind resi-
dents that the government has
also been subsidizing flour, and
noted that by September the
price for wheat should de-
crease.
Later in the evening, the
President was interviewed by.
a staff of the Rock View tele-
vision prior to attending the
launch of CARIFESTA at the
New Amsterdam Technical
Institute. (GINA) ~


PRESIDENT ~~
BHARRAT JAGDED


0

E




a o

E


Af lton tare b ing invi de from sultiablyequalified prsons to fill the vacancy

Applicants shoiild possess the following: -

i~A physician with internal medicine training and a post graduate diploma in
infectious disease with specific emphasis on H-IV/AIDS. from a recognizedi
university or training institution and at least three (3) years recent experience
in HIV in-patient management. The qualifications must: be registrable with
the Giuyana Medical Council for the practice of medicine in Guyana.

SThe incumbent must be able to work as part of a multi-disciplinary team and
in a culturally diverse setting. He/she must be fluent in English (spoken and
written), have the ability to write good technical reports, provide strong
leadership and have strong conceptual and analytical skills.

SPrevious experience in teaching and in working in a resource constrained
setting will be an advantage.

Applications, along with curriculum vritae, two (2) recent references and police
clearance can be sent to:

LESLIE CADOGAN
Director, Administrative Services
Georgetown Public H~ospital Corporlation
New Market Street
North Cummingsburgr
Georgetown


Closing date for applications is Friday,. July 11. 2008.


Only shortlisted candidates will be contacted or acknowledged.


President Jag deo commits



to fund ing US$450 M


SERETOWN PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPOMAT1IONI' I 11111






SUNDA\Y CHRONYICLE June 29, 2008 -- 13


VOLUNH'FR TEACHERS


Applications are invited from persons who are willing
to become VIolunteer Teachers in the Hinterland of Guyana for a period of one ( 1) year
from September 2008 to July 2009

Prospective vohinteers should have at least four (4) subjects CXC or equivalent with
passes in English and/ior Mathematics. Selected Volunteers will be given one month
training pnor totheir departure

(Prio~rih, willbe given toper~ons from thre respective Region
A monthly stipend shall be provided for basic necessities. More infonnation can be
obtained from the Human Resources Manager, Ministry of Education, 21 Brickdam Tel
225-4422.

Applicattions should be sent to: .. ..

26 Brick~dam, Stabreek
Closing date July 09, 2008.



CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUJYANA

MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE

INTER-AMERICAN DEVELOPMENT BANK LOAN NO. 1929/BI-GY
AGRICULTURAL EXPORT DIVERSIFICATION PROGRAM

-vACANClIES F TEfii SOI~C~SQ~OI~i&: CO-ORDINATOR
AND AGRICULLTURAL F6~ETY SPECIA~ISj T

The Agricultural Export Diversification Program (A4DP) is a new-r USS21.919 million
program supported by a Loan from the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB) to the extent
of USS20.9 million. The Program aims to contribute to the increase of Guyana's export growth
rate and reduce its volati lity. Its purpose is to establish services and institutions for a sustainable
increase in the income derived from the export of non-traditional agricultural exports in the
aquaculture, fruits and vegetables, and livestock sub-sectors; enhancing the protection of
domestic consumers from illness, and domestic production from disease and contamination.

The Governmenlt of Guyana has established theAgriculture Sector Development U'nit [ASDU]
within the Ministry of Agriculture which is responsible for the implementation of all externally
funded projects to the agriculture sector, to manage the ADP and other projects funded by
international lending institutions.

The Ministryi ofAgriculture invites applications from suitably qualified persons to fill the two
positions: (a) Projects Co-ordinator for the ADP and other IDB-funded projects and (b)
Agricultural Health and Food Safety Specialist, in the ASDUr.
The det ailed Terins of References (TORs) for the positions are available from the office of the
Director, Agriculture Sector Development Unit [ASDU], Ministry ofAgriculture, at the address
given below, from Monday June30, 2008 during normal working hours on IMonday to Friday.
The closing time and date for the receipt of the applications is 1 5:00 h on Friday July 11, 2008.

Applicants are required to submit one (1) original and two (2) copies of their applications.
enclosing a recent C.V., prepared in sufficient detail for the purpose of evaluation and the names
and contact details of three references, one of which must be an employment reference.
Applicants are requested to submit an electronic version of their CVs to the email address
asdumoar~vahoo.com

Applicants should ensure that their applications have their full address, phone numbers and e-
mail, so that contact with the Applicant may be facilitated.

Director
Agriculture Sector Development Unit [ASDU]
Ministry ofAgriculture
Regent Street & Vlissengen Road
Gieorgetown. Guyana













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


Specification: Applicants should possess at least a Degree in Com~puter I
Science or equivalent qualification PLUS a minimum of three (3)
years experience -in this field.

Remuneration: Attractive

Applications which must include a detailed curriculum vitae, must reach
the Assistant General Manager, Administration, National Insurance
Scheme -- Guyana, 6 Camp and Bent Streets, We~rk-en-Rust, Georgetown
no later than Tuesday, July 8, 2008.




HEAlLTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT
Government of Guyana/Ministry of Health
The Global Fund To Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Mlalaria




1. Programme Coordinator (Malaria Projet

>t Main Function:
To assist with the planning, implementation, monitoring and evaluation
and co-ordination of all malaria activities

>, Required Qualification:
Acceptable training in overall malaria activities.
Formal training in malaria microscopy and anti-malaria treatment
Good leadership and communication skills
Ability to promote and motivate others.
Ability to response to challenges for working in hinterland
environment, especially with people of different culture and interest
At least 10 years experience in supervcisory capacity, especially in
malaria field operations
Competence in the area of micro-computer and especially data
management will be an asset.

2. Administrative Assistant (Malaria Project):

'P Minimum job requirements:
-Higher education in the field of Public Administration or professional
secretary
-Experience with public and private institutions assisting general and high
level executives
-Advanced skills in computer typewriting
-Advanced skills in reading, writing and speaking proficient technical
English
-Experience in file keeping procedures
-Knowledge and practical experience with simple software applications
(Wiords, Excel, PowerPoint, Internet)
Detailed Terms of Reference for these positions could be obtained from and
applications addressed to:
Executtive D~irector
Health Sector- Development Unit*
Geor~getown Public Hospital Compound
Eisst Street, Georgetown
Telephone:226-6222, 226-2425
Fax: 225-6559

Deadline for- suibuissio n of applications is Motnday. July 21, 2(008. Only short-
listed applicants will be acknownldedged


VA~CAN CY

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the position
of
COMPUT'ER PROGRAMMER within National Insurance Scheme-
Guyana.


Major Duties:


Responsible for developing accurate and effective
computer programmes using stand ard languages,
codmng methods, operating requirements and testing
methods as well as to store, locate and retrieve
specific documents, data and information as
required.


6/28/2008, 8:36 FL






14 SE ,


SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29 2008


Interested persons are asked to submit sealed, written bids marked
"TENDER FOR PROPERTY-at..."
to the undermentioned address no later thari Fl l.~: July 11, 2008.

The Receiver. T
C/O P.0 Box 10631 '

Georgetown
Hand delivery of bids is strongly recommended, as late submissions will not be considered.

These properties are being sold on an 'as is' basis, and the receiver reserves the right to reject
the highest or any bid without assigning reason thereof.


WE CAN BE CONTACTED
AFTER BUSINESS HOURS ON 4
THE FOLLOWING NUMBERS.

22 5-59 12 225-7 174

225-6508 227-5204`

225-7082 227-5216


GLOBAL Textile (Guyana)
Inc, a subsidiary of Queens
Atlantic Investment Inc
(QAICI), is looking at Septem-
ber for the commissioning of
its new textile production
unit, while the parent com-
pany proposes having at least
three other facilities up and
running before yearend.
Those facilities at reference
are a pharmaceutical export
processing facility, a hardware
manufacturing division, and an
antibiotics plant and R&D facil-
ity, for which construction has
already begun.
Queens Atlantic said in are-
lease yesterday that the textile
unit, which is being set up at its
industrial estate at Ruimveldt,
previously the site of the Sanata
Textile Complex, will be de-
signed to utilise yarn to produce
fabrics, which will in turn be
washed, dyed and treated, as
necessary, to produce a variety


of products such as denim and
medicated and non-medicated
bandages and hospital dressings.
The new machinery for this
division is being sourced from
Italy and China, the company
said, adding that given the
steady demand for good quality
denim material and various ban-
dages, 'Global Textile' intends
to export a significant volume of
its output to countries within.
the region, including North
America.
Confident that the machin-
ery it has acquired to produce
fabric of the highest standards
ahs the capacity to do the job,
Queens Atlantic said: "The flex-
ibility of equipment will also
enable the company to manufac-
ture other products for techni-
cal and household uses," and
that furthermore,' there are
downstream value-added oppor-
tunities to be had, which, when
combined effectively with the
core business of fabric produc-
tion, will guarantee
sustainability and benefits to the
country while creating more
than 400 jobs.
Th~rning its attention to
the slew of unwarranted me-
dia attention it has been hav-
ing of late which primarily
has to do with it's lease of the
Sanata Textiles Complex, an
entity that had been in such
a state of disrepair that the
textile equipment contained
therein were beyond salvag-
ing or resuscitation, Queens
Atlantic said that in spite of
all the negativity, it still sub-
scribes "to the belief that the
engine of growth must ema-
nate from the private sector,
preferably by Guyanese, and
the main focus should be in
areas that promote real devel-
opment using modern tech-
nology."
On the issue of prolonged
lease rental and the possibility
of' the devaluation of the
Guyana dollar in relation to the
US dollar having a negative fi-
nancial effect on the lessor,
Quleens Atlantic said:
"In a highly competitive en-
vironment, it is not prudent for
the company to give details of
its proposed activities and
strategies, but it is pertinent to
state that the lease rental is de-
nominated in US dollars, and
will be increased periodically,
based on the movement of the


Consumer Price Index (CPI) in
the USA."
Contending that the
foregoing information "is
conveniently and constantly'' ,
being overlooked in some
quarters, Queens Atlantic
said a case in point was the
newspaper columnist who in-
correctly presented an analy-
sis in the media discounting.
the current Guyana dollars
equivalent of the rent, even
though they have on numer-
ous occasions made the rel-
evant information available to
the media.
As the company was at
pains to point out in its release,
"while QAII's rent is denomi-
nated in US dollars and is sub-
ject to an escalation clause,
based on the US CPI, there are
companies in Guyana paying
rent as low as G$1 per square
foot."
By comparison, it goes on
to say, "these companies are
paying a mere decimal of QAII's
rent, and they will pay even
less if the Guyana Dollar depre-
ciates."
It was also pointed out that
"QAII is responsible for the
payment of rates and taxes, [an~d
that while] the proposed invest-
ment of the company is of the
order of US$30M over a three-
year period, the annual lease
payment of approximately
G$50M for a property dormant
for several years, and on which
millions were spent on fixed and
other costs, is more than what
most companies pay as tax to
the government."
Clean-up cost alone, which
includes the removal of asbes-
tos and other waste materials,
the company said, is expected
to surpass G$1.5 billion.
The company said in clos-
ing that "the export processing
facility will consolidate the ex-
port of the NGPC (New
Guyana Pharmaceutical
Corporation)'s products to the
Caribbean region and North
America, [while] the Group's
hardware division will produce
dimensional stones and tubing
to replace copper pipes used in
various industries whilst the an-
tibiotics plant with see the pro-
duction of third generation an-
tibiotics."
The antibiotics plant, it
says, will generate 280 new
jobs.


TEXTILE equipment leased at the Sanata Complex.


aLot 65 3 1/2 Miles Housing Scheme,
Bartica


aLot 76 3 1/2 Miles Housing Scheme,
BartiCB


aLot 21 and i22 Sect B, Crabwod Creek,
Corentynk


aLot 43 Sans
Essequibo


Souci, Wakenaam,


Phrr? 14 & 19.065


Queens Aplantic te xt ile



division to open September











St Paul's Retreat Centre opens


41'


:db ANNOUNCEMENT ULI
MASSEY FERGUSON'*e
The public is hereby advised that
ASSOCIATED INDUSTRIES LIMITED (AINLIM)
of R5 Ruimveldt, Georgetown,
is the Sole Authorised Distributoir for thie
MASSEY FERGUSON Brand in Guyana. .

Any importation of MASSEY FERGUSON products
- by any individual or entity other than AINLIM
would be void of
1. Warranty Coverage
2. Technical Support
3. Parts and Service Support
from the MASSEY FERGUSON Copnpany.

For any further information please contact:
ASSOCIATED INDUSTRIES LIMITED
R5 Ruimveldt, Georgetown
Tel: 226-729'1 / 5, 226-849 / 5 -


Located just outside the city and next door to the former
St Paul's Seminary, the massive edifice boasts a well mani-
cured lawn, among other amenities such as a huge conference
centre that can comfortably seat up to 150 persons; sleeping
accommodation replete with hot and cold water, for up to 50
persons, with room for another 18 or so persons over at the
old St Paul's building just next door; a well-appointed and at-
tractively laid out dining area with capacity to seat 150; sind *
an equally well-appointed. kitchen.
Meanwhile, there is a high premium o security arrangements.
The building is well secured, and the premises is protected by a
reliable security system, with secure parkixig available for up to 40
vehicles.
Other amenities include a chapel and prayer rooms, standby
generator to ensure the premises has a continu~ous supply of power,
and a laundering service.


Among the several committees specially set up to oversee key
areas ol.f the overall management of the facility is the one headed by
Mr: Kent Vincent.
Commtenting on cost, Vincent who said that prices are nego-
tiable, noted that incredibly, even though the service has just come
on stream, it is already booked up until September. Other members
of the Management Committee are: Mr. Phillip Fernandes, Mr.
Ramsay Ali, Mr. C Johnson, Miss Rhonda Nelson and Mr. Mark
Kendall.
Archi ects for the building are: Rodrigues Architects;
.Contractor Raffik & Sons. Bishop Allen in his remarks
also made-special mention of Mr. Amit Kumar Ramroop
- the building foreman who had displayed a passionate
interest in the job, and seeing the building come to frui-
tion, but who unfortunately died a few weeks ags before
its inauguration.


By Shirley Thomas
THE Roman Catholic Diocese of Guyana on Wednesday offi-
cially declared open the St Pault's Retreat Centre, a spanking
new multi-million dollar facility with all modern conveniences
at Vryheid's Lust, on the East Coast Demnerara.
The event was officiated by the Bishop of Georgetown, Rever-
end Francis Alleyne, who, apart from blessing the building and un-
veiling a shrine in commemoration of the occasion, delivered the
feature address.
Besides being used by churches within the Catholic body pri-
marily for iveekend retreats, conferences and other such activities,
the facility will also be open to other denominations as well as the
corporate commnity who might need to use it to either house over-
seas delegations, or to hold conferences, workshops, retreats and
seminars among other worthwhile activities.


Bishop Alleyne consecrates the building at the opening ceremony. (Photo by Adrian Narine)


The palatial dining area. (Photo by Adrian Nariste)


Fo m'oCAaRCEAGNVAECNPSW rauinin Bas d

we are
EXCLUSIVELY authorized by the Nationail
Association Certified Caregivers Personal Support
Workers in CANADA to administer this
program mn Guyana.

SOffers Canadian Certification
SMemberships to the Association
Graduates can apply for employment
Both locally and internationally
(Other qualifications may be requested by
employer)

DAY AND EVENING CLASSES
MALE AND FEMALE
MARRIED) OR SINGLE
18 to 55 YEARS
High School Education
CXC Upgrades available

- .1 f '.'P'~ (r:riii con taDct







16 _- SUDA urC~


tG 5



gf e


By Shirley Thomas
TWO occurrences that were
both overlooked or merely dis-
missed as incidents of no
great import may have been a
warning to 26-year-old Rawle
Wood of the impending danger
that lay ahead a mere 24
hours away in the form of a
vehicular accident that would
claim the lives of three.
The first instance was
around 19:30h on Sunday, April


27 when Rawle, who was here
on holiday from St Thomlas, was
travelling in a 'picki-up' not far
from his parents residence at
Mahaica, some 23 miles from
the city. As the driver made to
pass two cows which were on
the roadway, one of the animals
unexpectedly butted the other,
sending it stumblingwinto the
path of the approaching vehicle.
A major disaster was averted,
but only because the driver was
proceeding with caution. The


front fender and bumper of the
vehicle, however, were severely
damaged.
Later that evening, at around
22:00h, Rawle was travelling in
yet another vehicle, when the
bonnet suddenly flew open and
hit and broke its windscreen.
Again, no one was seriously
hurt, and the occurrence was dis-
missed as a minor incident.
It was not until,the follow-
ing evening, Monday, April 28
at around 17:30h, when cows


again featured, this time causing
a most horrific smash-up involv-
ing the bus in which Rawle was
travelling and a truck, that his
parents would realise that mis-
fortune had indeed been con-
stantly dogging his footsteps.
That accident occurred at Bee
Hive, on the East Coast
Demerara, just about four miles
west of where Rawle was stay-
ing with his parents.
According to reports, the
driver of the truck claimed he
swerved to avoid hitting some


cows which were on the road. In
an instant, the frightfully loud
impact, accompanied by an
equally loud clang of steel and
breaking windscreen broke the
silence of the countryside, and
three persons lay dead.
Killed on the spot were
Desmond Datterdeen, 40, the
owner and driver of the ill-fated
minibus; Mohamed Akbar, 54,
an employee of a private hospi-
tal here in the city; and 26-'year-
old Marisa Assaye, a Grade Ill
teacher and mother of one.


Among the ten other casu-
alties were Rawle Wood,
whose life was at one time said
to be hanging by a thread, and
his sister Jacqueline, who suf-
fered a dislocated neck-bone
among other injuries.
After spending two days in the
Georgetown hospital's Intensive.
Care Unit,Rawe's wife, Karina,who
works with an Insurance company
in StThomas, immediately ananged
tobavehimevacuatedtothe StClair
Medical Centre in Port-of-Spain,
Trinidad. Hleleft here on May 1,


ecte

By Frederick Halley in gious Toronto City Hall re-
Toronto cently, TFS Fire Chief, Mr.
W~illiam Stewart officially
THE Guyana Fire Service handed over the equipment to
(GFS) is set to benefit from a
substantial donation of fire
equipment, made possible
through the Toronto Fire Ser-
:vice (TFS) and coordinated by
project engineer attached to
the city of Toronto, Guyanese-
born Ulric Anthony. Q
The shipment of equipment,
consisting of mainly ladders,
boots, belts, suits and helmets,
was due to be shipped on Fri-
day, and according to Anthony,
should be in Guyana in another
six weeks.
Anthony, who previously
donated some G$31M to the
TFS chief, Mr. William Stew
GF;S during a visit to Guyana equipment.
last year, will also be on hand
to present the equipment Anthony, while extending an
when they arrive in early arm of friendship to the GFS
September, and the people of Guyana.


which, although used are in ex-
cellent condition, Stewart said it
was a pleasure to assist the
Guyana Fire Service and pledged


i~-'"~r:~~r P~vj.a~?~:3?tln~T;~;~~I


F re equed


Freehold Commercial property (casique Palace Suites and
Banquet Halls inc.) situated at Providence, Cricket Stadium
Complex, East Bank Demerara.

The PropertyI features land measuring approximately
226,512 sq ft with two buildings, comprising of 45
apartments, conference facilities, catering centre,
Restaurant, swimming pool and recreational facilities.


Tenders addressed to: P.O. Box 101293 Guyana Post Office
Georgetown must be sealed and submitted in writing no later
Than June 30, 2008.
The Vendor reserves the right to reject any Tender without


held at t
RSSigning reasons. ceremony
he presti-


At a simple but significant







AICILE June 29, 2008


rr~lr~r~i~


The TFS head also hinted at Anthony, who had also met
possibly paying a visit to Home Affairs Minister, Mr.
Guyana during next year after Clement Rohee while in Guyana
being invited to do so by Mr. pointed out then that efforts
Terry Jarvis, a member of the were being made to have
Guyana Ex-Police Association of Guyana's Fire Chief visit
Canada, who chiaired the City Toronto to interact with his Ca-
Hall proceedings. nadian counterpart and to
Also present at the cer- finalise plans for an ongoing
emony was City Councillor, training programme.
Mr. Michael Thompson who Prior to leaving Guyana,
described Anthony as a person Anthony was attached to the
who cares about others and Transport &r Harbours De-
demonstrates his humanity in apartment (T&HD) as a marine
a tangible way. "Guyana has engineer. His first stop, how-
graced our country with great ever, was in Holland where he
people like Anthony," he said, continued studies in the same
adding that he looks forward field before migrating to
to ongoing partnerships. Canada in 19)77.
The donation was in fulfill- After graduating from the
ment of a promise made during George Brown Technical
Anthony's visit to Guyana last Institute in 1979 with a
year. The Project Engineer had Second Class Power Plant
said then that training for the Engineering certificate,
GFS was also on the cards and Anthony secured a job with
that this will be done in conjunc- the Toronto City Council,
tion with the advice of the Fire rising to the position of
Chief in Toronto. Project Engineer.


was so taxed that at one point
the doctors feared that it
would collapse too. Fortu-
nately, it didn't.
For about three weeks,
Rawle was on life support sys-
tems. T~hroulghout the period,
close relatives and friends fasted
and prayed, while the doctors
worked diligently. His wife and
mother would eventually join his
father at his bedside, and to-
gether they hoped for the best
as the doctors daily presented
their reports.
It was indeed a tall order,
but after six weeks of dedicated
work by the doctors, and about
TF$.5M, Rawle was eventually
snatched from the jaws of death.
Within 17 days, he began show-
ing signs of recuperation and
was transferred from the ICU to
a private room. Not only was
more an fcusoin handowee ng ue
of his right eye, but above all, the
build-up of fluid in the lungs had


drained, he was speakting
was no longer being fed in
nously. In short, his con
was said to have been stab
among other things.
He was discharged fl
Clair's on the morning of .
and flown back home to C
that.same night.
Today, even though R
spouse and parents hav<
cautioned by his doctors
will take several months
brain to function fully
more, they say they are st
with the progress of his
ery.
He still complain:
pains in the head at time
of being sore on occasi
the region of the neck,
men and side, where
were inserted. His p:
are, however, thankful t*

whatever way, to his m
lous recovery.


accompanied by his father, Vasil.
On arrival at St Clair's, a
team of six doctors, including
two brain surgeons, immediately
set to work on him. But the
prognosis was not so good; the
results of the CT scans were so
frightening, that his wife and par-
ents all worried whether he
would live at all, and if he did,
what were his chances of lead-
ing a normal life again.
The scans showed that not
only were his right temple and
Sthe region towards the back of
/~~..,..,,n ...,.. ,,, ,i,,




Im 0


his head fractured, resulting in
hemorrhaging in three parts of
the brain, but that his right
cheek bone was also broken and
in danger of infecting his right
eye.
In addition to this, they'd
also found bruising and swell-
ing of the brain, along with a
build-up of fluid in the region
of the lung, which resulted in
his developing pneumonia in
the left one causing it to shut
.down. With the left lung out
of commission, the right one


p .
RAWLE Wood at his parents' home at Mahaica two weeks
ago. (Photo by Shirley Thomas)


r
I~
i-
j


~


r~j
T'cr
i; I-


~iX-'-
p


DSL is available for customers whose
telephone numbers are within the following ranges:


216 0000 216 9999
218 0000 218 9999
219 0000 ?19 0999
219 1000: 219 9999
220-0000:220-9999
222-0000 :222-9999
223-0000 :223-9999
225-0000 : 227-9999
228-1000: 228-3999
228-5000: 228-5999
229-1000 : 229-5999
229-6000: 229-7999
231-0000 : 231-9999
232-0000 : 232-0999
232-9000 : 232-9999
233-0000 : 233-1999
233-2000 : 233-3999
233-5000: 233-7999
234-0000 :234-1999
253-3000 :253-3999
254-0000 : 254-2999
255-0000 : 255-0999
255-3000: 255-3999
256-0000 :256-1999


(Diamond I Grove lEBDI)
(South Rulmueldll
(;eorgeiow~n)
(Georgelown)
(BV Central)
(BV West)
(Georgetown)
(Georgetown)
(Mahaica)
(Mahaica)
(Cove & John (ECD))
(Enterprise (ECD))
(Georgetown)
(Bush Lot (WCB))
(Bush Lot (WCB))
(Houston (EBD)).
(Eccles)
(Nandy Park)
(BV Central)
(VIHoop (Poudroyen))
(VIHoop (New RoadlBest) (WCD))
(Hope West (Enmore ECO))
(2bove & John (ECD))
(Cove & John (ECD))


256-3000 :256-4999
259-3000 :259-3999
260-3000: 260-4999
261-0000 :261-4999
262-0000 : 262-0999
264-0000 :264-4999
265-0000 : 265-6999
265-7000 :265-7999
266-0000: 266-4999
2665000 : 266-5999
268-0000: 268-4444
269-0000 : 269-2999
270-4000: 270-5999
272-0000 :272-0999
276-0000 :2761999
276-3000 : 276-4999
2770000 :277-2999
277-3000 : 277-5999
322-0000 :322-1999
322-3000: 322-4999
322-5000 : 322-5999
327-0000 : 327-0999
327-2000 :327-2999
327-5000 :327-5999
327-7000 : 327-7999
328-2000 :328-2999
3287000 :328-8999
330-0000 :330-2999
333-1000 : 333-9999
334-0000 : 3 il0493
335-3000 : 335 4999
337 1000 : 337 3999
337 4000 : 337 5999
338 1000 :338 2999
338 4000 : 338 4999
339 0000 : 339 3999
441 0000: 442 1999
442;,U.!!1l: 442 4999
444 03000: G4-44999
4 idl ii1100i : 444 79099
455 0000 : 455 39d99


(Hope West (Enmore ECD))
(Mahaical
(Parika)
(Timehri(EBD))
(Parika)
(VIHoop (Poudroyen))
(Diamond (EBD))
(Providence (EBD))
(New Hope (EBD))
(Land of Canaan (EBD))
(Leonora)
(Windsor Forest (WCD))
(Non Pariel (ECD))
(BV West)
(Anna Catherina (CI) (WCD))
(Hague / Fellowship)
(Zeeburg (WCD))
(Leonora)
(Kilcoy (Berbice))
(Nigg (Berbice))
(Hampshire)
(Blairmont (WBB))
(Cumberland (Berbice))
(Rosignol (Shieldstown))
(Cumberland (Berbice))
(Temlpe (WCB))
(Bath Settlement (WCB))
(Rosignol (Shieldstown))
(New Amsterdam)
(New Amlsterdam)
(No. 76 (Springlands Bar tie;:
(Whim Rerbleenl
(Rose H vi,
iBenab)

!Skeldon)

(Amnelia s Ward)

(Uinden)i
(Bartica!


I


"~-~- ..
..,,,


9 -ru-
--L-. -


Rt





.


B~Oad~rPnd


is












Ag riculture Minister meets'




wNith Dora and Kair uni farmers


~- as Grow More caravan continues its outreach


-.


C- i~;W~r~c~,~nr~8~E~mIkRIPr~R

CIGOROm


'GrowY More' caravan
II ;Is with Minister of Agri-
cce' ure Mr. Robert Persaud


and a team from his Minis-
try paying a visit to the com-
munities of Dora and
Kairuni in Region Three to


conduct meetings on the
'Grow More' food campaign.
Minister Persaud urged
farmers to become organized, as


the campaign will require theril
to make changes to withstand
the challenges ahead.
He noted that working to-


gether can bring opportunities
and benefits.
Advising residents of the
glo al and local demand for


soya products, Minister
Persaud said Guyana is under-
taking initiatives to develop a
soya enterprise and within a few
days tests will be conducted at
Kairuni to identify suitable ar-
eas for cultivation.
Minister Persaud further
stated that his Ministry will
continue to work with farmers
to eliminate some of problems
they experience with marketing
their produce and urged that
they register with the~ New
Guyana Marketing Corporation~
(NGMC) so that the Ministry
can respond to their needs.
During the meetings, farm-


UFPIZL PPS N


MINISTER
*'ROBERTPERSAUD


ers revealed that spome of their
crops have been affected by
plant disease and pests and
asked for assistance in this re-
gard.
SFarmers were informed that
chemicals will be distributed
and Government is further un-
dertaking other initiatives to as-
sist farmers to acquire agro-
chemicals and fertilizers at
cheaper cost.
oilpdn so sthe slyrsocu esti
Guyana is pursuing projects to
develop bio-fuel and ethanol to
reduce the dependency of oil im-
portation on which Guyana
spends approximately one-third
of the country's earnings. The
creation of a 1000 mega watt
hydro-power project will reduce
cost on energy consumption, he'
said
The need for sustainable
forest management was also
stressed by the Minister.
He explained that the Min-
istry will continue to work with
farmers to ensure a vibrant for-
estry sector. There is need for
management to extract resources
and at the same time preserve
it to capture carbon to mitigate
the effects of climate change, he
said.
At their meetings farmers
were enlightened about the ef-
fects of climate change on the
agriculture sector and how they
can become involved and adapt
to the global phenomenon.
Farmers were given
planting materials and pam-
phlets on the 'Grow More'
campaign. (GINA)


TOP PiRODUC~ER APRIL 200B

Elbert Carrington consistently goes the extra mile for his Clients
by providing them with in-depth, well-considered financial
solutions. He proudly shares his considerable industry knowledge
with his Clients in order to help make their dreams a reality. As a
result of his hard work, dedication and customer service, CLICO
congratulates: Elbert on becoming Top Producer for April 2008.

(fgagg ag?'Afg),4gy rCygg~usyw gan rcgfy ag,


Elbert Carrington .
Executive Marketing Consultant.
226 Camp Street Georgetown
Office Contact Numbers: Tel: (592) 225-3479, 225-9446
Fax: (592) 227-8164


Sn1~ Y.~ ~,~f~


ItiP~.


ELBERT CARRINGTON






S Y HRON,;~!~c5iIC,!~,~~ }5~9~ 19


MINISTRY OF HEALTH
THE GLOBAL FUND TO PREVENT HIVIAIDS
GRANT# GYA-304-G01-H
The Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing from the Global
Fund to fight HIV/AIDS. 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. Extension to Camal Children's Home, Lot 2B Albion Front,
Berbice

2. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information for, and inspect
the bidding documents at: the following address from 09:00 h to 15:(10 h.
The Ministry of Health
Attention: Permanent Secretary
Lot 1 Brickdam
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel: (592) 225-6785

3. A complete set of bidding document in English may be purchased by
interested bidders on submission of a payment of a non-refundable fee of
$G5,000 for each site mentioned above. The method of payment will be by
cheque in favour of the Ministry of Health. 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:

T7HE GLOBAL FUND TO PREVENT HIVIAIDS
GRANT# GYA-304-G01-H
MIINISTRY OF HEALTH

Renovation and Upgrading of sites (inclusive of identifying the individual
site)
Attn: The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Mmnistry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown, Guyana

6. Valid Compliance Certificates must accompany bids from the
Guyana Revenue Authority Department (GRA) and the National
Insurance Scheme (NIS), Guyana,

7. All 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 22, 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 nor
open before Tuesday, July 22, 2008."

9. Bids will be opened in the presence of bidder's representatives and;
anyone who chooses to attend at Ministry of Finance on July 22, 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 ungened.p~ _led


Rehabilitation of the Perimeter Fence of the National Aids
Prog ramme Secretariat B uildi ng (WC/CW108/NC B/030).

1. The Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received a Girant from the World
Bank towards thle cost of HIV/AIDS Prevention and Control Project and intends to apply
part of the funds to cover eligible payments under the Contract for the Rehabilitation of
the Perimeter Fence of the National Aids Programme Secretariat Building
(WC/CW/08/NCB/030). Bidding is open to all bidders from eligible source countries as
defined in the Guidelin2es: PI.vcureme~ntun1derlBRD Loanls andc~lDACirdits.

2. The Ministry of Health through its Health Sector Developm~ent Unit invites
sealed bids fr~om eligible bidders for the Rehabilitation of the Pernmeter Fence of the
National r-ids Programme Secretariat Building (WC/CW/081/NCB/030i.

3. Bidding documents may be purchased at the Office of the Health Sector
Development Unit. GPHIC C~ompound, East Street for a non-refundable fee of GS 1 0,000
(ten thousand dollars). Payment folr the bidding document will be made via a Manager's
.: cheque in favour of the Heahlh Sector Development Unit. Interested bidders may obtain
furtherrinformla~lon at thei samle addlr~e

4. Bids shall be valid for a period of 120 days after Bid opening and must be
accompanied by security of two percent of the tendered sum- and shall be deposited in the
Tender Box situated at the National Procurement and Tender Administration Board,
Ministry of Finance. Urquhart Street on or before 9,00amn local time on July 29, 2008, at
which time they will be opened in the presence of the bidders who wish to attend.

Electronic bidding shall not be permitted. Late bids will be rejected. Bids will be opened
physically in the presence of Bidders or their representatives who choose to attend m l
person.

Bidders registered in Guyana must submlit their G.RA and NIS compliances indicating
that the bidder has; met his/her Income Tax obligations for the last three years
immediately preceding the year of tender and an NIS compliance indicating, that: the
Bidder has met his/her obligations for the month preceding the month of tender.


Purchaser's Address: Health Sector Developmlent Unit, GPHC Comnpound, East
Street.

Bid submission Address: National Board of Procuremnent arid Tender Admninistration,
Ministry ofFinance, Urqluhart Street














TE L: 21 2 5-4 4 75/2 2 6 -3 2 4 3 9


AGRICULTURE Minister Mr.
Robert Persaud has
challenged Region Three
farmers to adapt to the
changes required to take full
advantage of the
opportunities created by the
global food situation,
He re-emphasized this dur-
ing a visit to Morashee, Blake
and the Parika Backdam, all on
the East Bank Essequibo where
he encouraged farmers to get on
board the 'Grow more' cam-
paign yesterday.
He advised them of the
Ministry's work to explore dif-
ferent avenues to assist farmers
in dealing with the challenges
posed by the steady increase in
fuel prices which creates in-
creases in fertilizers and chemi-
cals.
The Ministry, he said, has


invested significant sums to
modernize the sector. This in-
clude building of state-of-the-art
packaging facilities, printing and
distribution of farmers' manual,
clearing of major drainage and ir-
rigation canals, training of more
technical personnel and the
close monitoring of farms which
are all designed to equip them
with essential knowledge to be-
come successful farmers and en-
trepreneurs.
Farmers were assured
that the Ministry will con-
tinue to do its part, but they
too have a significant role to
play and to be proactive in
their operations.
The market-driven 'Grow
More' campaign launched in
March is one of the measures
taken by Government to cush-
ion the impact of high food


prices.
Since its launching, the
Minister and officials from
his Ministry have been vis-
iting communities to educate
farmers on methods to im-
prove farm management and
post harvest handling of pro-
duce.
SMinister Persaud noted that
the campaign has, in addition to
getting farmers to produce more,
served to educate farmers on
best practices.
Outlining the interven-
tions government has made
to cushion the impact of the
increased prices, Minister
Persaud, advised that Gov-
ernment was also trying to
purchase fertilizer directly
from producers.
He urged farmers to form
groups which will yield more


benefits for them. "We want our
farmers to be price givers and
not price takers." This, he as-
serted, can only be possible if
farmers adapt to changes re-
quired.
The farmers were encour-
aged to register with the new


Guyana Marketing Corporation
so that they could be linked
with potential buyers.
The representatives from
the Minister also distributed
seeds, and other agricultural
materials to farmers present
at the meeting. (GINA)


6/29/2008, 12:34 AM


Farmers must adapt to




changes -Agri Minister





UAc=ANy '=

The National Industrial &~ Commnercial Investments Limited (NICIL) invites
suitably qualified persons to fill the position of "Accounts Clerk"
TIhe incumbent should posses
a5 Subjects at CXC' including Mathematics and English
o Working Knowledge of Microsoft Office, Peachtree or QSuickl~ooks
Completion of the Certified Accounting Technlician Examination would be an asset.
Remuneration would be negotiable subject to experience and qualification.
Applications together with two recent references should be addressed to:-
The H'uman Resources Manager
National Industrial and Commercial Investments Limited
126 Barrack Street



Only short listed applicants will be contacted
Closing date for applications is July 4'h, 2008







.A --..~~~ ~~r

i"INTE RR OPTIONS
FOR NETWORK MAINTENANCE


DEMERARA Consumers in the environs of Yarrow Cabra.
Lamaha St. between Waterloo & Camp Sts,
Middle St between Camp & Waterloo Sts,
Part of Quamina St, Camp St
Robb St. between Alexander and Wellington
Sts, Regent St between King & Alexander 08:30 to 16:30 h
Sts, Croal St between Camp and Smyth Sts,
Camp St between Church St and Brickdam.
Consumers in the environs of Regent St.
between Ave of the Republic & Camp St.
The sewage system within the outage areas


DEMERARA Zeeburg to Lookout 08:30 to 16:30 h


DEMERARA Section of Garden-of-Eden, Friendship
Public Road, New Hope & Hope. Grove, Parts
of Diamond, Prospect, Mocha
Consumers between Craig & Diamond. 08:30 to 16:30 h
Marian Academy, Carifesta Ave, US Embassy
eastern half of Duke St & High St Kingston.
Three consumers on Thomas Rd. (GT&T)


DEMERARA Consumers in the environs of
North Kuru K~ururu 08:30 to 16:30 h

lbook out for our Data Verification Teams. They will be in the following areas on
Monday June 30:
DEMERARA: Bee Hive, Victoria, Green Field, Nabaclis, Craig Mill, Cove &r John.
BERBICE: New Am~sterdam (Nro. 2 Village), Onlverwagt (Survey), Hampshire
(ort Mo~urant) PLEASE GIVE THEM YOUR FULL, SUPPORT

MICROWAVE OVEN
Your microwave oven is an energy efficient alternative to a conventional electric
oven. It cooks food more quickly and uses 70 to 80% less electricity than regular
ovens.
.(1iBragdvisable to leave whatever you are cooking or heating in the rficrowave oven
for at least 15 to 20 cronde longer after the predetermined
thne 10 Cistl ull addbaniag3e of th heal- t.~~ hat /.as bjulll up~


I


INVITATION FOR BIDS
MINISTRY OF HEALTH
THE GLOBAL FUND TO PREVENT HIVIAIDS
GRANT# GYA-304-G01-H
Invitation for Bids
The Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing from The
Global Fund to fight against Malaria, Tuberculosis and HIV/AIDS. 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 Cooperative Republic of Guyana now invites
sealed bids from eligible contractors for the following civil works
projects:
I. Repairs to Existing Building and Construction of Extension and Site
Works at Hauraruni Girls Home -Soesdyke Linden Highway
ii. Construction of New Buildings and Site Works at Cheshire Home -
Unity, Mahaica
Siii. Rehabilitation/Upgrading Works to Building and Site at St. Anns Girid
SOrphanage-_ Thomas. Street, Cummingslaurg, Geporgetowyn. .
iv. Completion of Building and Site Works at A Sanctuary Home for Street
Children Soesdykel Linden Highway
.v. Completion of Building and Site Works at Bright Horizon Family Home
Kuru Kururu, Newtown, Soesdykel Linden Highway
vi. Repairs to Existing Building and Construction of Extension to
Building and Site Works at Alpha's Children Home 4 Gay Park, East
Bank Berbice
Svii. Rehabilitation/Upgradirig Works to Building and Site at Night Shelter
-Tucville, Greater Georgetown
viii. Construction of Extension to Building at Open Door Centre Sophia,
Greater Georgetown
ix. Rehabilitation/Upgrading Works to Building at Hospice Princess
street, Georgetown
x. Extension to Building at Children's Care Centre Sophia, Greater
Georgetown
xi. Construction of New Dormitory Block and Allied Services and
Rehabilitation of Site at The Pa Ims Brickdam, Georgetown
xii. Renovation/Upgrading Works of Building at Music Development
Centre -Brickdam, Georgetown
xiii. Rehabilitation/Upgrading Works to Buildings and Site at Kuru Kururu
Training Centre -Soesdyke/Linden Highway

'2. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information for. and
inspect the bidding documents at: the following address from 09:00 hrs
to 15:00 h.
Attentioen: rs nnt HS etary
Lot 1 Brickdam

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 $G5,000 for each site mentioned above. The method of payment will
be by cheque in favour of the Ministry of Health. The document may be
uplifted at the above address at time of payment.
4. Site visits for the above mentioned civil works projects will be confirmed
5. B~a:ids mut be velieed in envelopes to the following address and clearly
marked :

TGH NGTLOBAA OU4ND OT10PREVENT HIVIAIDS
MINISTRY OF HEALTH
Renovation and Upgrading of sites (inclusive of identifying the
individual site)
Attn: The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance
Mamn and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown, Guyana
6. Valid Compliance Certificates must accompany bids from the
Guyana Revenue Authority Department (GRA) 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, August 5, 2008. The bids must be addressed
to the Chairman, National Procurement and Tender Administration
Board and marked on the top right-hand corner o~f the envelope "the
name of the programme and the description of the bid. including the
words 'do not open before Tuesday. August 5, 2008.
9. Bids will be opened in the presence of bidder's representatives and
anyone who chooses to attend at Ministry of Finance on August 5, 2008
at9.00am.

Thqe purchase ris notresponsi~ble forbids ~not received teroonrbfre
the time s eifed for the reception of bids. Late bids will be re ected and


SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 2008


Yourrna~on e ~c nrnuEl e locate .a p no 1.
allo pro er .-nnin..
be~o. t Ee on an n lipendent I~~111.II realt ily -1: l11





SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 2008 LI


fi~~~j ~m f


MINISTRY OF LABOUR, HUMAN SERVICES AND

SOCIAL SECURITY

I WATER & CORNHILL STREETS, STABROEK. _GEOROETOWN

Invites applicants for the position of




Kindly send all applications to:
Secretary
Public Service Commission
Fort Street
Kingston
G~eorgetown

Closing date for applications is 11"''July, 2008

N\IB: Job Descriptions and Job Spe~cif~ications in respect of the above-
mentioned position can be obtained frorn the Per-sonnel De)partments of
the Public Serv~ice Commission and M ministry of Labour, Human Servics
& Social Security.

Please note that persons who had1~ previously sent Rpplicationls to the
:Minist~rj/houlld n~ow re-send their applications to the above stated address.


L


I ICIlr I

I I

16:15/20:30hrs "
. .
I .llm Carrey e
I in I
| "HORTO)N HEARS NO SHOWS :
. 11 Ho" :I
it p IS I
I "THE WATERHORSE "I
r -LEGEND OF THE I
DEEPP' "
I with :
a ~ Em~ily Wlatson I
I e llrllllllll


CHANNEL 11

02:00h- Late Nite with Gina
03:00h- Moyie
05:00h- Mystery of the Body '
05:30 h- Newtoty(n Gospel L`
Hour ''
06:00h- NCN 6 Oi Clock News :
Magazine
07:00h- Voice CrfVictory
07:00h- Assembly of Prayer
08:00h-Lifting Guyana to
Greatness .
08:30h -Anmol Geet
09:30 h- 3" ODI -West Indies
vs Australia
13:00h- Lotto's Cricket Info &
Quiz -Live
13:40 h- Cricket Resumes
17:30 h Guysuco Round Up
18:00h- NCN Week In Review
19:00 h Close Up
19:30h Kala Milan
20:00 h 60 Minutes
21:00 h Theatre Guild
Handover
22:00h- Movie

CHANNEL18

05:00h- Sign On
05:05 h Meditation


Presents quran This Morning
06:00 h- R. Gossai General Store
Presents Krishna Bhajans
06 I 5 h- Jetto's Lumber Yard
Presents Krishn~a Bhajans
06 -15 h- Timehri Maha Kali
,Temple Presents Religious
Teachings
07-301 h- C. Dookie & Sons Pre-
sents Krishna Bjajans
.07:45 h Annandale Kali Devi
;'Shakti Mandir
;~08:05 h- Sa Re Ga Ma
09:30 h -Saregamapa Challenge
2009
10:30 h- D.P. & H Nehaul Pre.
sents Hanuman
ll1:30 h- DVD Movie
14:00h- Kishore Local Talent
14:30 h- UEFA EURO 2008
Spain vs Germany Finals
-Giftland Office Max
Presents UEFA EURO 2008
Highlights
16:30 h- Teaching Of Islam
17:00h- Musical Waves Live
with Christine
18:00 h An Atmosphere of his
-Presence
18.15 h- Newr Life World Our
Reach Mmlistry


18:30 h Birthday Greetings/
Anniversary/Congratulations/
Death Announcement & In
Memorial'
19:00h- Meri Awaaz Suno
20:00 h- Deaths Announcement
& In Memoniam
20:30 h- Kasamlh Se
21:00h- Banoo Mein Teri
Dulhann
21:30 h- Saat Phere
22:00h- DVD Movie
00:00 h- Sign Off



Our Dally


It is better to have
wisdom than to
hate wealth "
PrO\ crbs I: 16-1-7.


NO.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9

11



15

17


20
21
22
23
24


Reg. No.
14
39
66
3547
7259
7768
10912
13679
14876
15441
17642
19822
19981
20130
20744
21195
21687
21771
22368
23698
23799
23803
23966
25144


Narne of Employers
Marics & Co. Ltd
William Fogarty Limited
G.T.&.T.
Williams General Agency
The West Indiers Oil Co. (G~uyana)
Klien Pouderoyen/Best District Colencil
Consumer Goods Complex Limited
Institute of Applied Science :
B. Parasram & Sons Industries Ltd
Statistical Bureau
Guyana Sea Defence Emergency Worlks
Barrow's Restaurant and Lounge
Deodat Deokinandan
Cab's Hardware and General Store
Tuschen/Uitviugt NDC
J. Austin & Company Limited
Federal Management Inc
Guyana Lottery Company Limited
Methodist Church West Demerara
Mohamed Yus uf Ghanie
Haimchand Gopaul
Pentecostal Chapel A.O.G. Church
Godfrey Thacoordeen
Ghansham Lakraj

Jacqueline Hinds
Damion Da Silva
Takoor Persaud
Boodram Bhola
R.C. Parish Moruca
Revival Assembly of God Church
Deolall Dookie
Pratma Doodnauth
Jong Hong Cao
Vergenoegen Naamryck Water User
Alfred Morrison
onB.R. Mining Entp
shaundenl wilson
Shareef Ahmad
Denvi coo
Joseph O.F. Haynes
Jagwantie Small
Evangelic Lutheran Church
Combine Farmers Venture Group
Broadway Fashion
Tang's Drug Store Limited
Trading and Distribution Inc
Venus Fashion store
Senior Supervisors Club.
Roopayswar Basdeo
Albert Watson
Dbanar Tai Narayan
Cecil Compton Barker
New Amsterdam Multilateral Canteen
Latchman Ramoutar
uinco's Garment Factory
Ramroop Rajnauth
Cheryl Anne Barrow
Richard Quamina
Tia's Trading
R. Cheong-A-Shack
P~hoenir Fumrnune Mranufacturing
Jainat Singh
B. Parasram a sons service station.
Desmond Sam
Claude Lee
Dbanrajie Latii
Parmanand Mohanial
Quanjude Restaurant
Bharrat Ramsaywack
Chrisnadatt Raghundan
Vietta Williams
Annie Henry Thomas
The Toucan Co~nnection
Kwesi Kenrick Jacobs
Myrtle Mason
Terry Bacchus
Zena Hack
Yang Ju Lin
Toolsie Persaud Queries Inc

action.
.)


25 25479
26 25486
27 25860
28 26130
29 26592
30 26996
31 27152
32 27376
33 27827
34 28227
35 28325
as 2ame
37 28888
38 28900
so 2ame
40 28985
41 29061
42 ?9120
43 29159
44 10
45 16
46 26
47 134
48 1508
49 2275
50 13689
51 14121
52 14381
53 14385
54 14646
ss 14ee2

57 17271
58 18289
59 20286
60 22212
61 23797

63 23882
64 24343
65 25206
66 25208
67 26673
68 27090
69 27182
70 27548
71 27962
72 27971
73 28473
74 28660
75 28668
76 28879
77 28928
78 29158
79 29249
80 28980

Referred for further
General Manager- (ag


05:15 h- Great Wall Trading ~
Presents Krishna Bhajans
05:30 h-~ Queenstown Masld



A good, clean fll
Sminded,person


points of others. ~
SA dirty minded ~
Person is always "
00oking for dirt.


6/29/2008, 12:30 AM


---~tNATIONAL INSURANCE SCHEME

Plea uin ttmns o 07ar ob ritdPese find below the list of employers for whose employees





SUNDAY CHRONICLE JUNE 29, 2008


rs1~1~88


II _


-I~-IC-LU


Dn' u i Srn ae ou

677-6946.
CHINMAYA Mission in
Trinidad Residential Vedanta
Course, starts on July 1, 2008
to A aut 31 2008. Re itrat o
2U2SO-u24 88T8u F -3E2 oE a
chinmayamissiontt@gmail.com
I nmea i n~al BuSG ur

cProg nmmenr20 8,o5rweuemsr o
intensive learning with fun.
Students would be engaged in
all activities aeg S orts, Art/
Craft, Tours andcademic.
Give your children the
o ertntto be ahead of the
SummernS hol wo mece r
the 141" July 2008 Mon Fri.

in 5maint 02E 3CS ERorNOWr





Certlifiatlon Validates the
latest Stills needed by today

Computer Support Professionals
CompTIA A+ Certification
Course Outline
Covers fne Current Exaoms 601,602
One 'l)CD ofPCu~tilities
One(1) CD of 200+( practice
Questions and ebook

Courvse Cost $jo ooo
Start Dat~e: 19th July 2008

Com dAptlterized Accotiting
Jikook A count 2008

Peachtree .rccounting 2008

Start Doate: 19sth .July2008

MCTS Window Vista
Course Outline
Onejl) CD of PCutilities
Olne(1)CD of200+ipractice
Questions and ebook
One (1)copy of W~indow \ista kO
Edition
COMYs8 CosL $4.0 000
Start Date: 19th Ju~y. __ly 08

lMicrosoft Office 2007
Window Vista
word Excel
Access Publisher

sCtts Cos $2 h 0008







roGeT thoth al yormheedah

natrqpth m t eap
etc. Alsos ome visits for bed
ridden patients. Contact Dr. T-
Rahat,~ fully registered and
licensed Medical Practitioner, at
79 Collin s~ood A~venue, Nandy
Park, EB (Enter Republic Park,
o" strai t at the first function,
2 3-9 4 o cl 16 4 11819)o.M

S- Sa. 9 a p.

NOVELS roac
thrillers, stor books, mtcPC II
Juliette's BoLibrary 143 West
Ruimveldt. Tel. 223-8237.


PRUDENTIAL SCHOOL OF
MOTORING. Forsh~aw and
Orono ue Streets, Queenstown.
226-78 4. "You Train to Pass."


E RS L now Ct alSto

International Drivers P rnmit. Fan
information please call 227-
3869/227-3835/227-7560/622-
8162/61-9058/690-4473
Driving ince 197. Suet
ned crit etd Sofr sn
learn. Students must know
wh they da wth. Draivin u

of Motorin 172, _Light and
Charlotte Streets, Bourda.



ATTENTION all old
students of North Georgetown
Sn td aecring an hr
School's auditorium on June 5,
208 Ir 6 30 rst les 2m

THE General Public is
hereby notified that RUDOLPH
ANTHONY of Lot 9
Pouderoyen, WBD is applying
for a yearly Dance Licence.
Anyone knowing any reasons
be ratea dshol dcntc~to tnhoe
nearest Police Station.



com~pREi HDatingR t~rioeWne
fid7 ou your true mate. Tel. 227-
MS. TANISHA, is seeking
male friends from Guyana ani
overseas, between the ages of
30 and 45 rs. Contact number

Matc~hRMakin Serie. La Tin
for friends or com an ions
12e s~e cal 629-4o6r05/ 92-E567 1
mollychattergoon@yahoo.com
EAST Indian male 37
a tohom hseRdsucate aon
Sathi Sunda, 9Brimorton
Drive. Toronto, Ont., Canada
M1G 2V4
sathisunda@hotmail.com
FRIENDS, companions,
marriage partners. Immediate
Link. Junior/Senior/Singles
Dating Service 18 80 iyrs.
Tel. 223-8237/648-6098.,Mo.
- Fri. -8:30 am 5 pm. Sat. -
Sun -10 am 4 pm. (Both
phones same time.)
OVERSEAS based
Guyntesel 5ndia eChr sia
atached lady (27 37) for pn
pal/communication and psiby
marriage. Email
ephesian3 202000@yahoo.com
cell 672-1$19 or write~ to M.Alli
4CaDey nR~d. Tronto, Ontario,




sikn~ess IIc 12et 7 h sr t~u~a
RAJA voa, ph sical yoga
Hindi protea fon ta ee panel
reading other s ritual areas
spiritual lecture. Contact Buddy
-225-0677, 638-0730. .


STATION to rent, great






FOR all your culinary needs
larg or small partie ,
w didi~n business mepetin '
Cal22780, 225-281r9 nt
freezing poe~rl AC not
cooling. T hpnic an for all
Interior and G/t location. Omar
--683-8734.
BRIDAL Floral full bridal
services Indian and English.
Party decorations, funeral
wreaths and Drogrammes. Call
tel. # 621-82 3. -
FOR all your construction
repairs, renovations, jmasonry.
painti~'~ng. Contact Mo amed
on 233-0591, 667-6644-


lo ain v b ab r

~ex eieced. Call1 696-43971
22 -8538.


conU LDIaNn ren d rn9of
mason tiling pntnY
I srutbjr m a onv a
0267



12 NDRA'S Beauty Salond
waveOr noque Str et, fo c I
manicure, cap atmen
deutde ultnur ava lble.AT l
227-1 01.

Boeoaut on. W ocai
in cut ing, styling, colouring,
streaks, manicures and soa
Dedicures. Call us at 22p5-
6492, or visit
www magictouchbeautysalon.com
YOUR na ls breaking?
hD nt konuow w atsttoedo!thLe 'i
extend the~.~ We have an
offer on Mondauss and
nAis Ists ail ShrDoe in
2Ne~w4Market St. or Call 226-



FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Rps Sales &
Services -Cal Kes~gsComputer
Re airs & Sales Cenr @ ~227-
emi dl-883 Hme2 Oic
Nwwwkerstings.org.


JEAN offers courses in

Deinng u ranrs, uh ic s
226-9548, 660-2713.


NAYELLI SCHOOL OF
COSMETOLOGY now
enroliling students for day,
evening and weekend classes
starting on June 30, 2008.
Enrol now limited space! Tel-
226-4573.




C~C


Tel: 225-1540 or 622-8308
Now registering
students for:
QuickBooks,
Peachtree, ALccPac
Dac Easy, Computer
Repairs/Upgrades
Microsoft Office 2007,
Corel Draw
Webpage Design,

IETSt EgI h,
Caregiver/lBabysitter.
ATTENTION! Attention
Foundation Cliasses at Mr
Lee's. Date July 14 August
22, 2008. Time: 09:00 hs-
12:30 hrs.~ Subiect: Ma~Shs,


Information. Register now.
IMP~1~ERIA L COLLEGE is
cretyregistering .students
for 't~he new academic ver -
time 0 afternoon
and $evening classes. Subjects
offed are:- Mathema ics,
EIshA & B and all business
su ects. Sp coal pament
laca es `on unthl f eam
as 16 500 per su fect Cnact l
us t 6 _Pfroa n n tet
227-76 7, 61~5--8~9 6,6 615-
8919-


Maa Une R~e ars Hous w ll
Tel. # 649-0499 or 2 0-4788.
HELLO the doctor is back!
Have your gas stove repaired
and serviced, also your kero
range chan ed to gas. Tel.
220-4073/66 4-2332.





Canada and USA

Immigration Services
Migrate to Canlada NowY!
Skilled Workers. Work
P'ermitslB~usiness Class.
Family C~lass. Student ald
IVisi rap Vi as Illmigrat io r
Refitsed C'ases. Ul.S Green
C'ardi Locttery
Balwant Pe~rsaud &
Associates Certified
Immigration Conlsultants
Guyanla: 225-1540) or 622-

Canrda: 416-431-8815 or
647 284-03?75.

balwantpersaud(~yahoo.ca

For RhE eNOVtT price bfo yu
painting, plumbing, carpentry
and masonry. Free est mates,
also credit terms. Telephone
688-2965.
aplECeHNIC ANS ava lbie for
dryers, microwaves, stoves, de p
fg~r5 etc. Call 699-880 /18


B NE Ca i r/Caute p r
Street (oppositesBhenas).
.PORTER. Apply with
written ap location and two
references' o the Manager, Sol
Gas Distribution, 9Dow'din
Street K tty, Georgetown.Te.
VACANCY exists for a
Cs rer. Mu beer a m tR
House, 17 Lombard Street,
Werk-en-Rust.
SALESCLERK must have
knowledge of Maths and
English, 2 years, working
ex rence. p person
wYt~,bdit a' ~ll',p liatono ns Serff
& Fourth Sts., C/ville.
Vacancy exists at Survival
Sb~permarket for Drivers.
catntnsa mus h v a
227-85%~o~ 6 Dna t
VACANCY exists for
wr rMarketing Representatlyes to
wrfrmhome. A plicants
Cmtmisiovneis a ty attrahcol e
8ont t53telephone 621-8271'
DRIVERS Sales and
Ki cenp totf P eferecy

Mar~b r B ide Pedneas Hta
EBDd Call 2 35290 -Ms.
V CANCY .Driver/
Salesman. Apply with written
app.Iication twori reference and
Police Clearance to the
9ManDe d ol Ga~sr stribu~tion,
7G~e5rgetown.Dbdn Tt'el.~ N'o. 22
MALE and female Kitchen
Atst nd t Aplyd withC nt te
application or In person to
German's Restaurant at 8 New
nake Sr et oort

EXISTS for 1 Canter Driver.
Must have a Lorrv Driver's
Licence. Must be a le to load
and off load Canter. Also
tchanacyh rt totr porte Apply
at Alabama Tradings, between
8 am and 10 am.
WAITRESS Supervisor for
ni ht shift (rnale or female).
Apl with written application to
S et Point Snackette 48
01r ge.Walk. Telephone 226-
EXISTS for Mechanics to
work on engines and gearboxes
for various tractors and
machinery. Possibility exists to
work -in Tuel pump room to
rebuild and overhaul tuel
im".7 hv fedc rxspeAiepc nf
kn0 sdge iv enineear ,rhaul
Araing school edutritf cat la
Mechanics would be an asset.
u rtvae 6aa ry adv yr tn
between the hours of 8 arn
an 5 pm or call 227-4386.



NEWTOWN 35 FT X 140 FT
97MN5G. TEL. 231-4310-,


COONULT 6 04 4 6 )-8.
1 GOLD Block in Potaro
Mahdia (proven reserve) $14
million. 225-0995, 628-0796.
EBD 40 acres $2.5M
per acre, Water Street $60M,
Alberttown $12.5M. Diana -
227- RE Public Road ECD
20 Adjacent 100'x 40' lots Call
Richard 609-7675/233-2614.
GATED NEIGHBOURHOOD
-% acre -$60M, 1 acre -
$90M. Call Carol 612-9785-
ALBERTTOWN- $12M
EBD -146 acres 1625 000
per acre 40 acres lus.5M per
acres. Diana 227 256.
HOUSTON 3 Iots together
-$12M each Oleander
Gardens $150, Shamrock
Gardens -$18M. Call Carol -
226-6809, 612-9785


rreisidido R rera fo d2
concrete on all sidles. Call 226-
u2es2 Others lands and
1.1 ACRES of land at
Melanie Public Road. Ideal for
a cmerea bsnes eo

r3oP-3690, 649-0329, 699-
362ARGE size of land 47'
xubryrwhrec o 360' suitable for sawmill,

Esseigul apParice $5Ms Bnaeg
Tel. # 697 -7967.
HOUSE lots for sale Land
of Canaan EBD suitable for
home stead and aardening
376-7x2830112n9ny7C8-2 n- 1137
Guy 22-689d1.
LaAHN I BUR -$. MM
45M. ReahwNaetst 2 8-
431 218-1285, 621-5239
685-8297 Visif
www.netstategy.com for more
views & details:
VERSAILLES: 67 X 121
Rsed urvec rrnp nsxdsl20 an
seven lots to ether Hia~
Acres 13 lotsoterue r-

Garrden~sd ar S esdykea
Bp rkox a ir t0L n hank
226-8148, 625-1624.
arFARMkeannde(iga aho 23
included U%$1Mn Ag'riucoa
Public Road $21N~ 6 ots in
Agricola riverside 29M,
Land-of-Canaan, hu e nouse
n lotsac in inrdmsh -E155M
Dt Ya dk@$3.2,1M acre wth
pes add a hus e2nd reasrtl
Yarrawk br~a $iM Da Silva
t~~dree-""!.~~Jt 9Mne i to
7392 .66-082125.99 68

li e


COUN 5ELLIN LE


LEGAL
TO LET
SEVC S aui


yr


FOR,, HIR CASSIFIEDS I.lr2 1I1I
DEAUTYY SALON PROPERTY FOR 5ALE EDUCATIONAL f
LAARN TO DRIVE H(CERAL MEDICINE AUTO 5ALES
DRESSMAKING HEALTH~ MASSAGE.


HAB ITRAINL
1 PUBLIC ROAD ECCLES, EBD
CALL 233-2495-6
Or" uis"

HOME appliances repairs:
rory n repis alla ntaenda c
of auto and domestic air
cn itionn g ni ts, fridges

etc. Pn one Ultra Cool Inc. -
259032, 647-2943, 694-




work aNEGu st Hue. tian 2270
3336 or 227-0902
ONE experienced
Hairdresser. Contact Ma ic
Touch Beauty Salon. Tel. 2 5-
6492.

Clerk NSnSen api ati un t 0
East Street Toputh C/burg, G/
town.
FACTORY workers. Contact
24 Swan Street, Poudero en
WBD. Call 264-2332 or 613-
3883.
ONE qualified Pharmacist.
To work part- time or full-time.
Send application to PO Box
10901- -
VACANCY" exists for
sjec~urity guards. Apply at
Naio alScuritv Servic 80
Seaforth Street, Campbel~ville.


KEYBEOLM SR 6R8K4-US51 000.
LAMAHA GARDENS-
US$1 500. KEYHOMES 684-
1852.
FURNISHED flat to rent
overseas visitors. Phone 226-
0242.

overFeaR SisiorsD Phn e 22nr
2995, Kitty.
1 BEDROOM apt.
Vrvheidiust. Phone number
220-4127, 686-1446.
1-BEDROOM to letd
preferable female. $ 0
weekly. Tel. 643-1420.
2-BEDROOM apt. self-
contained, 37 Independence
Boulevard. Call 690-2891.
1 2-BEDROOM at~rtmen
at Gordon Street, .Tie
and bath. Call 223 ji~~ lg?676-
1933.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE JUNIE 29, 2008 j 23


SUBRYANVILLE US$1
800. KEYHOMES 684-1852.
ALBERTTOWN top flat
b0e0Cd o2m5-h07 P623-613565

bottom MflatR 4E xE60D suit bn
f~or b~u~s ess or sc bol. Call
LARGE 3-storev office
building on IMiddle St. Call
Timon. Tel. 1227-0770, 656-
9018.

$120WOOL siswh e00
S$0 00bbeyhmes- 684-
-41852. OObi esehm $9 0
F'URNI HED &
ununs !h uses & flats
from' US 0.Sonja 225-
7197, 623- 3.
QUEE STW f
space over 000 s ft. lots oe
p k g N goiableq. Tel. 624-

b Fedn N eSEDo na -$
000. # 2600.

apartment ornat2Huh
LhaeTelj 6 45605umig
NWON, Kitty 2
buer ir 8thair -f n diti mer

NADPark 2 bedroom
aprtmlen Ifully furnished -
1 2-B~lbROOM upperfat
at N~ewtow Kitty area -50
000D mont ly Call 226-738
after worki~g~ hours. '
1-BEDROOM fully
furnished, for out of town or
oeseas6 -uest, n Kitty. 227-
FULLY developed air-
conditioned executive office
saceafo rre~nt Obaorox. 900 sq.
1 3-BEDROOM house
apartment at Public Road,
Herstelling EBD. Call 692-
7689 De'ryck.
IeMIDDiEe flor CamopoStol
23ic -al 1Richard 609-
1 ES(ECUTIVE bottom flat
all convenience, telephone
2U2S7-5040monthly. Telephone -
ONE three-bedroom house
-furnished grilled, one of the
rooms self-contained with hot
and cold water and working
a ea. Calt 261h-5W4 o~dra 62
5946.
FULLY furnished air
conditioned one bedroom


anidier f2u shoeuRK USurnisthed

US$2 200 Greenfield Park -
US$800, Section 'K' US$2
000, Newtown -$60 000
Sonia 225-7197/725-2537.
FURNISHED two-bedroom
apt. Ideal for cou le sin le
person -US 55 4US5
4ai y. Call 2 7354 6 9-

roBU INeESS RENr LS: ToT
area/coffee/supnache po~toilet
C 2 ote ~treS re To IL Da s
lto~rey bb2U5-di P one 226-
1 SEvil-FURNISHED two-
bedroom bottom flat at Earl's
Court, UBI, ECD. Tel. 220-
2968.
`ROQMIS for sin le working
gidsor G Studnd o P bi
9205 or 6 7-4766.
2GBEDROOM bottom flat


1 2-BEDROOM bottom
flat 39 William St., Plalsance,
ECD C~otnt5ctAubrey Kissoon.
UG AREA fully furnished
American style 4-bedroom
concrete house -US$900 ne .
Tel. # 227-4876, 652-459 ,
Ryan.
KITTY furnished $075
000, Subr anville -$65 00
Nandy Pa#-- US$800 US$1
500, Bel Air US$1 200 -
US$2 500. Diana 227-2256.
1 4-BEDROOM
UN HR7SHE V US A
7504
REPUBLIC Park fully
furnished 3-bedroom
-aeUtv v00se cort en houe
90neg. Tel. # 227-
4876, 652-4591- Ryan.


EXECUTIVE ren'tpl and
property for dale in safe and
secure environment. Call 641-
6740
2 1-BEDROOM aartments,
88 IViddle Road, Laa enitence.
Singferw ~e $m2a 000r
Te1. 22 -4346.
1 2-BEbROOM unfurnished
a t. in Kitty\fully grilled, water,
li ht, inside toilet and bath. Tel.
f6 3-9325, 227-1347 $40

00ONE 3-bedroom to flat,
O le, ECD. Contact Joohn at
6 -52and or 225-7900.






BEL AIR PARK,

EXECUTIVE,



FURNISHED AND










623-6136

DIPLOMAT of Com an
executive beautiful furniphed
h~ousle i~nOSectiodn mK',c Cl1 -
details. Call Excellence Realty
625-7090. .
KITCHEN at the Sbports Bar
dod MK ttmb an uoFoo~du a
4C~u~ters. Tel. 646-9205, 657-
QUEENSTOWN -fully
furnished 1 & 3-bedroom apts.,
hot and cold, AC, par~king
Overseas visitrs./shrten.
226-5137, 227-1843.

FrEXECTisVEcall apialrt e~nt0
~225-2"81 ubeteen 8 am & 4
pem. nRyesidential area, 24 qrs
saPeRIMoEn office sep ce -S e
Contact number 668-357667-
3449 after hours 233-878,
233-8009.

fltant tie ul-nc

roFsURN4SOHED a brt~men~t an
daily .-$75 00~~ month51y.
Cummings & Sixth Streetsi.
Julian 225-4709/227-1319. .
FURNISHED 3-bedroom
house with parking for overseas
visio 4 -8U7,$40 er d~ay. Phone
#643-877, 66 22
SUBRYANVILLE -2-
bejdroom unfurnished
apG 6ment00withN24 hourd scrts
- 2 1-1506/642-5874.

contBne~dD IneOendean housu
gitedet elctric ar~m, toth an
CPall226g-2372$.14 O~jte
1 .FULLY furnished air-
conditipned 2-bedroom
executive apartment,;secure
and parking two cars. Tel. #
02828 .Ask or6M~r2-3M~an79ar.62-
BRAND new semi-furrished
apartment in Georgetown
includes bedroom toilet and
ah, st in~ rom s ~aclC

BETTER HOPE three-
storey building bottom suitable
for bond, top and middle flats
fully furnished. Well-seculred, all
conveniences. Call Atlantic
Realty 226-7268.
ONE -BEDROOM
APARTMENT IN GATED
COMMUNITY fully furnished -
SAFE, QUIET & DECENT -
G$70 000 Norbert deFreitas
- 2i31-1506/642-5874.
FULLY FURNISHED 2-
BEDROOM APARTMENT.
OVERSEAS VISITORS. AHC,

LONGISH 2T TRM4 OE 8AL

RENTAL -executive
residence from US$900 at :
with AC US$500 upwars
fic espaoce, don~d floo bond
225-5198 225-2709 227-
6949, 225-3068, 231-2b64.


1 2-BEDROOM apartment,
Eccles Public Road, East Bank
Dem. Tel. 695-6262
brHAmPhouAcr d latnhree-

maon hly. CAl i 5-559U1S 681090

roFULRaN HE Delf c tain~e
su table for !honeymoon or quiet
vaainwill consider short term

#h O askF fr avidp rt In-
34-723-3129-
I FULLY furnished and
unpnset54,3 &2-bedroom
~~a atm~ehnets and houses from
~U $00t S$ 000, long or
sort e presidential or
commerce Ia areas, can be used
fobusine'ss or residence. Call

26ONE two-bedroom concrete



parking. Prefera I small
nuc~th`.lea amily 35 000

NadUEENSTUOSWN 0 P6r5 O0a0d
NSpalr P75 000, Ee Air Park -

US1a h7 00 S $2 US0 1Bl eA
SGadnens ;-US$ 18000,Telea~nder
1i192, 669-0411i.
,ONE executive three-
bedroom house fully furnished
nbaster bedroom included
nhaids (large office space)
quarter, hot and cold water,
gaagveh Iarnguaordrnorte van
head tank and MMC Securit
monitoring. Tel. 225-1206d 619/
9h r nys~nyc.rr.com Cellm 1-
9205.
EXECUTIVE/DIPLOMATIC:
PRASHAD NAGAR, LAMAHA
GARDENS, BEL AIR PARK,
QUEENSTO)WN, GuySuCo
Gardens/Park, Atlantic Gardens,
Nandy PAck six )pj nc Pwoa (
bedroom apartment complex,
doustbedroomefer rtme~n
students/small family Phone
226-8148, 625-1624.
rsEXCLUSIVhEouexecuti e
eawartmre de-cfull Burn si odr'
/Vil EBD US$i800 Bel Air -
US$ 000, US$800 US$500,
ISSuh Ruimveldt IS$2 500,
50,50S N~Oa~gnd P kr US 1
000, Relucbic Park Prashad
Nagar US$1 400, dreen Field
Pak- $150 000, Diamond -


3 U0S$G 2 0,wNoth S$3 U~S001
Turkeven S180U~S"$1 ~
20$40, R/Par -K' US$1 000

Prashad Na ar US$2 000,
B SINE2SS 00E0 AS -- C~ata
U$$1 500, 4 spots -S1 200
each, Kin ston US$1 5 0 and
other rentals for schools ware
houses, supermarkets. Contact
Ms Baksh on Tel. No. 225-2540,
671-2388.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY And

eoae. hon~e22 -1h98n, r t_
4470; 623-6431. Email
txw unv reasidne /b inceo
office/bond, etc Georgetown
USg~ 15,00,Cam Street
U 6000, Regen Street
US 5000 Queenstown
USm3500,GUSd$20OOUS$S3800
US$2000, US$600 New
Providence US$3000,
US$2000, Gu SuCo Gardens
U$000 U $30 UO 25p0p0

Charlotte/Hadfield Streets
US$1200, AA Eccles US$1500,
North Road US$2000, Prashad
Nagar US$1600, US$800,
Section KlBel Air park US$1500,
US$1200, Waterloo Street
US$1200, Nandy park US$700,
Republic Park JS$1500
Hustonville US$800, Earl's
Court US$800, Garnett Street
US$500, Oleander Gardens
US$600, New Market Street
office US$500, Better Hope $45
000, Happy Acres $80 000, Bel
Air Springs US$25 000.


DOUBLE lot transported
property at 56 Hadfield St. Call
661-9274, 222-3477.
PROPERTY FOR SALE IN
DIAMOND NEW SCHEME,
B2D7. CONTACT TEL. # 642-


PROPERTY with large
land space on ECD.~ Call 22U-
9199 -

sell?HT~h~en pcralli for retstolt
227-2256
QUEENSTOWN Prime
RoealeEs ate $r6Midentia22 o
4201 1
REPUBLIC Park new 2-
flat concrete executive st le
house. Tel. # 227-4876, 6 2-
4591 E n land for sale -
Vreed-en-Hoop Public Road.
Call 254-0093 or 264-2916.


















NEW executive house 2-
flat concrete in residential area
$13M neo Tel. # 227-4876,
652-4591 yvan,
ONE 3-bedioom house
concrete and wood located in
Vge ~engogegen EBE. Contact #

26UE D 2-253Md 2Cra 1S~tM
60\,Thomas St. -$110M.

E EL AIR PARK -$18M,
Kitty $18M, Sheriff Street -
$4(TM, 'AA' Eccles -$29M.
Keyhomes 684-1852. -
KITTY $12M $18M,
ECDet- $9M.4 $12t, eae Cmp
$80M. Diana 227-2256-
1 2-BEDROOM transported
~rao et located at Gu Hoc
ar rice e Fo sal by
wsner Call 68s~4s43, asnytime,
concreteE )bedwme 2n-st rnd
house for sale and remove .
Call 227-3336, 227-0902.
ICRAIG St., Campbeliville -
a to let, otvhe seas vii
short term. Phone 223-
13B.
\TUSCHEN H/S 1 con rete

Cose3 bdrOo ool; e .


REPSIDRENTA 2-sorey ad
coci tbh %ot bedroom ,an 10
32m0 Aneg. Tel. 231-430/618-
895iio. Owe evn e
UNIQUENTA PRPRETY nea
Geonretow hlas ita wit 8 roms,


S itahcowdnincr tleetl891at61M
7432 e. Te.1141/1-

berom house andG island sze-
225-5591. 63'17

Aleaving thle country -o $89M
ngtal.Call 69w 28495188

AM ro m Gos an adsz
25M M 4.asing Street C U 50
00. iaa -22 -22 6.
HOSECTO Kn C/VLL Pe 3
bedoom 2e sol bagthroom Ow
coavncrete bu aow n crner lo{

CUMMAH GADN 1
Schme -INGSoc oadcen Nt"
house on 80xae 40 ndc e
cloe t UG.n Ptrie .8M neg.
C iall 22 -8 2, 5- 72 4- .
BEL AIR PAK U $800
000, Campblvil 30toM,



(Sh iffSt S900dg 00 aae

A00 rtments (Cam el2ile)-

5239, 6825-jlP.632937. Vst
wNES n O td yco ormoe


THOMAS St. (near GPHC),
one buildinga on land,
measurnn 65' x 248'. Price -
$100M. Call Carol 612-9785.
ANNANDALE North three-
bedroom house with land size
Making 0 n.5 .oCl c22n-51.
ONE HOUSE & Land at
1186MshenI Road Kitty nG3-ol 2
anytime. Orcall 227-1476 from
5pm onwards. Serious enquiries
only.
6ON2E4 3-be roor nhdou~se x
400') situated at Chateau
Marnb Chimney Road, ECD-
iJusf 1 minutes drive from
Ge~~o~r wn. Pnice 9.8M. Tel.
08/'~~o~~ 677-61 87.
\ LE RESSOUVENIR, Atlantic
Gardens, Lamaha Gardens,
Prashad NagaB, Subryanville,
auen i owin6%5El~nrn oMs~s3
81 48, 625 1624.

3 REAL NETSTATE




SoNpTRr: t o a

rent-al with REAL
NETSTATE, we offer
the lowest commlissjon,
N in ing laws and
the best advertisement
services. "Honest
Reliable and
unnOVative." Tel:
218-0431. 685-6297
621-5239 or visit
WWWr.netstategv.com
for more relevant
information.

SacreCANf and) 2 5, eEcocne -
$45M,. New Providence $45M.
Real Netstate 218-0431 218-
1285, 621-5239, 685-6297 Visit
w wnetd ntgy.com for more

SHUTSONVILLE- $12M
,Queenstown $19M, Sec 'K' CI
ville $20M, Republic Park -
$35M aBricdm- $35M,
;a $4NM Ole 5Mb6: el i6
Carol 226-68 9, 612-9785.
BLANKENBURG -10MlO C
gnd $11M, gle-$1 an


w2M 5ne3 .) 8 6m 7or mle
1Male- ro $12.M (;, upwards
22h50- 285 25ReR.9 R31a 04
641-6740 699-6699, 618-47265,
651-08398 697-3272. Vi


Pone etoy. Rid' ealfut
urp-226 business 2 x1stin
ulldin49 1 53-soe68 and 12- 9
sea d$1 0 2C-699 a1-42

SPROPERTY. and lan for mli
s ed g at 3b S tou e sf at3 or e
stry and bath r benab x 5'
1 Mece lO e. Conawl at.re h
270u-425 6225-98229 65 7
ONlE athreSces ( 3-bedroom
bthoom and cotmfar ponrt t 14

LAMAHAod Gdns. -it $25M
35M, $80M Prashad bNaar
35Mne & $401VIc, C/viler $ SM
Providnceg -o c $4M egen St.
2260-112, 62-04 1.
ONEWLY renovat-ed buinss
huper adithoel St. -on a coner
-ahro $29M Shel Rortad $M
Subrynills ey -$19.5, hotel rin
North Roadt $3Mr Commercial

Lamaha Gadens. -45M,
GarettSt, 60 b/roosh house -
$235M, Char lotteSt $30M,
Leubigh Stree $20M, hue 3- n

$11M, andt much) $mor. 225
021995, 661-0815.


GI'VE away bargain of
Drop ties and lands starting
from $11M to $45M -1 Phone
Mr. Eun 6 8-4726,.225-
5636/76949, Mr. Layne 647-

30e 3hae these Juy month
concrete Wellin ton Street
land likheouRs nP Sf ss
Street~areat location plinost
new $14M; Howes Street
Charlestown n- $6.2M, Hadfield
byr h7e7 soit bleG d
resident an'd business
ho les n deobm c8 cte
$11.5M, land in eic 'K'
reduced to $7.8M Iarge
QuenstwnEccles Droperty
$12M, owth14 ft dnivewa~
reduced ro $19M to $13M
GuyHoc house reduced
$. M tey1M 5AlbeS tt

e ll mucs r rnc
Vour deal or bargain. Call 225-'
5198, 2131-2064, 225-2709,
227-6949 225-2626, cell 618-
91-667541008069289-8 454
2509, 6 Y4-9770s9, 6



oNA 1 TEN-TON ROAD
ROLLER. ~ALL 623-3404.
POldPEK 2U~eO 5
weeks old. Tel. 2-es
10 WEEKS RIDGEBACK
PUPS. AMAR 621-6037.
DACHSHUND POMPEK
PUPS. CALL 227-2126, 681-
1633.
sMI EDabireedT .oe 6an








Wieg ffer an unbeatable
Priee of not one but two
great networks in one
great package.

Ilon' ttae our word19911~l.
;Coine in galet onucted ad
be yur own judge!l


SPURE Bl~ed Doberman
6fs~~ weeks old. Tel. 254-
ROTTWEILER pups and 2:
yrs old do s. Contact 231-
4172, 225-%084.
EARTH for sale, deliver
to spot. Also bob cat rental.

CFa 3Z71L AN Iadies and
186lre r MO-no.Ki~n~d call
1- STAINLESS steel,
workira Hot dog machine,
240 vo ts. Call 645-7300 '
TALpure bred pit bulls,
ronta 69 -7m33o 6-3 8.
40 HP Yamaha en ine,
375 lbs e baamr
seine Tl.n661-184 ,a89~

$25NE Diesel Petter en ine
&5KV generator, 110 220v.
Telephone # 328-7450.

poodles and 2EUIU Pst bulls.
Contact Debra at 2 8-I1352 or
647-3467.
POOLS table locally
made $150 000 last two to
go. 220-4791, 613-0103.
ONE used Baby Grand
piano, recently tuned. Tel.
227-6893, 5:30 pm 8 pmr.
LO:NG hair Dachsh nd
lupes, vac ted und
deorrh. Tel %n226-916a2n

PERKINS foreign used
engines complete 4.236-
$52 00, 6.354 -$550 000.
Con. 629-5931.
1 DOUBLE wardrobe with
vanit .a uarium with stand.
Cfntrt 4 morgan 58 Brickdam


6484008, 6:45 PM







SUNDAY CHRONICLE JUNE 29, 2008


1 STALL IN BOURDA.
TEL. 225-0052, 645-8801.
1 WEDDING DRESS.
PHONE 225-7078, AFTER
4PM.
1 6500 WATT diesel
generator, batter start brand
new from Canada. Call John
at 621-3532, 225-7900.


O *FOR SA LE



622-8012
li .6052-280

1 exreF eR h3 -2 1s ie,
mem switch. Tel. 226-17
623-5376.
eUR BRE nia d0Bu l


2 250 HP Yamaha


LISTER Petter diesel
alin of ndter Fetr spa e

Ofurntu~re p icd re~a nna2
S7179, 624-524 .
HOUSEHOLD furniture -
d hois etabbeskdinet set e s:
SCall 231-603;1
PURE Labador ups for
sale various colour. Cal 225-
616L60IN 1own sale. All
restaurant utensils, furniture
8rnipe~nt,27a pia~n~ces. Call
1 BABY cradle with
mattress (white), 1 stroller and

6 a ke AOIE $ le~d Ow th
Doberman pups, ful y
w l r2me5d59a2n 661a 12n5ate
RUBBER stamp handles
Sand bases, plastic, assorted
coorsv sizebs shapes us2 o
1332.

Curve US833500, Clac r ~
8320 Blackberrv US40
WifilGPS. Tel. 647-8040.
NOW in Stock for the
first time in Guyana Prepaid
Direct TV. For more
information, Call 227-6397,
616-9563.
IMPORTED invitation &
Rakhi, direct from India
(beautiful desi ns Contact
14ave Tel. 222- 95 cell 621-
INTERNATIONAL shio
i aint -antifouling Red,
Ble and Fi ish Coors. Tee .
LOCAL and foreign pool
Stables and accessories, eg.
SRubber, balls, etc. Contact
SNaka -220-4298, 609-3311,
S616-3399.
1 DETROIT Diesel 90 HP
faaee wo e PoenrkinrF 59
Hp each. Call 686-5924
Helena No. 1, Mahaica.
ONE 152 Laverda
combine, one Bedford TL,
lorry 7-ton, and one 18 blade
baldan plough. All in working
Order. Contact Tel. # 627-902



bearings, Tel. 231pic332.
HP NOTE books (new) 4
2im ammmathor,a1v2 Btostan p~aer
flash drives, Sony double ek
cas2t 3la er, DVD players.
HOUSEHOLD
FURNITURE and appliances -
fridges, microwave, stoves
dining table and chairs'
wardrobe, TV, beds, washing
machine occasional table,
stereo set. Call: 624-8894.
1 SATAKE 1 pass rice
mill, %/ paddy cleaner, 1
grader, eleva ors, counter
shaft 1-ton sheller, 1 Ford
Od00 tra ,nt, tstoone shell r
5C90ntact Nzam Alli 68 -


b lb s S sa o br ea d m oI hr e mes nI
1 Sal bam reL cm


1 DOMESTIC Pools Table
(large)- 220-5617, 663-7655.
6 WEEKS. old Tibetla
ws~vrmed Cca n2and2354an
1 AME IC N made Pools
table (new~ $550 000. Tel.
220-5 17, 621 9075.
USED chicken watenrer,
new and used Honda, n e,
used 3/8 hydraulic no'~se ~

ONE tank ( elght 3 4

061 6 070 et 22




DESK top
COmnuter with

printer -$80 000



Shicrowa~ve00



Wide slot
tORSter

(PrOtosileX)
new- $8000



ONE, 45- Illon drum
refrigeration oil, large quantity
aopen t Cf r r d, r

euanl o har drw co
urifie wa ter dift s pens eV Cal 6

ONEW 320 colour sTV -110
000nvrew 1"T/onitfor CoD
Ylsicsamah00, rwthr750 t8
00new 88 cbic r:~efri rator

NE 3elss91sM 626 51000.
criis rent adrec TV fnior after
Xga har days w tork yo cn elx
canel ofyu chic e.Frieaor
morines inomtionl contact #
Te.231-6938, 227-115.
000,i 1n Eato Axle Loadefr $6
500 l 000, 2 ere es truks.

$800000, 1 ae x Ldr 22RB
dr line -a 3 51000 00001 -
Cnont ct o6kng-81c507ndit98n
7567.
SUPGERNQURIAETTOCROSNTIN OKUWS
DHUASESIGELNEG NED THTREEE
IVECO, NATURAL
ASPERATED 175 KW SUPER
QUIET CONfINUOUS DUTY
THREE PHASE. ENGINE TYPE
8UK MLINSSTRUPREBTOTCEHRAGUEDD
C000LTENDO2U0SV 110V, DOUTHZ
ELECTRIC START. CAL '
RAYMAN ON TEL. # 623-4525
OR 227-4975.
BRAND new in box
complete 1 Honda gasoline
pressure washer 2 00 PSI
maintenance free 3 Piston



cnt iener awd iecto eho t
For was~lnhing e ce fence,
houase pofea 4 ra~di0~p,tcga
new In box 1 Kenwood CD
laerb le au ihovo DaVD Pa
Call 680-7910.
1 LARGE voltage
regulator $200 000, AC out put
volts 300 AC -amperers
100+2, 1 large stabilizer $300
000, 1 large triton high rated
sand filter for purification of
$1alter 00swimrinn pool UK5 -
KVA dry transformer UK d $75
000, $50 000 primary arall
and series 1 small 9hase
erdaecntot Ilesn -so n5e 000, ne
re~duct o~n era b x $5 e0dn 2

40h0 000 UK d e ne~r
with sh ft $s4h5ar00e0 1 aar 9


IonFm 33K 10 s r


1 LARGE e erci inblto
roll yourself on UK 2 00 1
bcocl ihw hdaluminu~mK rms ad
4 new volle ubsaed nets U7 000
000 each brown Kenmore
,Frige 3 x 2ft 110v $45
00 1 W i lool Dehumidifier
ml~u etaf) c0a0b ne1 4Ud~rawer
000, 1 setnw~all dividers for ofi e
UK $40 000 1 deteco scale
wel thing andmesr g
ofprons oord $5~ o~r
intel eVperset 1 te phones,
los o erres teddh bto

00 c,1 Xerox work centre



Laser Jet 4 plus*,iner5



18 inessi nukm ,
26 cubic new, LG,
I~g ass$nung, r

$300,000ar 25% ,
down 2 rs to py


85e7 iat h,
etc* from:
$275 000
2or 25% down
ryrs to pay
Check Guyana Variety Store
(Nutitentre)
68Robb St Lacytown G/t0WA
Te:227-3939/225-252
624-8402/225-4631




1 2-TON Mitsubishi Canter
67979-84made, automatic. Call
1 WAGON, PHH Se is
Price $500 000 neg. Call 227s.
4750.
1 AT 192 CARINA, fully
. coandd t onm Callr15s33e3x3cele




























~clkTOYOT7GAGG xSeris). Tel,

GOHOCNADLA 62R3V.34PORICE TO
3837
D2 DOUBLE axie TL. 11
Teum Or26k46good condition.
Tel. 650- 6'6
2 AT 170 CORONA in
excellent condition, music set,
mag rims. Tel. 654-5680.
NISSAN FB 13 Sunny in
good ~onditin tape deck. rIice
-$560 000.el 621-8618.
1 2-TON Mitsubishi Canter
Short Base $1.3M neg. Tel.
226-2962, 225-7015.
ONE Nissan Titan 4 x 4 -
at nmat c 4bn~e3Toy ta T u dr

(i1 TO OTA Sinunle Ca

,70M62obntt Roacnky -r 2c25-


ONE To ota Levin 225-
7143, 616- 546.
1TOYOTA Caldina
aon and one AE 100
te.Call Jeffrey 622-
1 AT 192 CARINA ful y
powered, c":automatic A ~

6m02 857m5usicj~. Cnall 258-326
ON n:aoro Cr K
ATm 192 CRINArims
mu iAC6le an nco. ic6 5 0 9' '


1 JCB back hoe, Re #
22724, never used in Guy na
6exllent condition. Tel. # 697-

















ONE 170 Carl ,0 excellent
#2n7dT45, 609- 253. O.e.
minibuses 2for sale. Call 259-
0840, 625-7014, 661-7965.
condition M$N715 000S ETl.e 22
4103. Cell 656-2384.


PLL1es 21ex~cOellntco~naditon.

Call 229-6206 or 639-2053.


auomaic F ful0 Corona,
mags, A ;C, etc el.6p4wser~e
1 AT 212 Carina, PKK
Series, 9 mt s old, never
worked hire $1.8M neg. Tel.
223-6271, 698 8156.
1 AT 170 CARINA. Price -
$900 000 neg. Also 1 Chaopy
motorcycle. call 222-5357,:
621-6820.

AT 2T &1T9A2 Vdaz das AEA-4
Corolla and S risier, G

;,rn 2 -aU 9 M mar 621Z
m nibusd PHH Series. Prices
bu, BGhSe is Pric~eRZ8


complete one T 1870 Ca'nnae
one AT 170 Corona, one AE
on Sprinter, one RZ minibus,
1 NZE, Tel. No. 672-1338.

(rivt) 1AaCTo a c,Corll
alarm. Price $1 4M dontact
Rocky 225-1400, 621-5902.
modlel)NI3SO0N tie onsy
automatic full powered lately
r~ego t59re ckyserie~s2-164500

Contact Rocky 225-1400,
621-5902.

automatic, fully powere fd, AC
pna rims C md pigym uls~
condir s~ion. Price $2.7M.
6Colnt~act Rock~y 225-1400,


350 000s, Toplyot -orin -4x
1ady 600 00, Toyoa Sinlet

-6pac 29ck 009 ar ol00













NuOW avaiab top5 00ne.
aitt1 arenAc auonmdovic s $
s5 eed), Toyota Vistoua, Lace
feia Land0 Tya Criser(flly
E Pick up 2 MitsuisiCnte r
freezer. Toyota Hic satier















Stret Cam bilale 226-
4~~icnioed yv4ca~rtae ande
MDeLOLTOR t VREHOCLSTB RED
CRVed, iARS TRUCKS PCK-


PLA AVILABL. Ore al NTACeT


ruie. ma sicA aul sat ler
11.25MMbneAE A1E 110a Auon/er

$1 M,1T 8ta C lv l-Tol.1


CARICOM ehE O


em -B -

CARINACAS

CLEAN CARS.

Contact


Lt10-lo Hadfield Street
be ind Bricam


Tel. 225-9700,623-9972,
LEYLAND Daff 60 210.
Must be sold. Owner leavina
country. Call 698-7833, 616-
5191.
1 NISSAN Blue Bird (SSS),
exel ent c~ond00@one. 6 3c
3982.-
1 AE 91 COROLLA. Contact
622-7628 a~n~d5144Tyota Ism4,
91 4TOGO enAne PIhn n67A6E
5546, 623-8909.
ONE AT 212, in excellent
condition, f,,,,,ull powered, all1
acesries Tl.No. 265-3694.
minibus LOKNZG Bas xc 1 2 t
conditions. Pnice neg. Tel. 661-
1804, 689-5254.
1 DOUBLE cab Toyota
Hilux crashed vehicle PFF series
sold as is. Tel. 335-5064, 613
1241

eA 2n1c2 9dA INA, P

CariNZE RAV-4.oAoll exelle~n2
condition. Contact Leonard -
226-9316, 617-1505.
SUZUKI Samurai Jee
GMr toPtrch CGl b ceha -
TOYOTA Carina AT 170
Corolla, Corolla Ae 91 Corolla
AE 100 Wagon. Call dity Taxi
Service 226-7150.
One English made Morris
Marino never r aistered
automatic 5 seater 82,ooo,
Crd~it can be arranged.Tl 226-
AE 110 COROLLA $1 350
8800, A9TO 1090 Carinal 430350
6U~niu 5Auto22S~a 51. 699-6667,

rN a y tace rna o
Il6 eane 06rce $2 950 000.

0ONdDA Cvi lo1026n w


SE TOYOTA

CAMRY LHD

'YEAR 2000.

CALL

610-7800 9
628-07.96.

AE 100, 110. AT 192,
6a r Toyota_ Tu'ndra Titan
A-aShoamwn Cal~l :1b78u3s
218-4891.
1 TOYOTA RAUM

ImaunIate codtin sCdooE
Rocky 225-1400, 621-5902.
eOdNEeArEb9 .CMr Iab of
sP Ice neg. 774-4871/686-3483.
1 CANTER t uk, GDD
8083 Good working conditiono.
Tel. :!63-5975, celr690-3727'

MO Nissan Pulsar, excel
condition. Price $350 000 ngeg.
Contact Paul # 220-238,
cell # 628-8505.


IV-OF FO SL


Mercedes Benz 51500, V8,
( b dHdonver i 0e all oar op,
Fully Serviced, Rosewood
Package, Fmngerpnint Entry
and Start, $2M Sound
System, $2M Wheels, Tint
Pemt Fuel UI.aded

Asking -$20M neg.

Call 648-5281


., d Lsr~i







SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 2008 25'


Local-based


cyclISts vie for War


FOR. the best factory
reconditioned Japanese
vehicles in stock are: AT 212, AT
192 -new models. Tundra -
new model, Tacoma, Hilux
Pickups, RZ, KA minibuses EFI
Turbo Canter Trucks 4WD,

rauo Saen e-1Croal S
0773, 65ki-4104.
AC"IO21TA RAV 4 VSXzA 1N1Z
1,2 To ota Crinla92motor c r
Corolla motor car AM 10bo &
AE 110 Toyota Hilux double
cab Icl< up RZN 169 & YN
107, o ta Hllux Surf RZN &
YN To ot Caldina
Wallan m~oto~r 6calvlsuAsl
senac hbn aand hhol A2 o

1- DSCO ERY Land Rove
PKK Series $3.2M, 2001e( HDr)
fo5u3- ninr200h Ttan(neorer
EeuberCea (1)iese5) 74 4blpic~k7
10 4 3.84MiL1L Sere C $2.6FM-
$1.9SV ngll C 41ne 4aba Tyta
(3Y) solid deff 4x 4, pick ubp -
S4 M 79MT HotondaaCCRaV
m2d8eM, Toyot RAV014(ol909t
RAV-4 1-ayear olti $5.3M 1 -


Biawere~d6.- 8M. 225-099 ,



CAONE 1D MSTIC TO WORK.
MATHEMATICS TEACHER.
CALL 677-6946.
1 BUILDING FOR SCHOOL.
223-7226, 227-4798.
wanteEN MusA be ableD toneos@
Tel. 675-4542.
GENERAL DOMESTIC
WOAOKED. MU6S7 4BE42ABLE TO
HANDYBOY FOR LIGHT
DU3TEMS. CALL 223-8239. 9 AM
MERECLEPOTFIOIESTTL 6FOR
7182.
1 EXPERIENCED COOK
AED 48 22N50. CONTACT 657-

WORK IN TRINIDAD. AGE 19 -
25 YRS. 868-683-1528.
ONE attractive Waitress to
work at an East Coast Bar.
Contact Tel. # 220-7846.
MINIBUS DRIVER FOR
ROUTE 44 $4 000 $5 000
DAILY. TELEP ONE 68 -2965.
2 LADIES to work in
pounlar6S 0262 bar. Age 20 30.
SrOtNEnMa n, Aep rle 17 Fo
~Tel. 23-7 52. .~retw .
EXPERIENCED Drivers with
ieutcabr ielse roworek fo~r a
Je trey 622-8350.
FACTORY workers. Contact
2W4BDwaCna 2r b-2d3 or 63
3883.
ONE two-dish tractor plough
band barrel one manual oear
.Mfor 1 KtH diesel bus. 684-
HANDYBOYS AGES 16 -
22ARKRS. D L4MA 2V2E EBEOL4AIR
4 LIVE-IN seml skilled
carpkenter/masons for full-time
w0 5. $3 000 daily. Call 261-
HIRE CAR DRIVERS
DTNTARTACCTECRASRS NEEDED A
CLASSIC CABS. CALL 621-
ONE attractive Waitress
to work at an East Coast Bar.
Contact Tel. # 220-7846.

tomlke ewa ri t ueriC no
roti. Call 2 7-1272~.
SEWING machine
Isren uFacr yad, EDd

MouXPEORIENCEDL Plan~erlr
Operator taenrd a~ Oesratorl)
305k5\ift river. Tel N 261.
SINGLE live-In Maid f o
country to work in a Hindu ho e
in Georetetown. Contact 226-
5 pm. Beween the hours 9 and
CONTRACT Sialesman one
Cmnpeter, 2M~arktng Spec i st
tonyreidsr4ealty@hofmall.com


metres qualify ymg f right


2003 TOYOTA Tacoma, 39
000 miles auto, white, remote
start fully loaded mint
condition. -$3.8M. 220-4791,
613-0103.
SrONE-%2inbu~s (diesel) oBKK


1 ST 190 TOYOTA Corona
(,e~e AC au a cksim. P21c
1400, 621-5902.
SAM'S Auto Sale oe b?
diesel minibus, Turbo,dobe
AC_ 2.8M~, one To ota Tundra
-~n Bo~thnot re tered. Also
2 iC~arnags. Caliiol 20-397 or
611-4534.


opios.P "c $25~
1 AT 192 CARINA, (PKK
S rice ),A aumomatbcice -fuII
3 0060 C n~t~a %ocky 225
























1- TOYOTA Canter (O en
bS 3'. P-r n, Ia~nuadontact
Rocky 225-14 0,: 6211-590a2,
1 TOYOTA Land Cruiser


condition. Price 7.7M.
Contact Rocky 225-1400,
621-5902.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder (Right
hand drive). Automatic, 4-
c linder diesel Turbo Engine.
Fully powered, AC, (4 x 4) crash
bar new ,tvrnew shocks. Price
14p0,7M21-50ta~ct Rocky 225-
One 9 se~ater Vanette Mini-
uVs used Private GDD series
15f' mO ~negendM mriMt~in
sr eesr,- $50,0c000ndisohn 6P5LOI
2706
ONE To ota Vitz 1 000 cc
bo rd nvrsregisterdia dneasLh
Touring Wagon, CD _a~llo
w nt ctA2B6 On432er r8e I e2r3e .
1 TOYOTA Corolla 110,
Toyot~a Carin 2 1 ncer -
51 80 0.0 acn 15o/ down,
ne rregl tere term i
698'-3 2 d%22-
Oe To ota Lea ~dd.Cr
Itrior, new y '~s,, har
ued, st n ole
467 Cei uava le le, 6 n
leaving '
SAVE yourself timeon

wand raho l e lwn
so histicatedd h~omes with
C e U 609,0 95 up.
ipm~8d ~~ a ritce
new and olmo el~s. T:oyot
VO bod Dt dh err

RHAto S lea is
Hd AB ankenburb C ~E. Te I~
269-0522, 688- 647.

buyiAR or sling ino r teeh cl
Tnh soc nr T~on ta uC rna eAT
212, AT 192 AT 170 To ota
Sp it~er/TCoorola aaaEcRA 10 AE
& 15-seater Lancer Nissan and
TNvsso Pk rupo4oxta4 W 2ax 4'
8-ton enclosed f~rezer. e.
2833. Lot i13 Croal & A~lexander
Sts.


1 TL TEN-TON TRUCK. #
638-8825, 639-6903.
1 TOYOTA Xtra Cab 4 x 4
(3 RZ) Hi Lux pick up,
automatic. Immaculate.
$3.3M. 227-4040, 628-0796.

exelet o a 'Plo mg is
f~ D a e4r4 etc. Contr i
BUY2NG and selling used
Se icles.L ontact CDavae A~u
Stabroek. Tel. 231-3690, 649-
0329, 699-3662,
LB 150 scooter Motor
Scooter, Pgood working
Coondtitiotn.C PIce n6 00- 7b74,
627-7287, 225-5886.



LM\D RODVER


EUGENE, Oregon (Reuters) -
World champion T'yson Gay
survived a scare to qualify
from the opening round of
the men's 100 metres at the
U.S. Olympic trials yesterday.

fuGa grabed ad uofotbl:

the race but began to slow down
after about 70 metres.
The rest of the field
closed rapidly and Gay, now
behind, had to make a surge.
for the finish line.
He made it, qualifying
fourth in his heat in 10.14 sec-
onds to advance to the



TEO6N4E OLE-IN DOMESTIC

















INTELLIGENT female 18 _
30 yrs to work part-time in small
Ruii elt. II tel.n223-8 39
EX PERIENCED
CATERPILLAR MECHANICS
WELDERS TO WORK IN
INTERIOR. ATTRACTIVE
SALARY OFFERED. CALL 223-
5273/34.
EXPERIENCED PERKINS
MECHANICS AND
MECHANICS FOR BEDFORD
MET OURKS TAO yWOCRTKIV
SALARY OFFERED. CALL 223-
5273/4,
eeATeTRdCTIhEt Witketss and
at Green House Restaurant &
Bar UG Road. Starting salaries
623-4304004.Cal bet~wee 1120pom
and 4 pm.


quarterfinals later yesterday.
"I'm OK," Gay said. "I
just misjudged the (finish)
line."
He was tied 11th fastest


overall, with a total of 24 ru;:
ners going through.
Former collegiate cha
pion Walter Dix led quall:
ing by clocking 9.96 second


From back page
he is to be among the top
finishers in the veterans'
Under-50 category. He is ex-
pected to get stiff opposition
from the likes of Linden
Unak nan Vr h I Jne and

The Over-50 age group
will see Compton Persaud,
Aubrey Gravesande and
Monty Parris among others
vying for the top spots.
The junior category is ex-
pected to be very competitive
with Holder seeking to retain
his title but expecting keen
competition from Williams,
Christopher Persaud, Enzo
Matthews, Ramchurjee,
Reece, Scott Savory and Andy
Singh among others.
Keen, exciting but
friendly competition is also
anticipated in the senior
category, since Leer Nunes,
Warren McKay, Greaves,
r hnS harls aA nho Nilesi
others will all be seeking to
cop the coveted title of
Champion road racer.
Asked why a time trial
was held yesterday for the
juniors and not for the seniors,
GCF's president Hector
Edwards explained that three
juniors Geron Williams,
Persaud and Matthews will
be representing Guyana at this
year's Junior Caribbean Cham-
pionship which is billed for
Curacao next month, and at
that championship, they will


be required to contest a t
trial as well as a road race
yesterday's time trial served
a warm-up for the Caribl
championship.
Last year, Williams
ome CaH ban ouvrenile
year, Williams has advan
in age and will only part
pate mn the junior champ;
ship along with Matth
and Persaud (providing 1
receive sponsorship).
Holder and Neil Re e
have been selected to cori t
the juvenile champions
(providing sponsorship
available).


Dwayne




Sights on

Enigland
From back page
DWAYNE Smith. rbe
West Indies all-rounder,
has turned his back o:
the Caribbean after sign-
ing a two-and-a-half year
Kiolpak: deal with Susse\
and is aiming to qualify
for England.
Smith, 25, Innitilly
Joined Sussex on a shorl-
term deal for the Thent) :u
Cup but has impressed
during his strnt at Ho\e
His stand-out perfrormaF. e
u\as 72 off 27 balls agal
Hampslure.
"We are delighted
have Dwaa ne on board

dressing room really v;
over the last couple of
weeks said Ma
Robinson, the Sussex
cricket manage
"Dwayne is the type o

t oe and woe ds :
hits elon ball and b Il
well.
be st feealsonone of h
I'm sure the Sussex public
will have a lot of pleasure
watching hs expot othe

Smith, who strmik a
centr on his Tes &~mt
against South Africa, has
played 10 Tests and 71
ODIs for West Indies, but
his ODI batting overage o
14 shows he has never ful-
gggyd hi ablt.Ii as
ternational appearance
came against Ireland, in
Dublin last July at the end
of West Indies' tour.


Discovery, V8
Gasoline engine, 4x4,

Fi~ nt Lad dnd l
Serviced, Low
Mileage, New Paint,
Trans
Brakes Altenator etC
Akng -$35 neg.



exc IlNE Acon~d t on('o( J
series), AC, music, ma s -
2131M5 59a 37l639-9 14'
CORONA AT 170 $500
00 d202n pamet til bugg A
000/$1M' down payment. Call
231-6236.
RZ buses, AT 192 AT
012 A0 10 $00AEO81/$1-
down p~amenta Hilux Extraf

Edton 2C~a yT 6 D)w
bou ht new, on y finished
32, 300 miles. Serious
enauiries. Tel. 623-6600, 610-
7800, 628-0796.
GRAND Cherokee Ltd. -
Leatherinterior spinners;Acura
Legend leather interior, 18"
Lexani rims. Contact Patrick _
226-6432, 623-2477.

PKK1Seris DFAl Cpowerd a '
mags, music, immaculate
condition, first owners low
al 6~-30P61e616e 9.~P~ ble.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Pick
y 2000 fully loaded with
interior DVmDe/Cmhsood eca err
diesel rd000 cc. Call Rodney on
623-8353, 227-4298.

month Noldo ato atc fus y
ogwerd, CO, TV etc. ~rice -
3900 000o ne trade in offer
available. Tel. 625-6847/665-
313 HILUX Surf sunroof
cash berHH~ Srns,sside sten ,
leaving country. Must be sold
- 627-8140, 225-3139/48, Ext.
25 -0 Andrew. ($1 9Ai la~)AE
11007showroom condition PKK
5i~ms,, ver nD/hbr blamag
aa0m 0mu~si,62mp03 ir 6
0903.
2 RZ LONG BASE mini-
buses, BJJ Series rims, CD

All u im a uae c2 iton
Call 672-7371.
1 HONDA Civic, PJJ


TOYOTA Funcar o~2001
Year 1 300 cc VVT f1 hook
jlp7PLL Series). t' 641-
1 2004 Lexus GX 470
Land Cruise fully loaded & 1
Se Ou5s not riandn ruise
646-4800.
1 RZ SHORT Base minibus
S$51030M nel, -1 301%ini us -
$9268M. fTe. 225-0995, 62 8


Y


Pi us** Co Wu Mr 1.5
'
Nynter on 333 3 I' -1 3 3 2'! 1)r
AA Ofiff4td Stunin*, on 6tg-t: ?II. 32ildi3I)4


1 TRANSPO TED land
tauee act R ont wn,
663-7886, 612-7941


CHURCHVIEW Hotel
eta~urant and Bar, 3 -19
a Streee New Am t~erd m,

ch rcveh It~e3l~ail.Eomm



by9 EwiB ~ATrft d2eft le at
Ibs ,slne 2 48 'amaha
Bng~ntnae' _full 66e4 uip
9954.


oG Xc90 it ARKC 11actn
S339-45 5 or 61 -990.
EFl 1NISSAN Paathfinder (6
qowered.ayu 9frdDum
usruec, lust r tt. ir'NI-@ k
motorcycle. Tel. 338-2345.


buildirng, newly bultith
Amsterdam. .Price
3e~d3%ed dra~s37ca2 48 Call

wh2 aTOeREanEdD shaouese
corner of Edinbur East
Bank Berbice. Te : 265-
3419, 622-3879 Andy.



BUSINESS prem ses at
Man nrha~ncc toGls

operation. For more details
call, owner on 333-0127.

ea G ING business place
ele5ut~ux tl ii osff ~eu3e0dt
)< 25t 1lldroo~m house
3Bu3 0.~i~ in N/. Call
UPPER flat of two-
utoreyeed butidions s or
located in coub rg atr ete
elaed uarters)ls6 Call l
Tlp one 1-64


6/28/2008. 9:42 PM







26 -SUNDAYCHIRONICLE Jne 29 008


NEW ZE~ALAND Innings Beell Ibw b 27
J. How c Bapare b Broad A.~~ Cook c ld~~mb Southee 24
B. McCullum c Swann K.~. Plateraser O Oram b Southee 6
b Anderson R. Bopare b ]YfelloI
R. Taylor c Ambrose b Broad o. Shah c subb) Bouthee 369
S. Btris noout BL. Wrgh Ib~enor 6
J. Oram c Broad b Swvann G Swann c MdCuliumn b Mlfle 12
G. Elilott not out S. Broad c Flynn b Mills 5
Extras:(Ib-13, w-7) R. SidebattDfu'not out 10
Total:(larfve wicialle,50 overs) J. Anderon c ram b Gil~eple 2
Fall of wickets: 1-39, 2-54, 3-71i Extras: (Lr~b-1 I1. w-10, nb1) 22
124,5201. Total:(tall ocg47.5 overs)21
Bowling: Sidebeltom 10-520-5 Fall of wclakets: 1-53, 2-60, 3-86, 4-
1), Anderson 10448-1 (w-4). BI~101, C130,0-198, 7-164 8-186,9-200.
10-1-50-2 (w-2), Wright 6-4-30-Fj Bowitng: Milhtsi-552, GIlllesple 9.5
Swvann 10-0-33-2, Bopara 110d-0~ ,2-29-2 (nb-1,w.1),0ram D22-0 (w-
Shah 3-DGD. 1), Southee 00494(w4)l, Velorl 10-
ENGLAN Innings 1-32-3 (w-l),8tyrls 4-017-(w-1).





to power India to vi ctor y
...Kaplihits pow~e'fu 1115 for the Tigers

KARACHI, Pakistan (Reut~ers) Suresh :Raina continued
his fine Asia Cup form, scoring a second tournament cen-
tury to ease India to a seven-wicket win over Bangladesh
in the first super league stage match at the national sta-
dium yesterday.
Together with opener Gautam Gambhir (90), the pair put
on a third-wicket stand of 139 to help India to 284 for three
after 43.2 overs' in reply to Bangladesh's 284 for six.
The partnership overshadowed a maiden century from
Bangladeshi all-rounder Alok Kapali who stunned the In-
dians with a powerful 115 to steer Bangladesh to a fight-
mng total.

Kapal' i nng Assoneo t ebesthe ahd een fr Ba g eh
but rued his side's missed chances.
"We had a good total thanks to Kapall but our fielders
didn't support the bowlers. Maybe if we had got Gambhir
and Raina early it could~have made a dif ference," he said.
Raina, who notched 101 against Hong Kong and 84 against
Pakistan earlier in the tournament, hit 11 fours and three sixes
on his way to an undefeated 116 following scores of 101 and
84 against Hong Kong and Pakistan to spoil Kapali's day.

SHAKY START -
lit~dia started shakily as makeshift opener Robini Uthappa
was beaten for two by an in-swinger from Shahadat Hossain
and Rohit Sharma flicked Hessain stra~ightto Farhad Reza af-
ter quick-fire 22 from 23 balls.
:l:ambhir and Raina, yiho were bothi lucky to survive
d ~ped catches earlier in the innings tiibn set to their task with
Isidireaching 100 in just 16 overs.
'.ambhir eventually fell for 90 when he was caught at
mi~llick~et by Mashrafe M~ortaza off jli~ekin. Yuvraj Singh
1361 joined man-of-the-ynatch Raina at the crease to see
the game out.
Earlier Kapali, only ins tfie squad because of an injury to
batsman Aftab Ahmed, celeb~a~ted his lucky inclusion in the team
with a superb innings.
He hit 115 from 96 halls and his record sixth-wicket
stand of 112 with Mlahmudullah (26 not out) took
Bangladesh past their previous highest total against India
of 257-9, mlade in 2004
In~dia next face Pakista~n in Karachi on Wednesday while
Bangladesh play Sn Lanka at the same venue tomorrow.
However having player three matches in four days, Indian
skipper Mahendra Singh Dhon waS unhappy with the
tournament's tight schedule.' -:
"We have spent 36 of the 84 hours we have been here
on the field and that is tight. The schud~ule is not satisfac-
tory. T~wo teams are playing back-to-back games and two
are getting a break," he said.


_ _


- I~IIIP~gE~B~PPP~ ..:

~d


By Richard Sydenham

LONDON, England (Reuters)
- New Zealand clinched a 3-1
series win over England by
cruising to a 51-run victory in
the fifth and final one-dayer
atL d's yseday urn
KevionrPyetre t stedsdefa
on his debut as captain.
The home team, chasing a
target of 267, were bowled out
for 215 in 47.5 overs. Skipper
Daniel Vettori and seamer Tim
Southee took three wickets
apiece w ile Owa~is Shah top-
scored with 69.
Earlier, Scott Styris and
Jacob Gram hit half-centuries to
uieNew Zealand to 266 for

veThe second match in the se-
ries was abandoned as a no-re-
sult.
The one-day triumph was
a major coup for the Kiwis
after they were beaten 2-0 in
the Test series
Pietersen, re lacing the
suspended Paul Collingwood


as captain, won the toss and
elected to field first.
The game was evenly


ferocious strokes in the closing
overs to finish 87 not out.
Styris, who was dropped


Sidebottom into the top tier of
the stands for a mighty six late
in the innings'.
Pietersen made few mistakes
in the field although he may re-
gret using part-time spinner Shah,
who went for 30 in his three
overs
England's reply started
brightly thanks to lan Bell and
Alastair Cook before they sud-
denly lost momentum.
From 53 for nought they
slumped to 138 for six, Pietersen
making an un-typically scratchy
six in 23 balls
APart from Shah's fluent 75-
ball effort, Pietersen's innings
summed up England's batting
which was cleverly stifled by
hpiner eVenton (3 12) an~d man-
England must now raise
their spirits for next month's
Test series against South Af-
rica.
New Zealand have one-
day games against Ireland and
Scotland before returning
home on Friday.


National Competitive Bidding (NCB) No. GWI- LDB -20707 -2008

*Procurement of Works under' the Georgetown Water Supply and Sewerage Programme II -Demolition and
Disposal of Building Materials at the Shelter Belt Water Treatment Plant -Region 4.
The successful bidder will be required to demolish and dispose of approximately 1463 m~ of building materials and
reinstate the windows and walls of the water treatment facility.

National Competitive Bidding (NCB) No. GWI -GOG -PO45 -2008

* Procurement' of Works for the Upgrade of Distribution Network -North A~melia's Ward Linden, Region 10.
The successful bidder will be required to supply materials, labour and equipment, for installation of approximately .
3000m of 100~mm dia PVC pipes, 200 service connections complete with water meters and boxes.

N ational Competitive Bidding (NCB) No. GWI-DFID -PO46 -2008

* Procurement of Works for the Upgrade of Distribution Network -Kara K~ara, Linden, Region 10. The
successful bidder will be required to supply materials and labour, for installation of approximately 600m of 1 50mm
dia~ PVC pipes, 2,900m of 100mm dia. PVC~pipes and 200 service connegtions complete with water meters and
boxes.
Procurement of Goods
Procurement of Pumps, Motors and Spares

International Competitive Bidding (ICB) No. GWI G;OG P009 2008

*The successful bidder will be required to supply Pumps, Motors and Spares and deliver same to the Guyana
Water Inc. Stores at La Bonne Intention (LBI), East Coast Demerara, Giuyana South America. The bidder will
also be req~ified to install and test at least one of the units, provide functional testing and training.

Bid documents could have been purchased from Friday, May 30, 2008, from the Cashier: Guyana Water Inc. Shelter Belt,
Vlissengen Roadand Church Street,BEel Air Park, Georgetown, Tel: 592 223 7263, Fax: 592 227 1311.

Note:
NCB documents are sold for a nonrefundable fee of G$10,000 (excluding shipping and handling) or its equivalent in a freely-
convertible currency;
ICB documents for a non refundable fee of United States four hundred dollars (USS400) for overseas bidders or United
States, two hundred dollars (US$200) for local bidder. The method of payment will be by certified cheqlue or cash payable
to Guyana Water Incorporated. The Bidding Documents will be sent by courier for overseas bidders.

Bids must be deposited into the Tender Box located at National Procurement and Tender Administration Board, Main &
Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana, on or before 09:00h,'Iesday, July 8, 2008, at which time they will be opened in
the presence of the bidders or bidders' representatives who wish to attend.

Read of Procurement
Guyana Water Inc.
Email: pr~oc~urfement(new~ev


The champagne flies after New Zealand take the Natwest
ODI series at Lord's. (Yahoo Sport)


poised with New Zealand on
124 for four but a stand of 77
by Styris and Oram turned the
heat up on England.
Oram cracked 52 off 40
balls while Styris played pa-
tiently until unleashing several


on 13 by Ravi Bopara and sur-
vived a loud ap eal for a stump-
ing on' 39, faced 1 deliveries.
.MIGHTY SIX
The highlight of his innings
came when he launched Ryan


The Guyana Water Inc. (GWI?) invites Tenders for the following projects:


BANGLADESH Innings

M. ~Ashraulc 0)ha b Gony 20
R. Hasan b Oha JIII
M. Rahtm cDhon b Olha 2
A. Kepall c O/ha b y 'la
Mlahmudullah nt out '-26
F. Rezanotout O
Extras: (16-5,w-9) 14
Tmal: (faor sxwidelatio overs) 285


(w-6), Opny 8-0-65-2 (w- ,
Sharma 10-0-48-1, Ojhe, fh


4 -2, Pat an 1 0 044-0 (w-1), Y.
Ainh 80-19.
Gp. & Mb~ouoertaze b az 0
R.Uthagpa b Hasset 2
R. Sharma c Rea bHossain 22
S. Raina not out 116
Y. Singh naot ou 36
Extras:(Ib11, w-7I) 18
Tatolel- Dr~49ausicts450 284
FaH of wichels: 1-14, 2-56, 3195.


38-1, Razzak 9.2-0-59-0 (w-3),
Kapall 4-0.26-D(w-1).


Page 7 & 26,p65


~v :


Cr,L
:*


Styris and Vettori steer Kiwis to ODI series win






SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 2008 27


IIP~C~I~~...................... ............. ........................................ .............LZ~-A


I~;~ft IN MEMORIAIW Z~C~


metres in the hope of making
his first Olympic team in a
U.S. vest.
The American trials
opened on a moving note with
members of the 1980 U.S.
Olympic team walking on the
Hayward Field track to loud


ROmmern Bhl PeTSaud '
Of Champagne, Mahaicony

rj :,
a- 3 i
P~~~~~~~~~~ r'":I.rsjl; a~ ;
ai i
.i~ -, .. 84





i; j


We thmnk of you daily and hourly
But try to be brave and content
Tea S 0atr t shd a in silen e

For you were ours and we remember
Though the entire world forget
Your family thinks of you all the time. .
wire noris, 9 children, grandchildren, in
laws, relatives and friends,
especially Devi Persaud.


Sadly missed by his wife Doris I ersaud,l
children Anjanie, Patsy, Satie, Savitri,
Daveanand, Parmanand, Indra,
Chandra and Baby, sons-in-law,
daughters-in-lawv, grandchildren,
~brothers, sister, nephews & nec
1S ~Continue to rest in Peace.
--- -- -- -- -- - -.... i t


THAN KYOU

The wife and family
SOf the late
Dw HARAMDAT~i~~
RAMDL)AT T ak a I~--
BUDDY of Lot 4
Bel Air, ECD


WISh to extend their most sincere
thanks to all those who sent sympathy
cards and wreaths, expressing their
COndolences on behalf of o-ur recent
bereavement


Our special thanks are extended to
Dr. Chin and other staff members
of Medical Arts Centre who took
1 ~Special care 1
Of the deceased while d
he was hospitalized.


I -


~--------------


In honour of our beloved
iPhusband, father &r
grandfather ABDUL ql
HACK.
Sunrise: June 6, 1937.
Sunset: June 30, 2006.
Two years have passed since
Sthatsad day.when ouwere
suddenly taken vawa. Your
abdSenCe leaves a heartache
tha~t cannot be healed. But Memories of you will lives
Sonl toret er in our hearts. You will be loved &
rememllbered~ in every way.
Innaa-Lil-Laahi-wa-Inna ilaihi Raji-un
From Allah we come and on to him is our return

Sadfly missed &r remembered by your w~ife
M Ruzie, children, daughters-in-lawv, sons-in-law
and fif'teen grandchildren.

May Your Soul Continue
10c~c to rSt in peace DAD


Ill~ur~2~L~


By Gene Cherry
EUGENE, Oregon (Reuters) -
Former collegiate champion
Marshevet Hooker ran an
eye-popping but wind-as-


als on Friday.
No woman has run faster
under any conditions since dis-
graced American sprinter
Marion Jones clocked 10.68
seconds in 2000.
Only world record holder
Florence-Griffith Joyner,
Jones, Christine Arron and
Merlene Ottey have ever run
the distance quicker.
The wind on the quarter-fi-
nal race was 3.4 metres per sec-
ond, well above the accepted 2.0
mps.
"I stuttered a little bit (at
the start) but I just kept run-
ning," said the 23-year-old
Hooker, who trains with the
men's world 100 metres cham-
pioln TysoondGay's co-coach, Jon
"Only God knows how
fast I can run," said Hooker,
who has a legal best of 10.94
seconds this year.
"It was fast, very fast. I
hope she is tired," said former
world champion Torri Edwards,
who had the second-best time
of the quarter-finals, a wind-as-
sisted 10.85 seconds.
Another former world
champion, Olympic silver
medallist Lauryn Williams,
and current women's 200
metres world champion
Allyson Felix also advanced
to yesterday's semi-finals.
Chryste Gaines, who
served a two-year suspension as
:,a pr fte BA COs dp
nated.
SaAame icanarecold hold r
only final, claiming the women's
10 o0 ometes nieinoa tine or

'BIG RELIEF'
"It is a big relief," said
Flanagan. "I am extremely ex-


cited. I wanted to come in and
prove to myself that I could run
fast, while also running champi-,
onship style tactical races."
The 26-year-old also will at-
tempt to make the United States'
team in the 5 000 metres.
World bronze medallist
Kara Goucher was second in
31:37.72 with Amy Begley third
in 31:43.60. All have met the
Olympic standard for August's
Beijing Games.
Meanwhile, America's top
three shot putters, Adam Nelson,


Reese Hoffa and Christian
Cantwell, all advanced to
today's final.
Men's pole vault world
champion Brad Walker domi-
nated preliminaries in his event,
clearing 5.60 metres.
World 1500 and 5 000
metres champion Bernard
Lagat eased through to
Monday's 5 000 metres final,
clocking 13:54.93 in the semi-
finals.
The former Kenyan is run-
ning both the 1500 and 5 000


applause.
The U.S. boycotted the 1980
Moscow GameS because of
Russia's l979 invasion oftlfghani-
tstn, denying future world record
holders Edwin Moses and
Renaldo Nehemiah and others an
opportunity to compete.


fOmhlsnhjma


BOLA PERSA(JD of
Champag ne,
~Mahaicony .and the
'USA
Sunrise:22-05-1982,
Sunset: 26-06-2007
Gone are the days we
used to share
But ill Our hearts you


Marshevet Hooker ran a
wind-assisted 10.76
metres on the opening day
of the U.S. Olympic trials.

sisted 10.76 seconds to lead
the women's 100 metres
qualifying on the opening day
of the American Olympic tri-


Secunity

expert on
Pakistan

inS 601100


KR t sI, P kstkan
boards from Australia.
England and New
Zealand bave sent secu-.
rity consultant Reg
Dickason to Pakistan on



'rroh int Pahk isn >io
September.
Dickason told repo-ners
vetsterday: "I hate met the
Palclslan board offricil and
the independent security
oo~njulan a ok die inlcana
I'C' nane I ill be basing
"The Champions Tro-
phy is still some two
months off and that is ob-
viously work in progress.
1 think everybody would
like to play here that is
wh psiot n ht enk isr te-

a na nd I s curitil
expe~rts."
Karah to sn th sentrim
drils~ and pohey pur In place
for the ongoing Asila Cup.
Pakstan has been lnt by.
a 5erleS of Tuicjde bomb
blastaland atghcks si cetlias
"gear d anhog te s taon
The Champions Tr~o-
phy is on the agenda of
the ICC's annual meet-
ing which starts in Dubai
today.


are always herii:
We miss you ~inre than anyone kn vs
One year has passed and it see ited lk
esPterdaSI\


yI yU~ U /
In our minds e remember you ii
In our hearts we love you
In our dreams we see you


In our lifewie miss you


r?


Wind assists Hooker to eye-popping 100 metres








28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 2008


Ballack injury

By Mark Meadows
VIENNA, Austria (Reuters) -
An injury to Germany cap-
tain Michael Ballack threat-
ened to rob the Euro 2008 fi-
nal of one its most exciting
players ?esterday, just as
soccer's great and good were
drooling over the attacking
play so far.
A calf problem meant the
midfielder was doubtful for
today's showpiece in Vienna
against Spain, who also looked
poised to be without tourna-
men to scorer David Villa

Ballack's driving runs and
aerial ability were expected to
test a Spamish defence which
has so far been largely un-
troubled in their five games at
the tournament.
"Our medical team will
beworkon bth i around
think seriously about alter-
natives," Germany coach
Joachim Loew told a news
confn a fences of Ballack


81~ 8 )

CO-OPERATI'VE REPUBLIC OF GUYANYA
MINVISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND COMMUNICATIONS

CONSTRUCTION OF NEW AMSTERDAM CAR PARKING, REGION 6



1. The Ministry of Public Works and Communications invites sealed bids from
eligible and qualified bidders for the Construction of Niew Amsterdam Car Park.
Region 6

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

3. Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from. The Engineering
Co-ordinator; Works Services Groupt and inspect the Bidding Documents at the
address given below from 9:00h 4:00h

4.Qualificatiions requirements include:
a) Completion of any job ofa similar nature of at least GS 10M within the last
three (3) years.
b) Average Annual Turnover of at least G$ 1 0 million over the last three years
c) Up-to date Income Tax Certificate of Compliance and NationalI Insurance
Scheme

5. A complete set of Bidding Documents may be purchased by interested bidders
at the address below from Jlune 24,2008 and upon payment of a non-refundable
fee of Two Thousand dollars (GS2000) .The method of payment will be by cash
or cheque in favour of the Permanent Secretary. Ministry of Public Wlorkis and
Communications.

Works Services Giroup
Ministry of Public Wtorks and Communications'
Fort Street, Kingston
G~eorgetown.

6,. Bids must be delivered to the address below at or before 9:00am on July 15'
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 person at the address below at 9:00am on July 15. 2008.
National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Northwestern Building
Main and Urquhart Streets,
Georgetowvn

7. No Bid Security required.

Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Public Works and Communications,


Applications are invited from~ suitably qualified and individuals to fill the follow~ingz
positions:

1) Quality Assurance Chemist
Qualifications:
Bachelor of Scien~ce Dearee in Chemistryi. Biology or any other related field;
Working knowledtge of M~icrosoft Word, Excel, Excplorer and competent use of the
Interned; Laboratory~ experience would be an asset.

2) Qu.!ality Assu~iErn c Microbiologi
Q~ualific~atio~ns:
Associate degree in Microbiologpy or any, other related Hield; WIorking knowledge of
M\/icrosoft Word. Excel. Exrplorer and competent use of` the Internet; L~aboratory
experience would be an assert.

Candidates must possess a strong analytical science background, good problem
solving skills and ability to communicate elffectively.

3) Bus Driver
Quanlificartions:
Successtill completion of Primary School Education; a v:alid driver s license anld
at least two (2) years experience in this field. Knowledge of motor mechanics
would be an asset

Interested persons aret asked to send their app locations along with resumes to:

The Human Resources Manager
Edward B. Beharry &t Co. Ltd
191 Charlotte Street,
Lacytow~n, Georgetown

Deadline fo~r Applications: July ,5th, 2008


i~i~ b


zs sl~ ~


By Simon Baskett
VIENNA, (Reuters) The
experience many of Spain's
squad have of winning titles
at youth level has helped
the senior team break a
record of underachievement
and will stand the players in
good stead for the Euro 2008
final with Germany.
"From my point of yiewl
think a lot of our success at
this tournament is due to a
generational change that has
taken place," Spain captain
Iker Casillas told a news con-
ference on the eve of the final
at the Ernst Happel stadium.
"All of us have played at
youth level and achieved big
things, something the senior
team hasn't managed," he
said.
"Other teams like Portugal
and Italy are suffering from a
generational change, but Spain
has a young and yet experi-


enced team and that has helped us
a lot."
Spain have won a host of ma-


against Germany is only the
senior side's third appearance
in a final at a major tournament.
They beat the Soviet
Union 2-1 to win the Euro-
pean Championship on
home soil in 1964 and fin-
ished runners-up to France
20 years later.
"Tomorrow we have the
opportunity to end our poor
record at big events," said
Casillas. "We were close 24
years ago, but themeare always
two faces to any final. If we
lose, everything we have gone
through will be worth nothing.
"So getting to the final and
winning it is the most impor-
tant thing."

NO COMPARISON
Casillas, who has won two
Champions Leagues with Real
Madrid, said there was no
comparison between reaching
the final of that competition
with his club and getting to the


showpiece match at the Euro-
pean Championship with
Spain.
"In my opinion, it is
very different. Getting to the
final of the Champions
League is nothing like this.
"Real are f~ortunate in that
they are used to getting to fi-
nals, but this tournament is
only every four years. There
is greater sense of responsi-
bility and more nerves for this
one and we have 46 million
people behind us.


The 27-year-old added
that although Germany were
more experienced at playing
in finals, Spain's determina-
tion to claim their first tro-
phy in 44 years could help
them win through.
"Germany are a tough side
to face on these occasions in
that they have reached so
many finals," he said. "That
could working their favour. But
we have enthusiasm and desire
on our side.
Centre-back Carles Puyol


said coach Luis Aragones, who
will step down after the tourna-
ment, bore much of the respon-
sibility for the team's impressive
performance at Euro 2008.
"A lot of it is down to
him. He has showed us the
way and we are with him
100 per cent. He had to suf-
fer a lot of criticism before
but that helped make the
team stronger. We owe him
a lot. We have one match
left to do something for
him."


th reatens German fi nal: hopes

and Villa would be a blow\ to resulted follow ing Greece's
fans of soccer, not lust the shock triumph four years ago
thousands of Ge rmansa and with a series ol dull I-0 wins.
Spanish who wdi de~scend on "I ttunki eteryone intolvezd in
the Austria capital for the the tournament can be \ery
1845 GMT kick off happy The final is I wo classice
The three-week events has football countries in Germany
up to now prodluced fowing and Spain. It really Is a brg suc-
forward play rarely seen in the cess." he said.
usually cagey international -1 hope nr will be an cxciltng
game. hnua. an artra~cive and hngh-scor-
Michel Platini. presi- ing final maybe~ a drawi extra-
dent of European governing tune then penalties whIth Germany
body UEFA, said the tourna- balmg the bener nerves."


ment had thrived thanks to
exciting games, good
ognisation and colourful

"I am pleased and de~hghted
that we've been able to convey
this wonderful~lie of foolball
broadcast throughout the
world," he said.
"I thank Germany and
Spain in particular and hope
f w nder 1 matc wt

tacking football."
Former Germany cap-
tain Franz Beckenbaner,

plhmsedotnhatorrder b ebm &


Spain's captain Iker Casillas

jor titles at youth level with play-
ers like Casillas, Xavi and
Fernando Torres having been part
of the triumphs, but today's game


TEAMS INCREASED
heBeckenba tr. spemTonsbefore
BallaLck could make the difference
for the three-lime champions
The onli other clouds on the
horizon were the ones that
.caused torrential rain in Vienna in
recent days and the debate over
.the hosting of the neit European
Ukn os pan Pand are
drie to hold the next tourna-
ment but Platini said the event
would be t~aken off them if sta-
dums were not completed in


c, ~F1P~. i.~teu
r


Success at youth level gives Spain confidence





PROPE RTI ES FOR SALIE


" ~F~ji


Property at L et2ingSr eest,
Berbice.
Land Only -9.319 acres
Pcis# 703, 704, 866, 867, 1736 &( 1770 Block Vll, Facade, Parika, E. B. E.
The land size is that of approximately 8 (50'X100') or 12.6 (40'X80')
House Lots.

Land Only
Block 'L' Zeelandia Wakenaam Island, Essequibo River.

:' Tracts "A" and "B" containing 244 acres of cultivation land with a
building thereon, at Welgelgen, Berbice.

S. Land Only -2.4 acres
:Lot 31 Craig, East Bank Demerara.


Interested persons are asked to submit sealed, written bids marked
;Tender For Property at........." to the undermentioned address no later
thah Friday, July 1 1, 2008:

The Senior Manager
Credit Risk Management
Bank of Nova Scotia
104 Carmichael Street
Georgetown .

Hand delivery of bids is strongly recommended, as late submissions will not
be entertained.


__


Life. Money. Balance both:


poolv ilm191xuuslan rult~u Wait

FOR THE SUPPLY OF SECURITY SERVICES

TO GPL LOCATIONS
Proposals are invited from reputable Security Companies for the supply of
`security services to several GPL sites in Regions 4, 5, 6 and 7.

Tender documents can be obtained during normal working hours from Friday 4"',
May2008from:

Contracts and Supplies Manager
Guyana Power & Light Inc.
40 Main Street, Georgetown

GPL's Web Site at www.gplinc.com

Complete proposals must be submitted in a plain sealed envelope bearing no
identification of the tenderer and shall clearly mark on the top, left hand corner
"Proposal for the Supply of Security Services". *

AII proposals shall be addressed to:
Secretary,
Tender Board,
Guyana Power & Light Inc.
257-259 Middle Street, Georgetown

AII proposals must be deposited in the Tender Box in the Office of the Company
Secretary, GPL 257 -259 Middle Street, Georgetown not later than 14.00 hours on
Friday 25' July 2008.

Late Proposals will be rejected. Proposals will be opened in the presence of the
suppliers' representatives who choose to attend in person at 14:00 hours on the
closing date. All proposals must be accompanied by valid GRA and NIS
Compliance Certificates.





6/29/2008. 12:09 AM


29


Nadal, runner-up to five-
time champion Federer for the
last two years at the All-England
club, had been kept waiting un-
til nearly 1800 GMT to begin
his match on Centre Court
against the number 27 seed.
There was nothing to
choose between the players in
a tight first set but Nadal
raced through the second in 27
minutes and despite a brief
rally by Kiefer from 5-0 down
in the third, Nadal secured a
last 16 tie with Russian
Mikhail Youzhny.
"I am doing well, only los-
ing one set. From now on, I
know that I am going to have a
tough time," Nadal said after
completing a highly satisfactory
first week.
Britain Andy Murray
matched his best grand slam per-
formance with a 6-4, 6-7, 6-3, 6-
2 success over German Tommy
Haas, raising expectations among
a feverish home support that he
could become the first British
men's singles champion at
Wimbledon for more than 70
years.

FEELING GREAT
Next in line for the 21-year-
old Murray stands Frenchman
Richard Gasquet, a semli-finalist


By Justin Palmer

LONDON, England
(Reuters) Rafael Nadal
stepped up his bid to de-
throne Roger Federer at
Wimbledon, the second seed
clicking into overdrive yes-
terday to dismiss German


last year and 11 months
Murray's senior. Eighth seed
Gasqluet prevailed 6-3, 6-3, 6-
7, 6-3 in an all-French battle


Sanchez 6-1, 7-5 and heads for
a fourth-round meeting with
.1ittle-known Russian Alisa
Kleybanova.
Following the shock
exits of top seed Ana
Ivanovic and former cham-
pion Maria Sharapova and
with Serena Williams also
hitting her stride the Wil-
liams sisters .are now
favourites to contest their
third Wimbledon final on
July 5.
"I was happy with that
one," Venus Williams told re-
porters after an efficient vic-
tory over her 101st ranked op-
ponent.
"The first set was pretty
clean. The second set she just
changed her strategy, started
playing better and got that
break back. I played aggres-


sively to get the break back.
"You know, I was pretty
happy because she started put-
ting some pressure on. I had
somne good answers."
Second seed Jankovic
has yet to make the final
of a grand slam and the
Serb's hopes of progress-
ing further in the tourna-
ment will depend much on
how quickly she recovers
from a knee injury sus-
tained against Danish
17Rafael Nadal-year-old
Caroline Wozniacki.
Jankovic strained her left
knee at the start of the match
but came through 2-6, 6-4, 6-2.
The 23-year-old, clearly strug-
gling to move around the court,
took a medical timeout at the
start of the third set but, de-
spite wincing in pain at the end


of every point, was able to sub-
due Wozniacki before heading for
the treatment table.
"It's a little bit swollen at
the moment but I don't think
it's that bad," Jankovic told
reporters.
Despite Sharapova's early
exit, four Russian women booked
their places in the last 16.
Alla Kudryaytseva, con-
queror of the 2004 champion
and third seed on Thursday,
continued her dream run by
ousting China's Peng Shuai 6-
3, 1-6, 6-4 while fifth-seeded
Russian Elena Dementieva,
Nadia Petrova, and
Kleybanova also progressed.
One Russian to miss out
was French Open finalist
Dinara Safina, the ninth seed
harried out 7-5, 6-7, 8-6 by
Israel's Shahar Peer.


RAFAEL NADAL


with Gilles Simon and said he
was now "feeling great" after
missing the French Open final
through injury.
Gasquet has won their
only two previous meetings,
both on hard courts, and
Murray predicted a "tough"
match.
Champion Williams, seek-
ing a fifth title at the All En-
Sgland Club, dispatched Spanish
qualifier Maria Jose Martinez


Nicolas Kiefer 7-6, 6-2, 6-3
and reach the fourth round.
A ruthless Venus Williams
and a hobbling Jelena Jankovic
restored some order to the
women's draw to keep their
grand slamn hopes alive heading
into the second week.


These properties are being sold on an 'as is'
basis, and the bank reserves the right to
reject the highest or any bid without
assigning reason thereof.


SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 2008


hi~ ~~F ~r13 : r1~


C (;~h


Slick Nadal powers into Wimbledon fourth round


VENUS WILLIAMS











I,


~~~--~~~~~ L UI ~ VC


Match Referees seminar



GCB of ficial urges participants to make full use of forum


~t~T~WIBFmAL -1 '''~
P~~FI~CTil6~nn~e ----


,I. .








Participants and facilitators at the opening of the Match Referees seminar. (Photograph
by Carl Croker)



G FF identify 29 for CFU Youth Cup

THE Guyana Football Federation (GFF) has identified 29 players to undergo trials for pos-
sible selection on the national team to contest the Caribbean Football Union's Boys Un-
der-17 Qualifier which will be played in Trinidad and Tobago during the month ofAugust.
According to a release, the 29 players identified are: Bartica Clive Welcome, Leroy Abrams,
Hamley Martindale, Andel Norton and Lindsley Jones; Berbice Devon James, Kevin McCalmont
and King Archer; (East Bank Demerara) Mark Tingoore; East Coast Demerara Les Charles, Treyon
Hamnilton, Jevon Gibson, William Europe, Keon Chappel and Runnel Gordon; West Coast Demerara
Peter Miggins, Troy Lewis and Keon Belgrave; Upper Demerara Jamal Gibbons, Sylvan Chuck-
a-Sack, Linden Benjamin, Jamal Garnett and Jermaine Batson; Georgetown Keon Alleyne, Kevin
Craig, Joshua Kamal, Oslin Robinson, Alex Murray and Mark Marcus.
The abovementioned players are asked to report to the GFF's office by 13:00 b tomor-
row and must have mn their possession their football boots, one pair shin guards, football
trunks and a football jersey.
In addition, they are asked to take with them one pair dark coloured long pants, one white
shirt, one bed sheet, one pillow case and one cup.
rePractice n toe will be pla do from July 3 to 10 and the official encampment and
The technical staff comprises Lyndon France (head coach), Bill Wilson, Sampson Gilbert, Gavin
Browne and Bilaal Nantambu (assistant coaches).
Lawrence 'Sparrow' Griffth has been appointed Logistics Coordinator for the squad.


G OV ERN MENT OF G U YAN A


Supply of One Hundred and Fifty (150) Large a nd
Mid-Sized Passenger BuseS

The Government of Guyana (GOG) is hereby requesting the
submissions of Expressions of Interest (EOI) for the supply of One
Hundred an-d Fifty (150) Large and Mid-Sized passenger buses intended
for a Public Transportation Upgrading Project.

The large sized buses, seventy (70) is required, must have capacities of
48 and 60 persons and shall be in two versions:

(1) Thirty (30) city-type buses with separate entry and exit
doors, low ground clearance, and a configuration for both
standing and seated passengers.
(2) Forty (40) long-distance coach-type buses.

Mid-sized buses shall have capacities between 28 to 35 passengers. A
total of eighty (80) buses of this type are requ ired,

AII buses supplied shall be diesel-powered with optimal kilometer per
litre efficiencies and internationally acceptable environmental emission
standards.

Safety ratings based on testing and third-party reports shall, also, be
supplied with the Expression of Interest.

Responses should be sent to:


ij The Permanent Secretary
i; Ministry of Public Works and Communications
Wight's Lane
Kingston
Georgetown
Guyana

and should be clearly labeled "Expressions of Interest Supply of
Buses .

The closing date for the receipt of the Expressions of Interest is 3uly 31,
2008.


D Niti WI I I uneT 9 008


I


Y.,
~


By linbert lewis

THILCricket Development
Committee of the Guyana
Cricket Board (GCB) yester-
day commenced a training
seminar for Match Referees
at the GCB's Board Room.
The seminar, which was
also attended by three female
participants, will see upon
completion the participants be
ing accredited Grade I-Ill level
Match Referee status.
Assistant Secretary of the
GCB, Ronald Williams, was on
hand to deliver the opening re
marks and urged participants to
make full use of the forum and
participate in discussions. He
added that the GCB is develop-
ing a 'resource pool' for use at
all levels of the game.
"Cricket is not just about
the cricketers on the field but
also the off-field support in-
cluding match referee, scor-
ers, managers, etc. who have
G lareh gt eopay ad lhe


also be holding seminars for
these other personnel," he
added.
Chairman of the GCB
Cricket Development Commit-
tee, Malcolm Peters, noted that
the programmes will be ongo-
ing in keeping with the policies
set for the growth and develop-
nient of the nation's cricket.
"Training and development
must not remain at the infant
stage but must mnove on so as
to have participants qualify to
meet the standard set by the
GCB," he posited.
The seminar will con-
tinue on a day to be de-
cided by the CDC and will
require participants to at-
tend at least five of the
sessions before they can be
evaluated. Evaluation will
take both theoretical and
practical forms and per-
formance in these evalua-
tions will determine the
level of match referee sta-
eusdthey will be accred-


At present Guyana has six
accredited match referees and
the GCB hopes to add at least
six mlore through the seminar.
The opening day of the seminar
was attended by 12 partici--
pantsI: f'ive from Essequibo. four
from Berbice and three from
Demerara.
During the morning ses-
sion of the first day, they
looked at the WICB Code of
Conduct and Discipline as
well as the Match Referee's
report.
Chief facilitator S.K. Singh,
accredited match referee, umpire
and coach, shared his experi-
ences as a match referee as well
as answered questions and ex-
plained points of concern from
participants.
He was aided by Colin
Alfred, president of the
Guyana Cricket Umpires
Council (GCUC), and fellow
facilitator Compton Vyphuis.
The session featured lively

eln redc ie by 11 peswere


.,kB


KARACHI, Pakistan (Reuters)
- A Pakistan cricket board offi-
cial has said they will send
their 'A' team to Zimbabwe
from August 20 as planned, re-
gardless of any sanctions that
might be taken next week
against the African nation by
the International Cricket
Council (ICC).
The Indian cricket board has
also pledged support to troubled
Zimbabwe, a senior cricket offi-
cial said yesterday.
On Wednesday, the England
and Wales Cricket Board
called their 2009 tour of Zim-
babwe off under instructions
from the British government
over the growing violence be-
fore Friday's presidential elec-
tion run-off.
Cricket South Africa (CSA)
has already suspended all bilateral
programmes with its southern Af-
rican neighbour.
The ICC's annual confer-
ence begins today in Dubai and


South Africa's outgoing
ICC president Ray Mali
has placed Zimbabwe on
the agenda of a two-day
meeting of the ICC Board,
the highest decision-mak-
-ing body, starting on
'Wednesday when Zimba-
bwe could face a ban from
international cricket.
But an official of the
PCB told Reuters yesterday
that Pakistan would go ahead
with their scheduled 'A' team
tour.
"Our tour will take
place and our team will
play two four-day matches
and three one-dayers re-
gardless of what transpires
at the ICC meeting," the
onfcial said, declining to be
named.
The Board of Control for
Cricket in India (BCCI) sec-
retary Niranjan Shah told the
Web site cricinfo
(www.cricinfo.com): "We are


very clear that we would like to
fully support Zimbabwe on the
issue of full membership of the
ICC."
Shah added:"~We're aware
that some member boards
want Zimbabwe's membership:
taken away, but we are with:
Zimbabwe on this.
"However, we also under-
stand the positions taken b
ECB and CSA as they wer
prompted by the advice of th
governments in those countries
We do not blame them aste
are bound by what their gove
ments decide."
The influential Indi
board's stand is seen as cruci
because any resolution in Dub
would require the support
seven of the 10 full members.
"We will go by ou
government's guideline~
which will be applicable F
specific tours and interaction
with Zimbabwe, but nothi
has come so far," Shah added'


i
r





1. I
CB
/~4


Study at our ICM Approved Teaching and Examining Centr

COUrSes beg in July 1, 2008






) ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ m r .)-*


.31


ST GEORGE'S, Grenada (CMC) Injury-hit W~est Indies will
try to deny Australia a series-winning victory in the third
Digicel One-Day International at the Grenada National Sta-
dium today.
After losing the first match by 84 runs and the second by 63
runs, West Indies find themselves in a desperate situation, a point
which is not lost on coach John Dyson.
"We have to try and win the next game. It is as simple as
that," he said.
With West Indies battling a series of injuries over the past few
days, it is uncertain what line-up
they will field.
Changes have been consis-
tently made over the last three
matches and the trend is likely to
continue.
"It is matter of seeing who
is fit and who is not fit and
what the other selectors feel
that we need to do to put the
team on the park that gives us
the best chance of winning,"
Dyson said.
The major concerns stem
from captain Chris Gayle's long-
term groin injury, a calf strain for
Shivnarine Chanderpaul and a
groin injury to Ramnaresh
Sarwan, but a few other players
CHRIS GAYLE ar also suffering from niggling

In spite of the long spate of i jur s, Dyson is not too con-
cerned about the squad's overall level of fitness.
"You can have some injuries that are just unfortunate circum-
stances. Someone like Shiv bats and bats and bats in the nets and
in the middle and runs up and down umpteen times" the coach
said,
"LHis fitness for cricket is fine. He can handle all the situ-
ations he is in. For some reason on one particular day, he gets
a muscle strain. I wouldn't attribute that to anything else but

With victories under the belt in the first two matches, Austra-
lia can wrap up the series with a third successive win that will
leave Welt Indies playing merely for pride in the last two games.
In the build-up to the match, West Indies had an af-
ternoon practice session yesterday that was affected by
rain, while the tourists were in the nets' in the morning.
The hosts' batting has been a huge letdown throughout the se-
ries. In the opening ODI in St Vincent on Tue~sday, they were dis-
missed for 189 off 39.5 overs, in pursuit of~srai' Australia's competitive
273 for eight.
In Friday's second match, the batting was again dismal. Chas-
ing aunoderate 214 for victory, they were in turmoil at 74 for seven
before drifting to 140 for eight off 41 overs, after chasilig a reduced


target of 204 following a rain intervention.
Gayle's has not fired since his return from injury, with
scores of 20 and 10 and his opening partner Xavier Marshall
has failed to recapture his Test form, and has scored 6 and 0.
The highest score from a West Indies batsman has been
Chanderpaul's 45 not out in Friday's losing cause..
Australia vice-captain Michael Clarke is keen on completing a
keen sweep but he expects West Indies to be more competitive.
"Our game plan is to win every game we play and hope-
fully we will leave the West Indies winning 5-0. It is going to
be an important game," he said.
"I don't think West Indies are that far away from being com-
petitive. Obviously I want Australia to win every game, but West
Indies are going to need a bit of luck and things to go their wlay.
"If they can get their full team on the park, we will be in for a
good game if they are all fit."
Australia fast bowler Brett Lee needs one wicket to
achieve 300 wickets in the shorter form of the game. If
he gets it, he will be the quickest bowler in the game to
the milestone.
A modest crowd watched Friday's match but local officials


are optimistic of a better turnout for today.
The teams (from):
West Indies Chris Gayle
(captain), Xavier Marshall,
Ramnaresh Sarwan, Andre
Fletcher, Shivnarine
Chanderpaul, Dwayne Bravo,
Kieron Pollard, Patrick
Browne, Denesh Ramdin,
Darren Sammy, Jerome Taylor,
Sulieman Benn, Daren Powell, c
Fidel Edwards.
Australia -Ricky
Pointing (captain), Shaun i
Marsh, Shane Watson,
Michael Clarke, Mike
Hussey, David Hussey, An-
drew Symonds, James BRETT LEE
Hopes, Luke Ronchi, Brett
Lee, Cameron White, Mitchell Johnson, Nathan Bracken,
Stuart Clark.


SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 29, 2008


~6


W ndies chasing cruea w n to stay in ODr series


Jf~ The Institurte of Commercial

Management's Diplom~as and Advanced

Diplomas are

Recognized around the World


-.
[--





























NYAMILCO lends support to GABA


j
By Michael DaSilva
GUYANA'S local-based
clist will vie for honours
day when the Guyana (
cling Federation stages
National Senior, Jun
and Veterans Champil
~t~j~fs~ships on the East Co
Demerara carriageway,
ginning at 07:30 h.
..Yesterday, juvenile cye
Christopher Holder retur
10 minutes 32.90 seco
GERON WILLIAMS (10:32.90) to win the ju
7.5Km time trial which sta


A Gupanese Trab tion ;













A u'-i ab lae oll u ib



.. 3






..


*EdwarBid .B.i~ Bgh v &~ Company Ltd. *
Tel: 227-1 9, 227-2526


Johnson says his 200 world I- 9c4u

record could fall to Bolt ~~~~


_I_ ____ I__ _ I


SUNDAY, JUNE 20,201


Gay

survives

100

metres


qualifying

fr ig ht '
Please see story on page 25


TY SON GAY


:y Michael DaSilva

SGuyana Amateur
:ing Association's
1BA) Comnmonwealth
Ith Games' boxing
ad Friday received a
ely donation from
nlilco.
The company which
Jluces a wide range of
r products including self-
mng and high fibre flour,
mix and Cream of Wheat
>ng other things, pledged
Iree-month supply of
aIm of Wheat to the six-
1 boxing squad currently
,aring for possible selec-
I to the four-member
n to repreue t uana a
?Ith Youth Games sched-
i for India in October this

The company also do-
:d pieces of equipment
will be affixed to the
mng ning to support over-
d lights and the spittoon
he red and blue corners.
Speaking at the pre-

3y AAsmprne idnt
.eeze Khan thanked
MILCO's Chief Ex-
Itive Officer, Bert
ichai, for the
upany's continued sup-


each year since its inaugura-
tion.
He said the company even
sponsored one of its employees
Clive Atwell to the World
Amateur Boxing Championships
which were held in Chicago,
USA, last year.
Sukhai wished the boxers
well and called on them to ex-
ercise discipline at all times.
"When you fight, you're fight-
ing for the people who sup-
- ported you all the way."
The six boxers currently in
training for possible selection on
the four-man team are:
Moonchan Sanchar (light-fly-
weight), Herlando Allicock (light-
flyweight), Steffon Gouveia
afat ere h)t Clee on Rock
(flyweight) and Akeem Alexander
(junior-welterweight).
Meanwhile, Khan ex-
tended his executive gratitude
to Hemraj Kissoon of the
Kissoon Group of Companies


which donated 16 turn buckle
covers for the ring.
Khan said the Kissoon
Group of Companies has over
the past two years contributed
significantly to amateur boxing
and he is very grateful for the
support which is dearly needed
to enhance the image of the
sport locally.
Khan said the furniture gi-
ant also donated six punching
bags and two coverings. "I
would personally like to thank
Hemraj (Kissoon7 for his contin-
ued support and interest for the
sport."
Khan also extended
heartfelt thanks to Kanhai's
Electrical Chief Executive
Ofi er, Katmal Kanhuai, for

lamps and all the fittings to
ensure that the boxing ring,
which will be used at next
month's national open cham-
pionships, has proper light-
ing.


ge ig ,,,, g
GABA's president Affeeze Khan (seventh left) accepts one of the Cream-of-Wheat packets
from NAMILCO's CEO Bert Sukhai in the presence of the Commwealth Youth Games' squad


members and GABA officials.
port to amateur boxing.
The company's Marketing
Manager Damon Pestano said
NAMILCO will be sponsoring the
GABA's National Open Champi-
onships, billed for July 18 to 20.
He urged the Comnmonwealth
Youth squad to train hard since this
will make their work much easier

mke said the boxers will not
only make themselves proud, but
all Guyana will be proud and
more importantly, NAMILCO,
He informed that Cream of
Wheat is very nutritious and would


give them (boxers) the vitality
and energy they will need dur-
ing competition.
Sukhai, in brief remarks,
said his company has always


been an ardent supporter of
various sport disciplines and
noted that NAMILCO has
sponsored the Annual
Caricom Cycle Road Race


GfCF national c/s~hips


Local-based cyclists vie for honours today


- Holder wins


unior time trialS


outside the Ocean View Interna-
tional Hotel.
Junior rider Geron Will-
iams placed second (10:45.17 in
cy- the seven-rider affair with
to- Enzo Matthews (11:06.65)
Cy- ~third.
its US-based rider Daniel
ior Ramchurjee (11:10.93) finished
on- fourth, Neil Reece (11:18.71)
ast fifth, Jason Pollydore (12:43.03)
be- sixth and the lone female Naiomi
Singh (13:39.45) seventh.
list Today the pedal pushers
ned will wheel off from the Ocean
nds View International Hotel once
nior more, but veterans who will be
rted divided into two age categories


(under and over 50 years) will
turn back at Belfield, while
the juniors will travel to
Mahaica before finishing at
the place of origin,
The seniors will travel to
Perseverance before returning to
Ocean View Hotel for the finish.
Holder is the defending
champion in the junior category
while Alonzo Greaves is the de-
fending senior champion and
Kennard Lovell the defending
veteran champ.
Lovell will, however, have
his work cut out this year if

Please see page 25


By Gene Cherry


world record last month when
he clocked 9.72 seconds at a
meeting in New York.
The Jamaican is now
likely to chase Johnson's
200 world record of 19.32
seconds set by the American
at the 1996 Olympics.
"If he is as technically sound
at 200or the improvement at200
in technique matches what we
have seen at 100, there's no tell-
ing ~what he is going to run,"
added Johnson.
The lanky Bolt's per-
sonal best at 200, a Jamai-


can record 19.75 seconds mn
2007, is more than 4/10ths of
second slower than
Johnson's mark.
S"He is not the most technically
'"sound 200 metres runner and what-
ever technical flaws you have at 200
are going to be highlighted at 100,"
said Johnson.
"But you take a look at his 100
when he broke the world record ...
he has fixed a lot of things in the of E-
season.
"~He is 6-foot-5 and he looked
like 5-5 or 5-6 getting out of the
blocks," added Johnrson.


EUGENE, Oregon (Reuters)
- Michael Johnson's 200
metres world record could.
soon fall to Jamaican Usain
Bolt, the former Olympic
sprint champion said yester-
day.
"I'm ready to kiss it
goodbye ... if he keeps on do-
ing what he's doing," Johnson
said at the U.S. Olympic tri-
als.
Previously known as a2(10
specialist, Bolt broke the 100


-inted and Published by Guyana Nationa~ ;wspapers Limited, Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Telephone 226-3243-9 (General); Editorial: 227-5204, 227-5216. Fax:227-5208


CHIRONIICLE


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