Guyana chronicle

Material Information

Guyana chronicle
Portion of title:
Sunday chronicle
Place of Publication:
Georgetown Guyana
Guyana National Newspaper Ltd.,
Guyana National Newspaper Ltd.
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
Daily[Nov. 21, 1983-]
Daily (except Monday)[ FORMER Dec. 1, 1975-Nov. 30, 1983]
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 45 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Georgetown (Guyana) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Guyana -- Georgetown


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:
Copyright Guyana National Newspaper Ltd. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
29013105 ( OCLC )
sn 93049190 ( LCCN )

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The Ckennnle is at httpjlwww.guy9anuacft-- AM

liiit"Copyrighted Material"-----""
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- Respect in

world noted


President Bharrat Jagdeo's leadership in the financial area has once again been recognized. This
time he has been selected as the Chairman of the Boards of Governors of the World Bank Group
and the International Monetary Fund (IMF) for the coming year beginning immediately, the first
time a Guyanese has been selected to the posting. Page three

Peidn dsappoited a
'ateregdgg' utcm fUNSmi
- Guyna t 9cotinu .loby .fr c angePa.etw

28-year-old killed
on Bagotstown
Public Road Page 10

Acting President
Samuel Hinds
distressed at
disappearance of
two sugar workers
Page 10

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2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005i,

President Jagdeo disappointed at

'watered-down' outcome of UN Summit
(GINA) The resultsofthe stations of several world G ana to continue lobby for change

Nations (UN) Millennium
Summit held recently in
New York did not meet the

C. A F i ET I,A

Fish in
Tomato Sauce
Peas & Rice
Tossed Salad

Head of State, President
Bharrat Jagdeo.
The Summit reviewed
progress since the Millennium
Declaration, adopted by all
Member States in 2000 in face
of the UN Secretary General
Kofi Annan's report "in larger
freedom" on the progress made
to date and where more atten-
tion should be paid.
Guyana has made much
progress in achieving the
An important aspect of the
60th Summit was the discussion
on the reformation of the UN
Security Council, the organ re-
sponsible for the maintenance
of global peace and security, to
allow it to better cope with the
several threats to our safe and
secure existence, an issue ad-
dressed by the President in his
presentation to a high level ple-
nary at the UN Summit.

During a televised interview
with the National Communica-
tions Network Incorporated As-
sistant Editor and
Anchorwoman, Ms. Natasha
Waldron, at State House, the
President said, "I was very dis-
appointed that the outcome was
a 'watered-down' version of
what the Secretary General was
calling for especially the report
that he presented. There were
some very specific recommen-
dations regarding options for re-
form. Many of those were not
agreed to."
Even those measures in the
report that were agreed to, the
implementation has to be agreed
"So it's not a certainty that
they would be implemented rap-
idly. So I am disappointed from
that perspective, but I guess
given the various interests there,

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even among developing coun-
tries, there was no uniformity of
view...and even among the de-
veloped countries, some wanted
the reform and other wanted to
preserve the status, quo... so I
guess with all of these things to-
gether and given that reality, the
best that we could have hoped
for is this watered-down version
of the reforms we are all push-
ing aggressively," President
Jagdeo explained.
The idea behind Guyana
supporting the reform of the UN
Security Council is that its com-
position could be more reflective
of the developing world.
"The countries that have the
veto in the UN Security Coun-
cil are mainly from the devel-
oped world. A significant part,
more than 80 per cent of the
people in this world, live in the
developing world. So I hope that
we would continue to pursue
this reform and that it doesn't
fade away. On Guyana's part,
whatever little voice we have,
we are going to continue lobby-
ing for change. That's the only
w\a\ we are going to see a more
stable, peaceful world." he said.
For more than a decade
there have been examinations of
ways and means to reform the
UN. A reformed UN Securnt
Council is seen as the catalyst
for change to face threats to the
security of Stites, more parucu-
larlW those that are small and
vulnerable, hate been greatly
magnified by the spread of ier-

rorism, trans-boundary crime,
disease, arms and drug-traffick-

Most developing countries
are ill-equipped because of
scarce resources to defend them-p
selves from these encroach+
ments. .'
Guyana has recorded it4
country Brazil, Asian country :
India and an African country'
as permanent members o0
the reformed UN Securiti

Guyana grateful for

Canada's support
(GINA) Guyana is grateful for Canada's support of its debt.
relief lobbying efforts at various multilateral financial in-
stitutions, a gratitude which was conveyed to the Canadian
Prime Minister Paul Martin by President Bharral Jagdeo.
The Guyanese Leader attended a breakfast meeting
CARICOM Leaders had with Prime Minmster Martin in New
York during the 60th Millennium Summit. September 14-17,:
During a televised interview with the National Communi-)
cations Network Incorporated, Assistant Editor and News An-
chor, Ms. Natasha Waldron. at State House. the President said
the discussions dealt with several bilateral issues between
CARICOM and Canada.
Canada over the years has been giving us substantial sup-
port and this is because we are selected now as one of 25 coun-
tries that Canada will focus its aid programme on. Canada's aid
to Guyana will increase and I thanked him (Prime Minister Mar-
tin) for that and also for the strong support at the multilateral
financial institutions," the President said.
Prime Minister Martin has been supportive of Guyana's
debt relief case since his tenure as Finance Minister of Canada.
The President said that CARICOM was very pleased with
the Prunme Minister's approach to the discussions.
"He reaffirmed Canada's friendship with the Region and said
that his Government would continue to hold this parmership
to some value and that %we would work on se-eral issues," he
said, adding that during the meeting both sides tried to get a
better understanding on critical bilateral issues.
President Jagdeo raised the issues of crime, trade and de-
portaton. Haiti was also part of the discussions.
While in New York. President Jagdeo held bilateral dis-
cussions with several of his CARICOM colleagues, as well
as the Venezuelan President, Hugo Chavez.

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SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005

President Jagdeo new World Bank,

IMF Boards of Governors chairman

Respect in financial world noted

(GINA) President Bharrat
Jagdeo's leadership in the fi-
nancial area has once again
been recognized. This time
he has been selected as the
Chairman of the Boards of
Governors of the World Bank
Group and the International
Monetary Fund (IMF) for the
coming year beginning im-
mediately, the first time a
Guyanese has been selected
to the posting.
The selection of President
Jagdeo was made by Governors
of Bretton Woods Institutions
(World Bank and IMF) at a Ple-
nary Session of the Annual
Meeting held yesterday in
Washington, DC following con-
sideration of the matter by the
Joint Procedures Committee of
the World Bank and IMF Fri-
According to a World Bank
Group statement, "President
Jagdeo's wide respect among fi-
nance and development officials
is one of the main reasons for
the choice of his candidacy over
the others by the Executive Di-
rectors representing 34 coun-

tries of the Western Hemisphere
region at the World Bank and
the International Monetary
The President of Guyana is
the first Head of State in the
Caribbean to ever hold the
Chairmanship of the Boards of
Governors since the inaugural
meetings of the Bretton Woods
Institutions in 1946.
The Chairman of the
Boards of Governors' main
functions are to chair the An-
nual Meetings Plenary Sessions;
chair the meetings of the Joint
Procedures Committee and the
Multilateral Investment Guar-
antee Agency (MIGA) Proce-
dures Committee which are re-
sponsible for resolving any
problems or issues that may
arise prior to and during the An-
nual Meetings; chair a meeting
of the Joint Remuneration Com-
mittee for executive directors
and; be available during the year
to call a special meeting of the
Joint Procedure Committee or
MIGA Procedures Committee,
if they become necessary.
President Jagdeo's Chair-

manship begins at the conclu-
sion of this year's Annual Meet-
ings this weekend in Washing-
ton, DC, for which the Head of
State has left to attend.
Every autumn, the 184
member countries repre-
sented by a Board of Gover-
nors of each Bretton Woods
Institution hold their Annual
Meetings to discuss a range
of issues related to poverty
reduction, international eco-
nomic development and fi-
nance. These meetings,
which provide a forum for in-
ternational cooperation,. are
attended by about 10,000
people, including about 3,500
delegates of the member
countries of the Bank and
Fund and approximately
1,000 representatives of the
The President's selection as
Chairman of the Boards of Gov-
ernors is even more remarkable
given the desiderata for Choice
of the 2006 Chairman. Among
these guidelines are that the
Chairman's country ideally
should be a member of the In-

ternational Financial Corpora-
tion, International Development
Agency, Multilateral Investment
Guarantee Agency and the In-
ternational Centre for Settle-
ment of Investment Dispute, in
addition to being a member of
the IMF and the World Bank.
If a country is selected to
chair the Annual Meetings, and
it is not a member of any of the
World Bank institutions, it can
express its intention to join
prior to the meetings.
Additionally, the Chairman's
country should be in good
standing in the World Bank
Group and the IMF in terms of
cooperation, participation, and
its financial relations. For in-
stance, a country that has over-
due financial obligations to one
or both institutions would not
be seen as a viable candidate.
Good standing is also nec-
essary in the international com-
munity, and the person who is
expected to be the Chairman
should be widely respected
among finance and development
The Chairman of the Board

of Governors is also the Chair-
man of the Joint Committee on
the Remuneration of Executive
Directors and their Alternates
(JCR), which is a Standing
Committee of the Boards of
Governors. The JCR also com-
prise two former Governors or-
Alternate Governors of the
Bank and/or the Fund. This
committee addresses sensitive
issues concerning the compen-
sation and benefits of Executive

Directors and their Alternates,
and makes recommendations to
the Boards of Governors for a
vote by mail.
The statements also added
that it is desirable that one per-
son should be designated the
Governor of both the World
Bank Group and the Fund for
at least the periods or: *
(a) The Annual Meetings and
(b) The meeting or meetings
of the JCR.


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4 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005

"1i "[" 1 '.".'-MI I

Hurricane Rita
has left a trail of
destruction af-
ter pounding the US
Gulf Coast with driving
wind and rains.
The storms caused struc-
tural damage but the Federal
Emergency Management
Agency says it is not as bad as
Fema also said the mass
evacuation had worked as there
.had been no reports of deaths
as a result of the storm.
Rita has weakened to a Cat-
egory One hurricane but fires at
power stations have left about
one million people in Texas
without electricity.
US President George W
Bush, who has flown to Austin,
Texas, warned people not to re-
turn to their homes until the au-
thorities told them it was safe
to do so.
The cities of Houston and
Galveston, which had been
braced for severe weather es-
caped a direct hit, as the storm
strayed east from its original
Fema Director David
Paulinson said help has been
sent to those who remained in
the danger zone. He warned that
most injuries or fatalities could
happen now that the hurricane
has passed.
"Although the winds have
died down a bit, there's still a
tremendous amount of rain.
There could be flooding all the
way up to Arkansas," he said.
The US National Hurricane
Center said winds of up to 120
mph (193km/h) were recorded
when the hurricane hit land at
about 0600 GMT (0100 local)
but winds had since dropped to
around 75 mph.
Rita crashed ashore with a
20 ft (6m) storm surge into low-

lying areas along the Texas-Loui-
siana border, prompting fears of
The towns of Sabine
Pass in Texas and Cameron
in Louisiana took the
initial fury of the
hurricane. It is not yet
clear what damage has
been done to the oil
refineries and facilities
near Beaumont and Port
There was however re-
newed flooding in New Orleans.
A surge of water flowed
over one of the protective levees
which had been patched up af-
, ter the floods caused by Hurri-
cane Katrina last month.
The storm following the
violent winds was also expected
to dump up to 25 in (60cm) of
Heavy rains fell in Lake
Charles, Louisiana, and power-
ful winds are reported to have
caused considerable structural
damage to property.
As well as ripping off roof-
tops, the storm knocked a con-
tainer ship from its moorings in
Lake Charles and the vessel
threatened to hit a highway
bridge, news reports said.
Hotel worker Rainey
Chretien, of the Elegante Hotel .
in Beaumont, Texas, said the
storm blew out windows,
brought down a chandelier and
ripped the roof off another sec-
tion of lobby.
"We stayed in a stairwell
most of the time," he said. "I
didn't think it was going to be
this bad."

Chief Micky Bertrand, of
the Beaumont Fire and Rescue,
said it had been a rough night
with a number of house fires
and power lines down across
the region.

Flood waters and winds had
prevented some emergency ser-
vices from reaching the fires.
But they are now starting to get
out to assess the damage, offi-
cials said.
"I believe we might come
out a little better than we may
have thought, but there is still
going to be a lot of damage,"
said Chief Bertrand.
"It's going to be in the mil-
lions of dollars for Texas but it
could have been worse."
In Jasper County, north of
Beaumont, a house with seven
people inside floated in flood-
waters after it came off its foun-
dation, a sheriff's spokes-
woman said.
There were 16 arrests for
burglary in Houston overnight
but few reports of lawlessness
in other areas.
The BBC's Matt Frei, in
Houston, which was evacuated
over the last few days, said some
people were already returning
to their homes.

But the state authorities
have urged people taking shel-
ter in the region to remain where
they were for the time being.
Houston Mayor Bill White
said his city was weathering the
-" storm, but he said there were
lessons to be learned for the fu-
He said the miles of traffic
jams that snarled up highways
out of the city during the evacu-
ation ahead of Rita and the fuel
shortages highlighted flaws in
the emergency planning
"I think everybody
knows that it was just totally
unacceptable that there was
not adequate fuel supplies
-;.V. stashed around the state," he
told reporters.
f. .,. "That is a part of the state
plan that is going to need im-

- -

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Medical Practitioners are hereby informed that the Medical
Council of Guyana will be holding its 4th Annual CME Session on
Sunday, October 9, 2005 at the Hotel Tower, Main Street,
Georgetown from 9 am.


1. Cancer of the Prostate -
2. Colon and Rectal Cancer -
3. Ano-Rectal Surgery
4. Heavy Vaginal Bleeding -
5. National Strategy for the
Prevention of Suicidal
6. Current Advances and
Treatment Strategies for
HIV Management


Dr. Ravishekhar Purohit
Dr. Surendra Persaud
Dr. Dalgleish Joseph
Dr. Galton Roberts

Dr. Bhiro Harry

Dr. Chuka Anude




This is a responsible position with a well-established
Company. Prospective candidates should
demonstrate the ability to handle key staff issues,
have a positive attitude and proactive
vision and show attention to detail. Familiarity with
the relevant laws of Guyana and payroll operations,
Including NIMS and PAYE is required.

) Must have al least 5 years managerial experience, of
which at least 2 should be in the Human Resources






) A degree from a recognized University in Management |
* or relevant area would be highly desirable I

Please submit application and C.V.
to The Administrative Manager
Farfan and Mendes Limited
45 Urquhart Street, Georgetown,

Before October 3rd. 2005

i 1 U -m [] -l0 a

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005

Pilot hangs sef 350 pe'Ngf stranceod

,- -

- -

S* ,'Copyrighted Material

S4Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


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Financial Assistance available for qualified students.
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Contact: Ms. Lisa at (592) 621-0411
or 626-2334

View programs and apply online at:
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Il, ( tJ', i anlanl ,mn. in lt

The United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) is pleased to announce the initiation
of The Norman E. Borlaug International Science and Technology Fellows Program
(Borlaug Fellows Program). The Borlaug Fellows Program offers training and
collaborative research opportunities in international agricultural science, leadership and
policy. Fellowships are available for entry-level scientists, faculty, policymakers, and
regulators from selected developing and middle-income countries. Training venues may
include U.S. universities, government agencies, private companies, not-for-profit
institutions and international agricultural research centers. Each Fellow is assigned a
mentor who coordinates the Fellow's training and visits the Fellow's home country after
completion of the training.
Eligibility Requirements:
Guyanese citizens currently working in the fields of agricultural research
and/or development
Good working knowledge of the English language
Minimum MSc. Degree with three years of practical experience at a research
Currently employed by a research or development institution in Guyana, with the
intent to continue working in Guyana for a minimum of two years following their return
from the United States
Priority research areas are: agricultural production, processing and marketing, agronomy,
plant pathology, horticulture, plant breeding, entomology, veterinary sciences,
microbiology, ag ii, llual economics, sustainable agriculture, food safety, sanitary and
phytosanitary issues, plant genetic resources conservation and use, agricultural
biotechnology, and related policy and regulatory issues.
For information and applications please contact: Program Officer, USAID-Guyana,
100 Young and Duke Streets, Kingston, Georgetown. Tel: (592) 225-7315; Fax: (592)
**Applications should be received no later than October 15, 2005**
For more information about the Borlaug Fellows Program visit:

b o

6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005

Editorial )


IT SEEMS bizarre, reading from a distance,lyesterday's
report in the "Stabroek News" that disagreement by
members of the Guyana Elections Commission over the
wording of a statement prepared for reading by Chairman
Steve Surujbally had forced the postponement of
i scheduled press conference.
Considering that there are known experienced and compe-
tent representatives from both the governing PPP/C and the main
opposition PNCR on the six member GECOM, headed by Dr
Surujbally, there has to be a:deeper problem that. led to such a
disagreement over "words" and the postponed media briefing.
I Although the members may not publicly admit it, the work
(f the Commission has been affected by sheer party politick-
ing, as reflected in various areas, including its "operational" de-
partment with questions being raised about political impartial-
ity and competence.
It is, of course, not unusual for an element of politicking to
surface in the work of elections commissions or
committees responsible for conduct of elections in various states
of our Caribbean Community.
What is particularly stifling in the Guyana situation is an
apparent unwillingness, if not inability, on the part of some of
its representatives to make practical compromises, without di-
minishing the ultimate right of eligible electors to freely and
fairly exercise their franchise on election day.
Outside of the goodwill from and relevant technical assis-
tance being provided by the international donor community and


others, plus' the Government's own efforts to enable proper people as it is laying blame where it belongs and praise.f(
functioning of the Commission, it may be useful for at least cooperation and progress achieved, as the voting constituency
some of the political representatives to acquaint themselves with continue to hope for desired political flexibility on all sides.
:the ,operation's of the more established elections bodies in There is more that could be said about the circumstance
CARICOM. : that, resulted in the postponement of the GECOM press cor
It is not only a question'of following the letter of the law ference to update the public on arrangements for elections 200(
but the spirit of the enterprise that counts when it comes to But let's first wait and see what results from the reschedule
independence and efficiency instead of vicious partisan poli- press conference, now likely to take place on Tues ay (Sep
ticking masquerading as "defending principles". tember 27). .
In a climate of ongoing divisions over major aspects of Both the Private Sector Commission and ihe Con
readiness for Elections 2006 not later than July the cerned Citizens Action Group should perhaps consider
GECOM Chairman certainly has more than the responsi- showing a more sustained militant profile as they respect
ability of showing an even-hand. There are moments tively monitor GECOM's elections-readiness and help ex
when the issues require him to show where he personally pose some of the partisan politicking that's rbtardin
stands, the calibre of his leadership of such a vital institu- progress.
tion, by also casting a vote.
Question' is whether the postponement of the statement he ,- ....... ..... ;'
was planning to read and with which some members disagreed,
was one of those occasions when the Chairman should have R
exercised his right to be more than a neutral umpire. CH R O N ICLE
More importantly, the Guyanese electorate needs to know Editor-in-Chief: Sharief Khan
the exact state of play for elections-readiness for 2006, Sunday Editor: Michelle Nurse
including firm assurance on the independence and competence Editorial: 227-5216: 227-5204: 22-63243-9
of key personnel in the various' segments of the Commision's Sports: 225-7174
operations. After hours 226-3243-9
Further, to what extent are GECOM's operations being pa- Fax: 227-5208
ralysed by political infightings, with the PNCR representatives The Chronicle is at A
known to be less enthusiastic, to put it mildly, about elections- e-mail address sunda editor@'
readiness than their PPP/C counterparts? Lama Aienue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown, Gu)ana.
Perhaps Chairman Surujbally should tell the Guyanese




Elsv elcios gpeain lea

LAST weekend as
representatives of
donor countries,
international financial
institutions and the
United -Nations were
focused at a meeting in
New York on Haiti's
deep political problems
and challenges for
socio- economic
development, new
fears had emerged
over continuing delays
in holding elections
and attempts to
undermine the electoral
The conduct of promised
local, parliamentary and presi-
dential elections continues to be
elusive. Postponement is the
norm, local government election
having been the first casualty.
Latest indication out of
Port-of-Prince is that the presi-
dential and legislative elections
rescheduled for November 20,
may also be postponed amid
growing fears of unprepared-
ness, political violence and con-
tinuing crippled governance.
What's constant is the
seeming ineptitude of the
United States-created interim
administration and a Provisional
Electoral Council that mirrors
the political infightings and self-
serving agendas of those in "au-
thority" that contribute to the
barriers frustrating elections-
This assessment is based on
media, human rights and diplo-
inhaticl, f''uiccs,. in "and .but o

Haiti; reports from non-govern-
ment organizations and state-
ments of officials associated
with the interim regime as well
as the United Nations.
In the current scenario, it is
interesting to find, for instance,
the Prime Minister of Canada,
Paul Martin, waving a rebuking
finger during the meeting at UN
Headquarters to CARICOM
for its disengagement with the
interim government in Port-au-
Like the George Bush
Administration, Martin's
government today expediently
ignores how the USA, Canada
and France became involved in
rushing, troops to Haiti to
coincide with the ousting of
Aristide from power, having
earlier torpedoed CARICOM's
"peace plan" before the fall of
the Aristide presidency.
Of course, it may be easy
for some to accuse the Bush
Administration for "poor gov-
ernance" in Haiti, once it got
rid of the Aristide
presidency by the coup of
February 29,2004.
The Bush Administration
cannot escape blame. But there
should be no excusing of the
very Haitians Washington had
annointed to help put in
place the promised quality of
clean and democratic governance
which, reportedly, did not
exist under Aristide's second
chance administration.

High among such Haitians
would be interim President
Boniface Alexandre (remember
him?). He was Chief Justice un-
der-th-e Ariside president,:. ''

He had shared a press con-
ference, the day afer the oust-
ing of Aristide, with then Prime
Minister Yvon Neptune, now a
prisoner awaiting trial after near
death in jail, before being con-
troversially charged with mur-
What role is Alexandre re-
ally playing to enable some
semblance of fairness and jus-
tice in the temporary governance
of Haiti, along with the US
choice as Prime Minister,
Gerard Latortue?
Is Alexandre showing any
meaningful interest, for
instance, in the politics of
revenge that have resulted in
known armed political gangsters
being given preferential treat-
ment by the justice administra-
tion system while leading
Aristide loyalists, among them
ex-Prime Minister Neptune, and
now the imprisoned priest
and presidential aspirant,
Gerard Jean-Juste, continue to
Neither Alexandre nor
Latortue, who has done
much harm to himself by
some of his own public utter-
ances, appears to have been
affected by the angry warning
that came from Justice Min-
ister Henri Dorlean, as pub-
lished last month, that it was
"unacceptable for judges and
prosecutors to use their pow-
ers to keep people in jail in
violation of the law..."
Up to a few weeks ago, ac-
cording to the Justice Minister,
a former human rights advocate,
approximately 95 percent of an
estimated 1,300 prisoners at the
national penitentiary were lan-
guishing .in'jlfor months with-

out being charged or placed be-
fore the courts.
Questions are also being
asked why those who were
charged with murder but known
for their roles in violent oppo-
sition to the Aristide Adminis-
tration, such as Louis-Jodel
Chamblain, could be released
from prison, pending trial, but
ex-Prime Minister Neptune and
leading activists of Aristide's
Lavalas party remain incarcer-
Latortue also needs to
explain where he stands on
suggestions to build a proposed
monument dedicated to
"freedom fighters" (who are
they?) and failure to honour
assurances, given also to the UN
Secretary General, for the
release from prison of Neptune.

Further, frustrated Haitians,
not known to be supporters of
Lavalas, have been asking, amid
all the reported incompetence
and divisions within the Elec-
toral Council,
what initiatives have President
Alexandre and Prime Minister
Latortue personally undertaken
to improve the efficient func-
tioning of that body.
For instance, while the
Electoral Council claims to
have registered some 2.2 mil-
lion potential voters, or about
50 percent eligible to cast
their ballots, the reality is,
according to reports from
Port-au-Prince, that the great
majority of them are yet to
receive the photo ID that will
confirm their registration.
If elections go ahead under
existing, arrangements then, as

noted by human rights repre-
sentatives monitoring the situa-
tion, it is unlikely that there
could be more than one million
voters at the polls.
That would be just one
fourth of the estimated four
million Haitians eligible to vote.
Even so, electoral fraud on a
massive scale is feared.
The problem gets worse
when it is realized that although
about 30 candidates would have

registered by closing date Sep-
tember 15, as presidential hope-
fuls, the Electoral Council is yet
to rule on the validity of their
There is no secret about
the Council's own bias
against Aristide's Lavalas
party, including even dissi-
dent elements who have now
surprisingly identified them-
selves with a former short-
lived Prime Minister Marc
Bazin, for president.
Consequently, while hastily
registering known hateful anti-
Aristide elements, among them
a 65-year-old Haitian-born
American businessman in Texas,
Dumarsais Simeus, living out-
side of Haiti for some 44 years,
tehnicalities have been raised to
deprive, for example, the
Aristide and Lavalas-backed
Catholic priest, Jean-Juste, held
in prison without being placed
before the courts.

As Prime Minister Latortue
was meeting at United Nations
headquarters with. Secretary
General Kofi Annan, officials of
the UN and donor governments
were reflecting some'of the fears
of Haitian electoral and
human rights representatives
over the conduct of free and fair
elections under existing arrange-
However, do not look out
for any statement of significance

soon, or until after the on-again,
off-again elections take place -
on November 20 or whenever
- from the Caribbean
Community of which Haiti's
membership is now more of aca-
demic interest.
As it was for months after
gaining provisional membership
at CARICOM's Montego Bay
Summit in July 1997 under then
President Rene Preval,
Haiti remained, up to the time
of the fall of the Aristide Ad-
ministration, largely ill-prepared
to access the Community's
partnership arrangements.
Now is not the time to ap-
portion blame for this state of
affairs. It is, nevertheless, a
reminder for new initiatives
to get Haiti as a functioning
member of CARICOM, once
the Haitian people are al-
lowed to freely and fairly
choose a hew parliament and

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005



TWO recent editorials in the
Kaieteur News have misrep-
resented progress concerning
the construction of the
Berbice River Bridge. The
first editorial (KN September
14, 2005) repeated the false
lines being peddled by ROAR
Leader as to why the Bridge
is being constructed and the
second (KN September 16,
2005) questioned the eco-
nomic justification for the
Bridge. The editorial writers)
either are unaware of the facts
concerning the decision to build
the bridge and progress since or
are out to politicise this most
critical national development
project For now, I am inclined
to believe that they are simply
unaware of all the issues and
this may be the fault of us en-
trusted with the task of up-
dating the public on such is-
At the outset, let me state
that this viewpoint is not in-
tended to be a full expose on
the state of the Bridge con-
struction, but is merely to ad-
dress a few of the misconcep-
tions and misrepresentations
about the Berbice Bridge
project. I will reinforce the re-
sponse with a tabular illustra-
tion of the chronology of
progress towards construction.
Firstly, it is wrong to sug-
gest that the construction of the
Berbice River Bridge is a 2006

elections ploy. The writer
seems unaware that after the
1992 elections the PPP/C admin-
istration under the late President
Cheddi Jagan had committed to
building the Berbice River
Bridge. This commitment was
reiterated by current President
Bharrat Jagdeo during a Cabinet
outreach to Berbice in 1999.
Secondly, the editorial
writer wants readers to believe
that work has only now started
as we get closer to elections. It
must be recalled that the PPP/
C inherited an empty treasury
and bankrupt country. There
was no gold-pot to finance ba-
sic development projects such
as schools and health centres
much less a bridge to the tune
of US$30M plus. Efforts to se-
cure the massive financing re-
quired for the Berbice River
Bridge construction were imme-
diately undertaken following
1993. One such effort was dur-
ing the late Dr. Jagan's State
Visit to India in 1994. Addition-
ally, the country's basic physi-
cal and social infrastructure was
destroyed. Immediate attention
had to be placed on those
projects which will urgently re-
store economic progress and
growth, thus creating the capac-
ity to undertake massive devel-
opment work. Had the PPP/C
inherited a treasury with cash,
I am sure we would now be talk-
ing about the smooth ride

across the river, the ease and
convenience in crossing, the
massive economic returns and
wonderful view when crossing
this River.
Thirdly, some of the other
reasons for the delays are be-
yond the control of the Govern-
ment. For example, in July 1999
when the Government invited
requests for proposals for Build
Own, Operate and Transfer it
received five bids. The Dutch-
construction firm Ballast
Nedam was ranked number
one and a Memorandum of Un-
derstanding was signed. Every-
one thought that we were near
or we 'had it locked.'. Then the
bad news came when Ballast
Nedam ran into financial diffi-
culties and said it was with-
drawing from such projects in-

Foreign lExchanae Market Activities
Sunrmmarv Inldicators
Friday September 16, 21)(15 Thursday September 22, 2005
Buvin Rate Selling Rate
Bank of Baroda 197.00 198 00 201 00 203.00
Bank of Nova Scoua 190.00 196.00 201.00 204.00
Cizticns Bank 192.00 199.00 203.00 204.25
Demerara Bank 196.20 19.2(1 201.20 202.20
(1 BTI 190.00 195.00 201.00 201.00
NBIC 19000 198-00 200.00 204.00
Buank I192.53 197 37 2u1 20 20. 0.

Nonhank (C'arnhios, A,, 5 largest 198.84 202.04

BoG Average Market Exchange Rate. US.S 00 = G$199.75
B. Canadian Dollar
Baik' Average LO O?5 0 145.. '. 151 /7 fM.67
C. ound Sterling
Bank Average 3/7.17 .4-. 50 -45. ,6 7 1?7,1/7

D. Euro
Bank Averrage 2/.7 24.00 246.25 259.75
E. Selected Caricoin Exchange F. LIBOR USS G. Prime Rate
R'ite s London Inmerbanik l0t1erod
Rate for Tlimr. Sep. 22. 2005
TTS = G$ 28.76
Bdos.S= G$ 91.56 3 months 3.83000% US 6.755'
J.S = G$ 445 6 months 4.09000% Guyana 16.33%(
ECS = G$ 65.46

Source: International Dl)epartment, Bank of Guyana.

ternationally. The entire work
had to start all over again to get
a realistic bidder.
Fourthly, the suggestion
that the Berbice River Bridge
could be unfeasible represents
sheer ignorance of the facts. The
Inter-American Development
Bank conducted feasibility stud-
ies which showed that the
bridge was financially feasible.
The IDB indicated that it too
was willing to support the con-
struction of the Bridge once it
does not exceed the US$43M.'
Also. a Term Sheet for financ-
ing the bridge targeted local fi-
nancial institutions. The re-
sponse exceeded the amount of
money needed to build the

bridge and the required access
roads. Also. the private sector-
owned Berbice Bridge Com-
pany Inc. was created and had
issued tenders for the design
and construction of the Berbice
River Bridge.
Speaking as a Berbician. I
am delighted at the progress be-
ing made and do expect that
within months actual construc-
tion will commence. This will be
a big plus for the national
President Jagdeo had, in his
last Independence Day address
to the nation, reported on his
government's plans to
modernise the country. An inte-
gral element of that

modernisation is the infrastruc-
ture network to support our
fast expanding economy and
create an enabling environment
for more investment, locally and
The strength of our
economy, as a result of prudent
economic management, has seen
major projects, private and
public, totally in excess of
US$500M taking off. These
include the modern four-lane
and other highways, bridges
across the Mahaica and
Mahaicony rivers, a state-of-
the-art sugar factory, co-
generation plant and refinery at
Please see page 12


cordially invites all Indian nationals,
friends of India and admirers of
Mahatma Gandhi
to commemorate
the 136'" Birth Anniversary of

On Sunday, October 2. 2005
At 08:00 hours
At the Promenade Gardens. Georgetoi% n

Kindly be present by 07:50 hours


Come and see live demonstrations at



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8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005

South American Community of Nations
M Community is also on the cards
to map out economic strategieswill result
economic advantages for a fev
/ i leading South American count

By Odeen Ishmael
THE Presidents of the South
American Community of Na-
tions (SACN) will meet lin

Brasilia on September 29-30
for their first summit follow-
ing the establishment of the
regional grouping in Cuzco,
Peru, last December. The For-
eign Ministers/of the Com-
munity have already met at
'the beginning of August in
Guyaquil, Ecuador, to put the
final touches on the summit
agenda which will map out a
strategic\direction the group-
ing intends to follow in the
'coming years.
The Brasilia meeting is
viewed as a prelude to the
bigger hemispheric Summit of
the Americas (SOA) coming
up in Argentina in early No-

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vember. It is expected that
the SACN leaders will make
some important inputs into
the draft of the final SO)A
declaration, especially re-
garding the main theme of
fighting poverty.
But there are significant
issues of concern for tIe
South American leaders r k-
garding relations betWeep
some member states, and un-
doubtedly these will be aired
with the aim of reaching mu-
tual solutions.
Salvoes of words have been
fired between Ecuador and Co-
lombia over the US-supported
Plan-Colombia with the former
complaining that anti-coca
spraying of Colombian border
forest areas are having a detri-
mental effect on Ecuador's en-
vironment and its own commer-
cial crops and livestock. Also
Ecuador's announcement that it
does not regard the guerrilla
groups in Colombia as terrorist
organizations has certainly
caused some upset in relation-
ship between the neighbours.
Venezuela itself has stated
its objections to Plan-Colombia
claiming that it has resulted in
Colombia guerrillas from time to
time crossing into Venezu.lan
territory where more financial
and military resources have to
be deployed. !
Then there is the issue, of
corruption at state level which
is currently engaging the atten-

tion of the Brazilian people in
particular. President Lula Da
Silva is under heavy pressure
even within his own party, and
there is a general feeling that this
crucial issue and its effects on
democracy should regain the at-.
tention of heads of state not
only in South America but
throughout the hemisphere. In
this respect, all the hemispheric
nations, as members of the
OAS, are party to the Inter-
American convention against
corruption agreed upon about
five years ago, but there are now
questions whether that conven-
tion has any sanctioning effect
on any member state.
Additionally, the leaders will
have to examine the
Community's political relations
with the United States. These
have not been at their best in re-
cent years; and Venezuela's ac-
tive role in promoting energy in-
tegration, its purchase of some
countries' debts and, particu-
larly, its closeness to Cuba have
.raised America's hackles. The
terse exchange of accusations
-and counter-accusations be-
tween the US and Venezuela
have not been too helpful in
mending the fences between the
two countries, and this is caus-
ing some uneasiness in other
countries on the continent. No
doubt, there is a need for im-
proved relations and closer co-
operation and this has to be
done through mutual respect and



!One of the significant deci-
sions expected from the Brasilia
meeting is an agreement for a
SouthiAmerican free trade zone
to bei set up by 2010. Antici-
pating this, the two main com-
popents of the Community -
Meriosur and the Andean
Community have begun some
copsiltations on this issue. In
the meantime, Chile has begun
working in cooperation with
both groups, and this leaves
only the two non-Latin mem-
bers, Guyana and Suriname, to
decide how they will fit into this
free trade arrangement. There is
some optimism that these two
countries will receive some
positive suggestions at the sum-
mit discussions.
Despite its recent establish-
ment, the SACN has made im-
portant headway into continen-
tal integration. While political
unity may still be a dream, ef-
forts at bridging the economies
and infrastructure are already on
the drawing board. And in this
respect, the leaders have agreed
to include special and differen-
tial treatment for their poorer
partners such as Bolivia,
Guyana and Suriname.
At the same time, they have
seen the practicability of at-
tracting trade and investment
from outside, and earlier this
year discussions with the Arab
League commenced. Continuing
dialogue with the European


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tries in the first instance, and for
all of them in the long run. I
Looking to the future, the
summit will agree on a system
,of organisation of the Conuru-
nity. According to the plan, an
annual summit will be held aind
the host country will be deter-
mined by alphabetical ord Pr,
even though any country can re-
quest to be skipped. A troikaa"
of states will be established' to
manage meetings and to prepare
. statements for the Community.
As the South American
leaders convene in a few days'
time, their, citizens will ino
doubt wonder whether they
will have another "talk shop"
or if they will produce tan-
gible results. Throughout the
continent, the lives of a Vast
array of people are plagued
with crime, violence, disease
and poverty. Numerous sum-
mits everywhere have re-
sulted in volumes of propos-
als but very little action to' al-
leviate these problems.
Surely, these people hope
that the talks will produce a
plan of action with specific
programmes to improve their
standard of living. This will
demonstrate that in their
lifetime there is indeed hope
for their social and economic
improvement. !
Caracas, 23 September-2005
(Dr. Odeen Ishmael is
Guyana's Ambassador to Ven-

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005 c

three separate meetings on
West Indies cricket last week
in St. George's, Grenada,
there were signals of an
emerging consensus to re-
solve the protracted- impasse
over players' contracts be-
tween the West Indies Cricket
Board (WICB) and the West
Indies Players Association.
While both WICB President
Ken Gordon and WIPA Presi-
dent and CEO, Didanath
Ramranine, remained in an opti-
mistic mood yesterday (Satur-
day) for an "early resolution",
Prime Minister Keith Mitchell,
who hosted all three meetings,
was "cautiously hopeful", as he
The Grenada Prime Minis-
ter, who chairs the Caribbean
Community's Prime Ministerial
Sub-committee on Cricket, pre-
sided over a meeting of the com-
mittee and later held separate
meetings during the past week
with the WICB's Gordon, and
WIPA's Ramnarine.
A central feature of the dis-
pute involving players' contracts
has been the controversial spon-
sorship contract secretly nego-
tiated and signed by the WICB
with the Irish telecommunica-
tions corporation, Digicel.

That contract subsequently
led to the WICB, establishing a
three-member review committee
under the chairmanship of Jus-
tice Anthony Lucky:
The committee produced a
report with some scathing com-
ments on the Board's manage-
ment, including entering into a
contract with Digicel that pre-
cludes it from independent scru-
tiny, and that the contract may
be "legally flawed".
Yesterday Mitchell told the
"Sunday Chronicle" that he was
"pleased to note the general con-
cerns to bring an appropriate end
to the disputes between the
Board and the players associa-
tion in the interest of West Indies
cricket". '*
He said considering that the
dispute had led to a judicial deci-
sion (that of Justice Adrian
Saunders on December 16,2004)
in the interpretation of players
contracts, and the poor relations
that have been existing between
the WICB and WIPA, he was
now now "more optimistic fora
resolution, but remains cautious
as the respective parties work
to achieve assurances given".
Mitchell said :he could not
this stage" on the meeting of the
sub-committee or those- with
Gordon and Ramnarine.
"Suffice it to say that the

general mood at those meetings
encouraged optimism. I plan to
inform my CARICOM col-
leagues through Prime Minister
(Kenny) Anthony (current chair-
man of the Community) shortly
on the current situation
and possibilities for resolving the
Following last week's meet-
ing of the Prime Ministerial Sub-
committee, Mitchell's office re-
leased a statement that he was
asked by the representatives to
"raise a number of
pertinent issues when he meets
with the WICB President" and
in particular how the Board "in-
tended to approach its arbitra-
tion with WIPA".
Prime Minister Mitchell
said that such questions were put.
to the WICB President when
they subsequently met on
, Wednesday and also discussed
on Friday with the WIPA Presi-
"He said it may not be
"helpful at this stage to go into
details as the matter remains
quite sensitive..."
Both Gordon and Ramnarine.
have also stated in separate brief
comments, their own commit-
ment to work towards resolving
the problem as soon as possible.
The two had also met in
Trinidad before their separate
meetings with Mitchell.



Alexander Strept, Kitty & Oleander Gardens, E.C.D.

Maurice Solomon & Company,
Chartered Accountants & Management Consultants
Correspondent Firm of Grant Thornton International
Has been appointed to set up and manage the
financial system of the orphanages.
The Firm will provide accounting soft-
ware, inventory and database for both orphan-
ages and will place personnel who will bere-
sponsible for all funds collected at the enti-:
ties. It will also. provide support & training.

The Board wishes to advise that all dona-
tions, monetary or otherwise must be made at
the secretariat of the orphanages, Alexander
Street, Kitty ( receipt MUST be demanded for
all such donations) or deposited in Demerara
Bank Account #4013223.

!B. / C 'tdc of tie "..'id,

HAKEEM KHAN, Secretary

Optimism on end

to WICB/WIPA row

applications for a


loan are being

processed at the Students' Loan Agency
are hereby urged to begin or continue
attending classes pending the outcome
of their applications. They are also
urged to make every effort to collect
their loan awards and complete their
registration as soon as possible.



Engineers and Contractors

Constructions works at the Cricket Stadium Site
Providence, East Bank Demerara
Telephone: 233-6226, Fax: 233-6227

We are interested in hiring experienced person to
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2. 15 Steel Fitters

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Students who have not yet completed
their registration because their

Acting President Samuel

Hinds distressed at

disappearance of two

sugar workers

ACTING President Mr.
Samuel Hinds last evening
said he is "distressed and dis-
turbed" at the apparent ab-
duction of two sugar workers
from the Enmore, GUYSUCO
At a press briefing at his

Main Street residence last
evening, Mr. Hinds said that
this new disappearance brings
back memories of the other two
estate workers who went miss-
ing four months ago.
He said that he met with the
families and friends of the miss-

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Saturday 1st October 2005 between 2 6pmr
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ing men earlier in the evening,
and the men were described as
hardworking Guyanese, trying
to earn a living.
According to Mr. Hinds,
he, along with family members,
are praying for the safe return
of the men.
He said that family mem-
bers proudly displayed medals
that testified to the fact the men
were indeed 'champion sugar
He further stated that mem-
bers of the Guyana Police Force
and the Guyana Defence Force
"are working as, best as they
could" to recover the missing
men and bring their abductors
to justice.
He expressed satisfaction
with the joint operations being
carried out so far.
Sookram Dhanai of Non
Pariel and Hardat of
Annandale failed to return
home yesterday, after leaving
for work as watchmen in the
Lusignan Backdam on Fri-
day. Up to press time, no de-
mand for ransom was made of
the families.
(See story on page 12)

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005


GARY Rambarran's body on the Bagotstown Public Road, East Bank Demerara.

28-year-old killed on

Bagotstown Public Road
A MAN was killed on the spot early yesterday morning when he was struck down off his bi-
cycle by a speeding minibus and then run over by a truck on the Bagotstown Public Road, East
Bank Demerara.
According to reports, about 07:20 h, Gary Rambarran, 28, of Bagotstown, was riding a bicycle
headed towards the city when he was hit by a Route 42 minibus.
Reports said soon after he was struck off the bicycle by the minibus, a truck ran over him.
His body was left lying on the roadway for sometime before the Police arrived.
Relatives heard about the accident about 08:00 h, but by the time they arrived at the scene the
body had already been removed.
Reports said that he was on an errand to make a purchase for someone when the accident oc-
He was an employee of Noble House Seafood, and was usually at sea on a fishing vessel for many
months at a time. He lived in a shack at the Bagotstown sea dam.
The minibus driver was taken in to custody and the vehicle lodged at the Providence Police
Station yesterday.


ICC Cricket World Cup 2007 Inc.
is inviting applications for the following position within the organisation:

Department: Commercial
Location: ICC CWC Headquarters-Kingston, Jamaica
Position Type: Full time to June 2007

Include but are not limited to:
* Understand CWC's obligation under the ICC Host Agreement
* Initial work will be project oriented, with eventual deployment
into specific areas

Qualifications and Experience
* BSc in Management or related field
* Minimum 5 years or more Event experience
* Sports Marketing/Management or related field
* Experience in Cricket or Sports Administration is a distinct advantage

Additional Requirements
The position requires applicants to possess the following:
* Excellent oral and written communication skills
* Strong interpersonal and management skills
* Computer literacy including use of Microsoft Outlook and PowerPoint
* Effective time management skills

Application Instructions
Interested applicants may apply by e-mail, attaching resume in MS Word formnt
To: stephanie.christian@cricketworldcup.comn
Applicants should be able to travel, and hold a valid passport.
Closing date for applications: October 7, 2005

An International Organisation
Seeks a
Completion of secondary school and secretarial training required
Book keeping/accounting and Computer skills desirable
Work experience: Seven years in administrative duties.
Please apply before September 30
P.O. Box 10290

The Registrar of the Supreme Court of Judicature will be
offering for sale, at the State Warehouse, Kingston,
Georgetown on Tuesday, September 27, 2005 at 13:00 hrs,
the following properties.
i lM'

*(I) Lo 16 Duncan Street. ,ecrrion I. CampbIll ille. (Geor.vietim n
De'uipron [Pcideniiual ljnd i. ihi bildigi aind eeciccii
.thereon; to'i i luored ,niicrete building used for commercial
purposes .,id m Mio iorie.l concrete building used as a dwelling
(2) Lot 2 a.k.a 34, Drysdale Street, Charlestown, Georgetown.
I) i,:,lpi.0 i RL idc niiii u lan ir i i erections thereon.
(3) Lot 203 Middle Road, I. a Penitence, Georgetown.
Description: R: .;iik iiiL land with building and erections thereon:
Sa two storied ,ii:. cn jd concrete building.
(4) Lot 43b, South of the Public Road, Rose Hall. Corentyne, Berbice.
Description: Residential land with building and erections thereon

(5) Lot 42, North of the Public Road. Palmyra, Berbice.
Description: Residential land and erections thereon


al upowAi'e

larWest Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

.4-v 4'

-119 Al M-61


SFriday September 30 Thirst Park, Georgetown.
Heineken brings .to Guyana, Green Synergy, a DJ competition with a diversity of music Green Synergy brings together and synergizes the different beats of
the Caribbean region under the Heineken Music Umbrella. The results; a synergy of music, cultures, and social vibes; that only Heineken can deliver.

SDJs will demonstrate their unique skills to determine who is the number one DJ in GUYANA. The overall winner will automatically qualify and represent GUYANA
at the prestigious Green Synergy Caribbean bJ Finals to be held in ST LUCIA in October 2005, where world class DJs from 20 countries in the region will

- q

40 ..

1. Competition is open to solo DJs only. No teams are going to be
permitted to compete.
2. Competitors must be eighteen years and over.
3. Competitors must be resident in GUYANA.
4 Each compE~tiTor will be allowed to play for a MAXIMUM of fifteen
minutes per set

S1. Each competitor will be allowed fifteen minutes in the elimination
rounds and fifteen minutes in the final rounds
2. Fifteen minutes will be allowed between sets for change over between
[ DJs Anm, extra time used by the upcoming DJ for change over will be
deducted from the fifteen minutes allotted for the set
S. 3. CDs or Vinyl or a combination of both may be used during the
-= 4. In the event of stoppage the following will apply:
4 1 If the stoppage is due TO equipment failure, Then the competitor
- is allowed to perform the entire set again
'4.2 If the stoppage is due to equipment failure due to the fault of
the competitor, then the competitor will be allowed to readjust
S_ The equipment, and restart the set from where the equipment
-- faulted The DJ may start the set from the beginning BUT The
time will commence from where the competitor stopped No extra
time will be permitted

On- 494




5. Competitors will be given promotional t-shirts to wear.


Registration Form



Contact Numbers:

Completed registration forms can be submitted to BANKS DIH LIMITED,, SALES OFFICE, TP

1. Technics SL 1200 turntables will be provided for the competition.
The choice of stylus (needle) is that of the competitor.
2 Competitors MUST bring their own stylus (needle) for the
SA Cual CE Ek ill h nrnrrlovided nrf thne competition -nHoweverr

individual compe1Iitors are allowed to bring in their CD Deck if so
4 A mxer wril be provided. Competitors may also bring in their own
mtrxers if so desired.
5 No additional equipment to be used is allowed, i.e. samplers, keyboard,
6 Each competitor is required to brinq their own headphones.

The organizers declare that this event will be filmed and the DJ hereby, OS
a condition to entry, gives their consent That their performance shall be
incorporated into a film for supply to the public. publicity performed or
broadcast on television sound radio ccibl satellite service and for any
promotional purposes.

Judging Criteria
A panel of three judges will adjudicate the DJs performances using a
common scoring chart.
Maximum Points
Music Selection This is where the Different Beats.
One Vibe plays through. bJ should select an eclectic 30 points
range of music blending different genres of old, new and
familiar music.
Cross Over Mixinq bJs demonstrates a successful
continuous set, lining up be ats, bars and melodies to gain 20 points
full marks.
Technique DJs ability to scratch and include other
tricks as well as display an overall sense of 15 points
prOfessibnalism into the set.
Crbwd Response DJs ability to get the best reaction
oui of the crowdthrough energy, dance and applause 15 points
On-Micl R snse DJ demonstrates the effective use l I *
of the microphone to rriteract with the crowd .. ponts
Maximum Set Time Limit DJs are able to complete the
set in the allotted time. They don't finish top eorly or 10 points
they don't run over too long
Total 100 points
Bonus Points
Scratching 15 points I
I Total Points: 115 JInts
HIRST PARK. Contact JENNIFER KHAN 226-2491-8 ext. 2143 or 623-7355.
A W A i W E I ................... ...................................

- ~
- -

4 -

P - A -

19 ..



SOOKRAM Dhanai and his wife Padmowattie Singh.

TWO watchmen
attached to the
Guyana Sugar
(GUYSUCO) were
reported missing after
they failed to return
home from work
yesterday morning.
Their disappearance
brings back memories
of two other sugar
workers who went
missing five months
Reported missing are
Sookram Dhanai, 45, called
'Rohit' or 'Sticka' of Lot 270
Non Pariel, and Hardat, 53,
called 'Jogie', of Lot 126 Narine
Street, Annandale, East Coast
Demerara (ECD).
According to reports, the
men who are watchmen at the
Lusignan Spring Bridge, left for
work around 14:00 h on Friday,
but failed to return around the
usual time of 06:30 h yesterday.

This created some panic among
family members.
The Chronicle understands
that the two men were spotted
on the dam around 04:00 hrs
yesterday morning. Their
clothing, lunch bags, bicycles
and nettings were also found in
the backdam.
At both homes, there was a
large gathering of worried fam-
ily, relatives and friends who
were all praying for the safe re-
turn of the men.
Dhanai's wife, Padmowattie
Singh, 33, said that her husband
has never been missing before
and the family is speculating
that something might have hap-
pened to him.
He has been employed at
GUYSUCO for the past ten
years and is the father of three
children: Terry, 12, Shelly, 9,
and Sharon, 5. He has five sib-
Hardat, 53, is also missing.
He is the father of two children,
29 and 16, and lives at Lot 126
Narine Street, Annandale.
His daughter-in-law, Aruna
Ganpat, said that he left for
work as usual around 14:00 h

- -------------- ---I-I---^-------- --------------- -------------

HARDAT and his wife Sahodra.

"The National Insurance Board has instituted legal
proceedings against the following persons for various
times under the National Insurance Act

Due to their failure to attend court, the Chief magistrate
has since issued warrants for their arrest. Persons
knowing their whereabouts, are asked to contact the
National Insurance Board on telephone numbers:
226-5809 or the nearest police station

All and any information will be treated with the strictest

The names of the Defaulters or Defendants
are listed hereunder:


Mohabir Singh

Ernest Berty Murray
Blackert Lieven-
Company Secretary
Proto Mahdia Mining
Mark Griffith-
Bayridge Taxi Service
Kesh Nandalall


162 Alexander Street, Kitty
40 Public Road Agricola E.B.D
83 Preminirajan Place, Prashad
Nagar Georgetown

51 'Y' Sheriff Street Campbellville
69 Narine Street Annandale E.C.D.


From page seven
Skeldon, investment in
bauxite operations in Linden
and Berbice river, and the
World Cup Cricket Stadium.
The government's critics'
usual immediate position about
these massive projects and
initiatives are that they
wouldn't happen. Then when
they happen, they say these are
just election ploys to ensure
that the PPP/C remains in office.
For the administration, it is
only about modernising Guyana
for now and future generations,
creating opportunities for all and
ensuring that our country is not
forever consigned to the status
of an under-developed nation.
In closing, when I read
these Kaieteur News editori-
als about the Berbice River
Bridge, I am reminded of
similar comments made by
another daily newspaper in
relation to the World Cup
Cricket Stadium. Well, we
see the construction of the
Cricket Stadium is moving
*apace and so ioo soon would
be the Berbice River Bridge.
There is no turning back for
Guyana on the highway to
modernisation and progress.
No one can or should hold us


B'ce Cabinet Outreach 1999
President Jagdeo reiterates
PPP/C commitment to bridge
the Berbice River during the
Cabinet outreach
July 1999
Government of Guyana
(GOG) issues Request for Pro-

posals (RFP) for BOOT
project for the proposed Berbice

Feb 2000
5 bids received; bids evalu-
ated by a multi agency review
team including members of the
private sector; Ballast Needam
International (BNI) subse-
quently selected as the #1
ranked investor.

Sept 2000
MOU signed between
GOG and BNI for the Finance,
Design, Construction, Opera-
tion, Maintenance and Transfer
of Ownership of the Berbice
Bridge Project.

May 2001
IDB completes a traffic
study based on a Willingness to
Pay (WTP) survey of existing
users of the ferry; report en-
titled "Guyana: Approach
Roads and the Berbice Bridge-
A Traffic Study"; WTP at 2001
traffic shows economic benefits
of US$5.1 M/annum.
Mar 2002
BNI withdraws from
project advising that as a result
of losses sustained in 2001, the
firm was in the process of re-
structuring its international op-
erations and withdrawing from
a number of projects interna-
tionally, including the Berbice
Bridge Project.

June 2002
IDB via GOG advertised
for firms to be pre-qualified to
conduct a Feasibility Study of
the Berbice Bridge.

June 2003
Contract signed with the
Louis Berger Group to under-

take the Feasibility Study.

October 2004
Final IDB Report on the
Feasibility Study is issued. Fea-
sibility study shows project to
be feasible.

October 2004
A draft Preliminary Term
Sheet for financing the Berbice
Bridge invites local financial in-
stitutions to express interest in
investing in Bonds, Preferred
Shares, and Common Shares
proposed to be issued by a pri-
vate sector owned Berbice
Bridge Company.

January 2005
Responses to the draft
Term Sheet are positive; by
July 2005 the following
firms have expressed interest
in investing in the project
with total interest exceeding
US$40M. Based on expres-
sions of interest,
enough financing to cover the
ceiling of projected bridge
costs of t'SS37.2M
April 2005
Berbice Bridge Company
Inc BBCII incorporated

May 2005
ND LEA hired to prepare
tender documents for the design/
construction of the Berbice

June 2005
Legal and financial experts
are hired for the project.

August 2005
The tender documents invit-
ing bids for the Bridge design/
construction issues.

ha^ h n retu c' 1 e
since. Hardat aso nas a three-
year-old granddaughter.
Hardat's wife, Sahodra,
who resides in Canada has been
notified of the incident, family
members said yesterday.
Members of the Guyana
Police Force and GUYSUCO
have since launched a search for

dn May I, GU'YSUC
workers Sampersaud
Taranauth of Enterprise, and
Maikhram Sawh of Non
Pariel went missing after
working in the Buxton
backdam. They have not
been seen or heard from



SUND AYCHROMICLE Septemor,-25,, 215.1



_- "vCopyrighted Material


- Ce
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Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"

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(;B'IikWARA %kV

-' r' '.C:' .I- r .-.', !T.I ,- ,: ]
t .- ', L' ,n k i l , SL zipur [ ri kiil .ir.- .-t iflrc',t.
OC ic- e, ce-lent hiring. J- cli[.'i-iic1n- .t : l
professionlJ go,.th c ondiitlin
Thoso intrctcILd should enutr thai
personal information in i .u:r 'V.'IcI --iLe:
hIttp:/wv w.npe.\ insu


1. Three (3) Subjects at CXC or GCE O'Level
including Maths and English and at least
three (3) years sales experience with a
reputable firm.
2. Valid Van / Lorry Drivers' Licence
3. Two (2) recent Testimonials.
4. Recent Police Clearance. .,
Apply in person to:
The Human Manager. ',
191 Charlotte Street, Ocdytowri
Georgetown, .
Applications close Monday 17 October 2005.

L~~i)~V ihhi" nai)I'v i
N'-1ky M-

* The competition is open to all
GBTI Low Income Housing Loan customers
* The, loan should not be in arrears ., .
* Submit your name, address arid telephone
number with your photographs ,
- Staff of the Bank will visit to view the
','premises and meet with homeowners
* The Bank reserves the right to publish the.
varies and /or photographs of the own6rf
Deadline for submnission of entries Is
31st December, 2005 '*

sed~r en nos it

280 G


Submit two (2) photographs of your
home and yard that showcase your
successful efforts at preserving the
value of your property through good
care and maintenance.
Y0e at ftWin:
1st PRIZE 3 months rebate on loan installment
S2 rid'PRIZE 2 months rebate on loan installment",
Srd PRiZE 1 mIn~hp rebate on loan installment
7 Consfltion P'rizds P!ii c Folding Tet

, .. ,,: ,, .. , k 1 ;, ..

. *',' *,"I,",' ;' "
' 't ' ,i", i : ,

I -.. I - ----------

----- -------------- -1. -1 ........ -


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

1 9 6t

14. ....... SUNDAY C

Stammering best treated early

It is best to treat stammering
as early as possible, ideally
before a child starts school,
researchers say.
b About one in 20 children
begin to stammer, usually be-
tween the ages of two and

University of Sydney re-
searchers tested a new treat-
ment the Lidcombe programme
- specifically designed for pre-
school children.
Their British Medical Jour-

nal study found it was more ef-
fective than relying on natural
Around 80% of children
who develop a stammer do re-
cover spontaneously.
As a result, there has been

doubt about whether therapy
has a positive impact or is
simply being used son dfkiien
who would recover naturally
The new study is the first
to provide hard evidence that

therapy does have a positive ef-
In total 54 children aged
three to six took part, of which
just over half received the
Lidcombe programme.
Each child was diagnosed



K -.
- -- .
- I.~.t 'A.. -.
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These Caribbean companies all see
the huge potential for economic
returns by branding approved
merchandise, with the lovable Mello
character, and the ICC CWC 2oo007
logo. Both have been warmly
embraced by thousands regionally
and internationally."
"We're looking forward to signing Met
the first wave of licensees from as
early as October this year."
Expressions of interest were submitted from
companies in Antigua and Barbuda, Barbados,
Bermuda, Guyana, Jamaica, St. Kitts, Saint Lucia,
St. Vincent and the Grenadines, Trinidad and
Tobago and as far away as Canada and Switzerland.
For further information, send an email to:

One important programme to be implemented
internationally for the ICC CWC 2oo7 is the Anti
Infringement Programme (AIP).
Some of those in line to benefit from this
programme are the hundreds of Caribbean
companies who have expressed an interest to be
official licensees.

mapsM nd s iw S.t Fa ot*
The ICC CWC W 20oo7 team hits the road again this month, as they conduct a series of presentations and meeting in
conjunction with LOC's across the host venues, to communicate to stakeholders; the vision being pursued by KC CWC WM
2007; the potential positive impact which the ICC CWC 2007 will have on the Caribbean; and the demands it wffl crate fer
host venue operations.
The road show will allow ICC CWC WI 2oo7 to interact directly with important stakeholders, thereby leaving a stnzg
foundation for LOC's to build upon, and engender regional understanding and cooperation.
Participants will hear about the preparations being undertaken to deliver a successful ICC Cricket World Cup, and the
importance of presenting'One Cricket World Cup'.
The road show will be held in Guyana on 3 October, Trinidad and Tobago on 4 October, Grenada on 5 On pbei
St. Vincent on 6 October, Barbados on 7 October, Saint Lucia on 8 October, Antigua on Tio
St. Kitts on n1 October and Jamaica on q3 October.
.si eam-lpsie at 1 -

r.OdkMt world GP
me rnnB m" -

An AIP wi help protect their rights and
investmenK minimise the threat of ambush
ma tming,. protect the ICC CWC 2007 registered
ma nd logos, and prevent and reduce the sale of
The AlP wit ahso serve to protect the rights of event
ownsrK CC Development (International) Limited
(IlDQ, [C CWC WI 2oo7, and the Event's commercial
ICC CWC Wi 2007 is committed to working closely
with all staholders, including the public, to ensure
the eg p ilaysis part in developing and executing.
this pimgrammre-
Lackouatfor nwuAIP updates in the future.

You can als vsitour website at
for reie ommuatiMon.

wis Dehring, Managing Director &
EO will be one of the presenters at
the road show.

OFRcrAL GwMaa PlAwUnMs

Oma LGioi

Within 2 short weeks of the start of a regional
advertising print campaign seeking potential
licensees for the ICC Cricket World Cup 20o07
licensing and merchandising programme, over
250 Caribbean companies, individuals and
consortium responded and signaled their
interest to be a part of this once-in-a-lifetime

Thefun-loving Mello is
one of the images
approved licensees will
have access to.


Stephen Price of the ICC CWC WI 2o07
Commercial Department said "The onrush
for the expression of interest document has far
exceeded ICC CWC 200o7 expectations.


with a frequency of at least 2%
syllables stammered.
After nine months the chil-
dren who received the
Lidcombe programme had re-
duced their level of stammer-
ing by 77%, and 52% had re-
duced their stammering to 1%
of syllables.
In the control group, just
43% had reduced their stam-
mering, and only 15% had
achieved the target of stammer-
ing on 1% of syllables.
However, the researchers
say the programme seems to be
less effective once children had
reached school age.
They argue that delaying
treatment until then-risks ex-
posing children to serious social
and psychological effects.
"If the disorder persists
into the school age years a child
is exposed to unacceptable risk
of experiencing the disabling ef-
fects of chronic and intractable
stuttering throughout life."

Different therapies
Norbert Lieckfeldt, chief ex-
ecutive of the British Stammer-
ing Association, told the BBC
News website that two types of
therapy were used to treat stam-
Family interaction therapy
encourages parents to help their
child to develop speech in a re-
laxed, unpressurised atmo-
sphere. It does not address in-
stances of stammering directly.
This is still the most commonly
used form of treatment in the
In contrast, behavioral
therapies, such as the Lidcombe
programme, take a more direct
approach to the problem, en-
couraging parents to correct a
Mr Lieckfeldt said: "The
BSA recognizes the great signifi-
cance of this research which
demonstrates the benefits of
treating pre-school children as
early as possible after onset to
prevent a lifetime of stammer-
"Parents are still too often
confronted with advice by GPs
and other like 'ignore it and it
will go away'."
The cause of a stammer
is unknown, although some
experts believe it can be the
result of a child's desire to
express complex emotions
and needs outstripping its ca-
pacity to produce the speech.

;or 225-4475,

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- 40

if you have a Beauty Salon and your name does not appear
in this list that will appear in the Guyana 2006 Telephone
Directory, then nobody will call you!
Beauty Salons
Kevin's Reflections Beauty Salon & Barbering School
Double CC Salon & School of Cosmetology
Magic Finger's Beauty & Barbering Centre
Cherries Beauty Salon Angela's Beauty Touch
Jeanell's Head-to-Toe Beauty Salon La Beleza Salon (Dolly)
Clinique Beauty Salon Madam D' Beauty Salon
Doreen's Beauty Salon Dolly's Hairdressing Salon
The Body Shop Fantasy Nails & Hair
Indra's Beauty Salon Visible Change Unisex Salon
Studio 7 Salon Lords 'N' Ladies Hair Salon
Salon Intrigue & Spa Ann's Beauty Salon
Beautiful 'U' Salon Basic Beauty
Shalinie's Hairdressing Salon Perfect Result Beauty Salon

Don't be left out! You've got until this
Friday to place your listing or ad.

CALL: 227-7705
or visit the Directory Office at
Guyenterprise Advertising Agency
234 Irving & Almond Streets, Queenstown.

92442005. 10:04 PM

- S

o o

0 0 0 O

-- -



s 0B- yBso0y

5 Subjects'CXC. Maths and English inclusive
CATLevel 1, 2 & 3 or LCC Subjects equivalent and ACCA
Levell. Peach Tree Accounting Knowledge would be an asset.
Minimum of 3 years experience in similar position.
Pleasant Personality;
Apply with handwritten application
140 "B" Quamina Street,
Georgetown, Guyana.
P. 0. Box 10809



1. Synonym for the verb,
3 Antonym for advance.
5. Soybeans are the seeds
of the *** plant 'Glycine
max'. It is nature's best
source of proteins.
8 In networking, it's the
Country code of Israel.
10. Flight Attendant (Abbr.).
11 The past tense of this ;r erh does not
end ' eid and has the
same form as the past
13. Antonym for achieve.
17. A Nesierr South
American count ,l, i
achieved full
r* lIrlep.rJen.:e from
Spain in 1824.

The Official Solution oi
last Friday's drawing of
the Amerindian Heritage
Month "Should-Be-Won'
Chronicle Crossi ord
competition \\ill hc
presented to \ou or
% ednesda\, September 28
20(05. This is due to suom
minor set-backs e'\ e had
with the return o entlries
from the Upper East Coas
Demerara and Berbici
areas. V e do apologise foi
an\ inconvenience cause(
as a result of thisdelay.

In the meanwhile. ie ha i
offered ,another "Should
Bc-W\on" puzzle fo
S40,000.00. This "S-B-\ *
competition will be drawri
on FI~'dy, ,October 07
2005.' 'The rules for this
coiipptition, remain thi
same. except, that l her
there, ia0, error, the priz,

20. -re-po i',,; ri.
:21. Term used in conpuI.Lting
for random-access
22. International '.'1.ariime
Organisation (Abbr.).
.23. "Let us therefore follow
after the things which
make for ***** and things
wherewith one may edify
another". Romans 14:19.
24. Point on the compass
closest to SW.
25. Point on the compass
closest to NE.
27. Family support is very
___ when one goes
-rir.: igh stressful life

2. Eliminate.
3. Creek op the Left Bank of
the Essequibo River in
!4. Abbreviation for "Election

money is $25,000.00 a
for two errors the pr
f money is $15,000.00.
f there is more than (
e winner the prize mon
0 will be shared among'
I winners. So get in
V action and win!

C Phlaie purcrhal.e c'/|
e Ci'dnesia ly,. Gdiyoa
d Chronice f'or the oluhi

: Year".
* 6. Point on the compass
opposite to NE.
* 7. Irregular verb having the
form of its past tense and
past participle similar to its
8. Conjunction.
9. Lip.
12. Local brand of curry
14. Dance.
15. Hand washing is one of the

most nip.,rtirl 1iings; you can
do to keep from getting sick
and from spreading __ tO
16. Number.
18. Regular Army, the permanent
standing army of a nation or
19. Cloak worn by a Bishop on
ceremonial occasions.
26. Point on the compass
opposite to SE.

Bet, cope, cut, eject, ENE, essential, expel, EY, FA, five,
germs, get, if, IL, IMO, important, in, Indi, labium,
labrum, leak, lose, miss, necessary, nine, NNE, NW,
peace, Peru, RA, RAM, retreat, reverse, Rock, Rosa,

salsa, samba, Sari, seep, sit, Soy, SSW, SW, WSW.

be covered by. the
relevant sums of money
or they will not be
judged. Then place
those entries in a
Chronicle Crossword
box at a location near to

Residents of Cove &
John and it's environ
can place their entries in

New Amsterdam and
Georgetown. You can
also obtain extra
coupons from Mr.
Vincent Mercurius of
D'Edward Village,
Rosignol. Berhice.
They cost S20.00 each or
$40.00 for t ,o as they
appear in the Sunday or
%\ednesda\ Chronicle.

RCA has extended it's broadcast coverage to
the Northwest Region and remote areas of
Guyana, with an uptime at 99.99%.

Business now have access to untrapped
areas to market their products.
High quality programs and air-lime rates

RCA Television Channel 8
Charity, Essequibo
Tel: 592-771-4181 / 592-223 5274


The following persons are invited to uplift their national
identification cards that were left at our several business
Joyce 'vn,nauilh #1106338
Cameel A; Alfred #1001757
Devika Persaud #1295012
EmanReasat. #1406058
Naazneem aar #1004571
Gowkarran Prashad 172K805 *
Bib ,rlvn Per;aud #1704703
Ornmada, Peraud '' 1622769
Merlerne Arnn Rarnascindo #2112287
S.amanthe Harnrs 1947877
Germaine T'.onSchultz #1913304
Para.r;mn Persaud Jarki # 1816961
Nigel Poll./di:,re #2092615
Brrninul ThiiN.:thy Iernnnons #1844.N75
Henry G Beaton #--.390(5
HollisD GDiles #1306063
Valesca Russell . 1854611
Marirn Rohoman . #2007216
Rupolph'Sanchara ...', 1712891
Heah H Hope ,, .', #292561
Rudolph M Ramnanne I 4,'' #510729,
Desmond M DeSouza LO-26102
Jacob S Cao #.0599928
.. Micnael Johnson ', 1857937
BraritnolAmerally '. ',' ,. B-9234675.
The cards car ibe' l. In, pTsor. ,,'' security ."
office, 79 BEnckdam: Georg8t'b t(00 hrs to
16:30 rrs anydayof the veek.' '_

uf law Frida' s' drawing t h e Ct h ro n i c I e Pla'ers are reminded
111d clue.s forn thie Crossword box at NI%. that no entri is opened
jor/thcowingicompetition. Q(;ladys GCeer's (L. before 12.30 pm on the
NM p a 1'. i' ri da. the puzzle is drawn
T'he additionalincentives BluslnhesPlace at'Lot 6, and thar judging does
of S I .0 0 0.0 0 and Public Road;, .,oe '& nor begin before 4.30
$2.000.00 for the 40+ and Johnb, E i' !t Co ast pm when the last entrN
80+entries groupings are pemerara, is opened. T'he solution
in effect. 'to, p zz i,s, not'
.. If oun ied su-ors, ,known'before that time.
If you plaN smart you cqn just p4rrcias o. .cd ,
win this grand offer of. t.fie S u,,t ,. This apirt, our general
S40.000.00. The more ,, 'edhesda' C.1 uncle ;iruleCtppl"
oud .laVy the greater ,is r e ,' ,,t 'p ,.. ,.' .
the possibility o ". phrc 1 'dl 'klade T ,
winning. The amount of ,i our,.offices in ipde", Crossword Commitree
entries submitted must '. . ,,' ,., .' .

- - .~- --- - - - - --- - - -- -- -- - - 7 --- - -- - - - - -

Please note: entries must be accompanied by the reievant sums of money.

I I r i l = L t i i i J I ..


12:00 h Press Conference with

Store presents Krishna Bhajans
06:15 h M Jettoo Lumber

14:30 h Methodist.


15:30 h- Faith & Truth
18:00 h Biography
... ...... ...... ................. .................. ........ .....19:00 h D ateline
20:00 h Extreme Makeover
MTV CHANNEL 14 CABLE Cabinet Secretary Yard presents Krishna Bhajans 21:00 h Larry King Live
65 13:00 h Info for Nation 06:45 h Timehri Maha Kali
Building Shakti Mandir presents STVS CHANNEL 4
06:45 h Sign On With Bhajan 13:30 h Breaking The Silence Ramayan
Melodies (Live) 07:00 h Ramroop's Furniture 06:00 h Sign On
)7:00 h Dabi's Musical Hour 14:30 h Catholic Magazine Store Presents Religious 06:05 h Morning Melodies
07:30 h Bhakti Bhajans 15:00 h Growing With IPED Teachings (Old)
)8:00 h- Christ For The Nation 16:00 h Local Indian 07:30 h Kennav Holdings Ltd 08:00 h Cartoons
(Live) Performers Presents Krishna Bhajans 09:00 h Patsanmjali
08:30 h- I.Q. Show 16:30 h Family Forum 07:45 h A&S Enterprise 10:00 h Caribbean Massala
)9:00 h Indian Movie 17:00 h Lutheran Men's presents Krishna Bhajans 11:00 h Indian Movie
12:00 h Religious Melodies Fellowship 08:05 h Sa Re Ga Ma 14:00 h Family Movie
12:15 h Avon Video & DVD 17:30 h Guysuco Roundup (Musical Notes) A live call-in 16:00 h PG Movie
Musical Melodies 18:00 h NCN 6 O'clock News Program 18:00 h Celebrity Inex
12:45 h Current Affairs Magazine 09:30 h NTN Indian Musical 19:00 h Setting Things Right
[3:00 h Asian Variety Show 18:30 h Kala Milan Interlude According to the Scripture-
(AVS) 19:00 h One On One 10:00 h Sunday Morning 20:00 h Ahmadiya Muslim
14:00 h Ramayan 19:30 h Close Up Services by Pt. Reepu Daman Jamat
[5:00 h English Movie 20:00 h 60 Minutes Persaud 21:00 h STVS Creole Gaff
17:30 h Focus on Youths in 21:00 h Between the Lines 11:00 h Animated Ramayan with Jones
slam 21:30 h Caribbean Passport for children 23:00 h Action Movie
18:00 h Birthday & Other 22:00 h Movie 12:00 h Death 00:03 h Action Movie
Greetings Announcements/In Memoriam 02:00 h Sign Off
18:15 h Death WRHM CHANNEL7 13:00 h DVD Movie: Kuchhe
Announcements/In Memoriam Dhaage CHANNEL 8
19:00 h Current Affairs 07:00 h NBC Today 16:00 h Gurukula Sandesh
[9130 h IBE Highlights Live 09:00 h CBS Sunday 16:30 h Teaching Islam 08:55 h Sign On
20:00 h Indian Movie 10:30 h Face the Nation 17:00 h IPA Presents.. Shiv 09:00 h America at Worship
12:30 h English Movie 11:00 h Cookout Mahapuran 09:30 h This Week in India
00:00 h Sign Off 12:45 h Eye on India 17:30 h Kishore Local Talent 10:00 h Showbiz India
13:00 h Golf President's Cup 18:00 h Mere Awaaz Suno... 11:00 h Showbiz India
NCN INC. CHANNEL 11 14:30 h NFL Football Karaoke Live Extreme
15:00 h Soccer 19:00 h Birthday greetings/ 11:30 h Asian Variety Show
)2:00 h NCN 6 O'clock News 17:00 h Golf: President's Cup Anniversary/Congratulations/ 12:30 h The Buzz on Maggie
Magazine (R/B) 18:00 h Eye on the Issues Death Announcements & In 13:00 h The Jungle Book 2
)2:30 h Late Nite with GINA 18:30 h NBC News Memoriam 15:00 h Love in Another Town
)3:00 h Movie 19:00 h 60 Minutes 20:00 h -. DVD Movie: Hum 17:00 h Supernatural
)5:00 h Inspiration 20:00 h Banks DIH Golden Tum aur Mom 18:00 h News Channel 4 to 6
)5:30 h Newtown Gospel Jubilee Presentation 23:00 h DVD Movie: Hotel 19:00 h Greetings and
Hour 21:00 h Desperate Rwanda Announcements
)6:00 h NCN 6 O'clock News Housewives 24:00 h Sign Off 19:30 h Faith in Action A
Magazine (R/B) 22:00 h Law and Order Catholic Series
)7:00 h Voice of Victory 23:00 h Crossing Jordan CHANNEL 13 20:00 h Musical Interlude
07:30 h New Life Ministries 20:30 h A Return to God's
08:00 h Lifting Guyana to CHANNEL 18 09:00 h Hope for Today Biblical Foundation
Greatness 10:00 h Revival Crusaders 21:00 h Desperate
08:30 h The Fact 05:00 h Sign On 10:30 h TBN Housewives
09:00 h Anmol Geet 05:10 h Meditation 12:00 h CNN 22:00 h Reba
10:00 h -'Amerindian Heritage 05:30 h Quran This Morning 14:00 h Charlotte Street 23:00 h charmed
DFav Celebratinn 06:00 h R Gossai General Wesleyan Church 00:00 h Sign Off


Invite Tenders for
Young Street, Eve Leary, Georgetown
(Formerly known as the Guystac Sports Club)


Interested persons must register with NICIL/Privatisation Unit for the individual property
they are interested in and obtain the tender package for that property at a cost of
$1000.00 each.
Each package includes
A Registration of Interest
A Letter of Authority to visit the premises.
Draft Agreement of Sale and Purchase & Vesting Order
The Terms and Conditions of the Tender :
A Form of Tenderthat must be completed when submitting a bid
Copy of Advertisement
Details of the property transport, photograph, and survey plan

Tenders must be received no later than Monday 10"' OCTOBER 2005, at 14.00 hours.

\Tenders for the purchase of these properties should be placed in a sealed envelope and
titled (-Tender for [former Guyslac Club]") Tenders must be deposited in the Tender Box
located at the Privatisation Unit, 126 Barracl< Street, Kingston, Georgelown and
addressed to:

The Executive Secretary & Head
Privatisation Unit
126 Barrack Street
Tel. 592-225-6339
Fax: 592-226-6426

The NICIL/PU are not bound to accept the Highest or any Bid.
Government ads can be viewed on


Invite Tenders for
Lot 55 Main Street, North Cummingsburg, Georgetown
(Formerly known as the Bumham Chess Hall)


Interested persons must register with NICIL/Privatisation Unit for the individual property
they are interested in and obtain the tender package for that property at a cost of
$1000.00 each.
Each package includes
A Registration of Interest
A Letter of Authority to visit the premises.
Draft Agreement of Sale and Purchase & Vesting Order.
The Terms and Conditions of the Tender
A Form of Tender that must be completed when submitting a bid.
Copy of Advertisement '
Details of the property transport, photograph, and survey plan

Tenders must be received no later than Friday 21st OCTOBER 2005, at 14:00 hours.

Tenders for the purchase of these properties should be placed in a sealed envelope and
titled ("Tender for [55 Main StreelJi. Tenders must be deposited in the Tender Box
located at the Privatisation Unit, 126 Barrack Street, Kingston, Georgelown and
addressed to:

The Executive Secretary & Head
Privatisation Unit
126 Barrack Street
Tel. 592-225-6339
Fax: 592-226-6426

The NICIL/PU are not bound to accept the Highest or any Bid.
Government ads can be viewed on http:!,

- I7T

~U~W~ CY V~W Y V.------------------'I~

-"441MMYr~dl1C~ ~ a~~~~ ~o ____ __-------

For Ocean going vessels & Trawlers 10:30h
For Ocean Going Vessels opening last about 1-12hrs'

- a A m DON OTI -N BGA

L. E .''Aff L.
W~~~~~.: (V/I AE ..I,

L E. rJ "
T 0 r il.. H~r,Ai iviSALE

OPPORTUNITY. Looking for a
buyer for a small but growing
business. Specialises in
recruitment for both local and
overseas companies. The only
type in Guyana. Ideal for
entrepreneurs/investors. Contact

INDRA'S Beauty Salon.
122 Oronoque Street, for cold
wave, straightening. facial,-
manicure, scalp treatment and
design on nails. Also Beauty
Culture available. Tel. 227-
COSMETOLOGY is now offering
a special 3-month Cosmetology
package. Also evening courses in
Airbrushing, Acrylic Nails and
Barbering which begin on
September 26, 05. Tel. 226-2124
or visit at 211 New Market Street,
North Cummingsburg.

BUILDING, renovating
any kind of construction
work? Free estimates.
Prompt, reasonable and
reliable service. Call

DON'T let the pressures of
life get you down depression,
frustration, fear, self-esteem,
motivation, weight loss, etc.
Call 900-8259, 8260, 8261.

HAVE your computers
231-7650, 626-8911, 24/7. Our
office is located where your
problem is!

K. SANKAR offers
Elementary, Intermediate &
Advance Dressmaking Classes.
Call 220-9532, Courbane Pk.,
Annandale, ECD.

COCKTAILS, Gardens Parties,
Weddings, Seminar's,
Anniversaries, Birthdays and
more. Call 642-8725, 226-1808

Electronics at City and Guilds
Technitron Institute. Re opening
shortly. Contact Carlyle
Benjamin for further details.
Tel. 645-7936.
ENROL now for Classes in
Indian Cookery at the Sanskritik
Kendra 392 393 Ganges
Street, Prashad Nagar. Classes
commence on Monday,
October 3, 2005. For further
information, call 227-6181,
between 8:30 am and 4:30 pm.
Offers, full-time Evening &
weekend CXC Classes for adults
_d Forms' 1-- 5 students in all
'siness and Science subjects.
.Malhs and English A MONTHLY
'FPEE $1 000 per subject
Located at Croal & King Streets
Tel # 227-7627. 227-3768.
626-4043 and 644-5114.
THE New Era Academy of
Lot 17B New Road, Vreed-en-
Hoop is currently enrolling
students (adults inclusive) for
evening and weekend classes
leading to the CXC Level. For
further information, kindly visit
or call us on telephone # 254-
0694 between the hours of 8:30
am and 3:30 pm. Mon. Fri.

PHONIC Classes for children'
8 years and older. Call 227-
EVENING Classes in Eccles
offers Basic Maths & Eng. for
Grades 5 & 6. Tel. 233-3103.
-"','." ,' -- "-"- ,- ,
_: .. . . ;

(..oflmputer St, ..! ,
5 Courses ':".i tbi'it

TEL: 225-1032227-6619.

SHEER MAJIC- wanted Hair
Dresser. 1 year experience,
reference. Know to do Manicure,
pedicure nails will be an asset.
Tel. 226-9448.
NAIL Tipping/Designing,
courses. Register now pay only -
$4 000 per course. Call Michelle
- 227-7342, 222-3263.
PRACTICAL Electronic
Course beginning September
19, 2005. Learn to repair
televisions, amplifiers,
microwave ovens, combination,
CD Players, radio & tapes, etc.
Course suitable for technicians,
hobbyists and school dropouts.
Earn while you learn. Call
Abdul's Electronic Servicing. For
further information, Tel. 225-
0391, 226-6551.


Register now!!
225-3364 225-46057
registering students for its (1) Full-
time secondary School; (2) Pre
Form 1.... Students with SEE
marks 300 390; (3) Afternoons
lessons for Public Schools
Students, all subjects; (4)
Evening Classes for School
Leavers CXC repeaters; (5) ABE
Certificate and Diplomas
Courses; (6) Computers Courses.
Call today of more information.
TEL. 225-2397, 225-5474 AND
223-7219 OR VISIT US AT 262
- Student success is our greatest
for an International University
Degree in Business
Administration (BA) or Travel,
Tourism and Hospitality (TTH)
from the Association of( Business
Executive (ABE). i London,
England. Courses are :
Business; 2. Intro to Accounting;
3. Intro to Bus. Comm.; 4. Intro
to Quantitative. Methods 5. Intro
to Travel, Tourism & Hospitality.
Economics; 2. Organisational
Behaviour; 3. Accounting; 4.
Business Comm.; 5. Travel,
Tourism & Hospitality, etc. All
classes commence on 16th
October, 2005. Daily, Evening
and Weekend classes. Register -
today! 262 Thomas Street, North
Cummingsburg, G/town. Tel.
223-7219, 225-5474, 225-2357.

LDC for all your Extra
Lessons need. CXC, CAPE &
GCE A Levels. All Business &
Science Subjects. Tel. 223-

Le RICH Guest House, 25
Princes Street offers you great
rates $25 000 $30 000
monthly. Light & water included,
T.V. & refrigerator. Luxury with
you in mind. Tel. 233-2175, 623-
1562, 227-3067.
COMING from overseas..
Check out Sunflower Hotel also
other location, apartments -
furnished, AC, TV, cooking
facility. Rooms also available,
other location for bachelor, U.G
Students. Call 223-2173, 225-
3817, 226-1933.

HERBAL medicine. Use
"Grandma Bitters". Top ayurvedic
medicine, kills arthritis, etc. Tel.

ENROL now at Shalom
Driving School, Lot 2 Croal St.,
Stabroek. You could also obtain
an International Driving Permit.
Call 227-3869, 622-8162.
ENROL now at Shalom Driving
School. Lot 2 Croal Street,
Stabroek. You could also obtain an
International Driving Permit. For
more information call 227-3869.

WIDE selection of
Novels, Romance, Mystery,
Horrors, Magazines, Enid
Blyton, Fairy Tales & other
Children books, Comics,
Informative & Educational
books. Free give-aways.
Register Now. Juliette's
Book Library. 223-8237.

We build low Income homes
for less than $10 000 per month.
Please call 227-2494, 227-
2479 after hours 218-1957 for
one month only.
LOW Income Homes with
electricity./ Only $14,514 per
month. / Contact Everest
Construction Inc., Lot 3 Company
Path, Church Street, G/town.
223-6035. Realtor needed.

DO you have an event, a
product, a service you want to
reach places and people? Then
call us for promotional ideas -
Call Cards, Banners, Flyers,
Billboards, Proposals, Concept
coordinating, etc. Call 642-

alleviates stress and tension.
Certified Massage Therapist, Ulelli
Verbeke. 226-2669, 615-8747.
MRS. SINGH',S Maisage
Hotel and Home Service
a ailable by appornlment ]I. also
wb k at my home To. i20j4842,
615-6665 .. .

"NOTICE is hereby'given
that Ms Jeanne Gesel Disarz of
27, North Road, Bourda,
Georgetown, is applying to the
Minister for Naturalisation, and
that any person who knows any
reason why Naturalisation should
not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of
the facts to the Permanent
Secretary, Ministry of Home
Affairs, Georgetown, Guyana".

ARE you job hunting after
CXC layoff never been
employed, need a change?
Possibility of employment
immediately is just a call away.
Register today. Call 900-8259,
8260, 8261.

Business Cards, Flyers, Tickets,
Invitations, Receipt/Bills Books,
etc. Tel. 231-5381.

Trance healing. Gifted spiritual
healer. Love problems, demonic
possession, etc. Solved. Help
cure arthritis, diabetes, pressure,
skin problems, etc. 337-4082.

A DOWN to earth female, 50
yrs., is looking for the most loving
and caring man. Please call tel.
# 616-5334.
DON'T let the situation of
life let you down. Call to meet
someone special, for friendship,
companionship, etc. 900-8259,
8260, 8261.
A 65 yrs. old man is looking
for companionship. Must be
honest, clean and very very hard
working. Call Ramprashad 616-
5334 for more information.
SINGLE East Indian
Businessman age 40 years, 5 ft.
7 in., 180 Ibs., seeks attractive
female age 17 to 50 years, for
pen friend. Could lead to
marriage, send photo,
telephone number along with
an address to GANESH SINGH,
P.O.. Box 26016.
HI all you males & females!!
Let us help you to explore your
wildest, lustful & erotic fantasies
& desires. It's XXX hotter than
before. So give us a call now on
614-6335 and have your dreams
& fantasies fulfilled. Also join the
Fulfill Your Fantasies Club. It's
just a call away. All information
will be treated very confidential.
REGISTER now and have
your special someone in one
our. Call the Junior/Senior/
Singles Dating Service 18 80
yrs. M- F- 8:30 am 6 pm.,
Sat./Sun. 10 am 4 pm and
purchase your ticket for the 2nd
Anniversary After Lunch, Lime
and Dance on Sat. 15"h October
at the Buccaneer Cove,
Woodbine Hotel Int.) New
Market St. Lucky ticket holder
wins one cell phone
(compliments of Cell Phone
Shack). Tickets $1 500 from
Juliette's Book Library,
Buccaneer Cove, Cell Phone
Shack, Linens & Beyond
Guinness Bar, Granma Treats.
For more info. call tel 223-8237
M F, 8:30 6 pm. Sat. Sun.,
10 am 4 pm.

PHYSICAL Therapy to
physically handicapped
children. Call 231-9967
(Saturdays 9 am to 11 am).

EARTH and white sand for
sale. Delivered to spot. Contact
.. MkAnthony Trucking Service.
L.11 .or 610-6686
:.i OC) IA NS: availablee .fQr.
' affiances, repairs, washers,
d:.ers, microwaves, stoves, deep
fryers, etc. Call 622-4521, 218-
Repairing TV, VCR, Microwave,
Amplifier, CD & DVD Player, etc.
76 6th & Light Streets,
Alberttown. Tel. 231-6228..
FOR all your construction,
repairs renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing, plumbing
and painting. Contact
Mohamed on 223-9710, 614-

FOR all your crochet needs,
from doilies, to bed spread. Call
223-3423, 223-6525, 225-4495.
Also patterns for sale.
EXPERIENCED and trusted
matron would like to take care
of your property when you are
away. 226-9410.
grillwork on houses, aluminium,
cast iron, stainless steel, fishing
vessel and truck tray alterations.
Call at 233-2847, 610-6778 -


',,g 5 ,y ',, Lr, ,r'k i r". L '.i 4 -v 3
the LiS A .r,' Card
Lottery Programme
sponsored by the
U.S. Government
Contact us on how to enter
for the Green Card Lottery .

Balwant Persaud &
Associates. Certified
Immigration Consultants,.
Tel: 225-1540; E-mail:
baiwinrlpersauLIy'ao' ca

Do you need and Accountant/
Bookkeeper to take care of your
accounting needs & give you
professional financial advice?
Tel. 263-7067/644-6608.
FOR efficient service and
repairs washing machines,
refrigerators, microwave ovens,
gas stove; etc. Freezezone
Enterprises, 6 "A" Shell Road,
Kitty. Telephone 227-0060, 616-
WOULD you like to be free
from the stress of selling or
renting your property. We at
Meg's Realty & Information
Services can do it for you,?
Contact us on tel. # 613-5735,
SUPERIOR Electronics
Service Center, 70 Second
Street, C/ville, G/town. Tel. #
231-3651, 621-2139. For
professional repairs and
servicing of TVs, VCRs,
Microwaves, Washing machines,
CD Players, DVD Players, Air
conditioners, Refrigerators, etc.
your televisions, CDs and DVD
Players, amplifiers and stereo
systems, microwave ovens, etc.
Call Abdul's Electronic
Servicing. Tel. 225-0391 or 226-
6551. (23 years in the business
of repairs). Technicians call us
for giveaway deals (huge
discounts) on service manuals.
REPAIRS & Service to any
electrical appliances e.g. washing
machines, clothes dryers, air-
conditions, freezers, refrigerators,
computers, etc. ALL JOBS DONE
N. K. Electrical Service., Tel. 270-
4595, 626-2847 (apytirq).

.1 TRUCK Driver. pply with
written application to Gold ,Field
Inc. Lot 'C' Eccles, EBD. Tel. #.
FOR Jack Hammer operator.
Interest persons car contact .
Roraima Trust & Invest mnt. Pin.
Versailles, WBD. Tel.;: 4-2946.
VACANCIES exis' for the
following 2 trained/experienced
school teachers, 1 headmistress.
Tel. 220-4981, 4 to 8 nm, 256-
3812, Mon. to Fri., 9 3m to 3

VACANCY exists for
Salesgirl, at Shandel Exotic
Creations. Call 227-5536.
vacancies for qualified and
experienced teachers at all levels.
Apply in person with written
application to The Principal, Tank
St., Grove Public Rd., EBD.
Age 30 years plus. Apply -
Friendship Oxygen Limited, 30
Friendship, EBD, between the
hours of 2 and 4 pm. Preferable
from the East Bank Demerara.
ONE Experienced Canter
Truck Driver/Porter. $12 000
per week. Age between 25 and
40 yrs. Apply in writing to Lot
10 Meadow Bank, East Bank
Demerara. Enquiries
telephone 227-8893.
VACANCIES exist for
trained and experienced
teachers for Social Studies,
P.O.B. P.O.A., English, O.P.,
Maths, I.T., Int. Science.
Retired Head teachers also
welcome. Telephone 220-
0538, 629-5300.
Service has a position for a
Visiting Supervisor. (Also
guards needed). Must have
knowledge to use M/cycle.
Apply in person with necessary
documents from (9 am 12
noon). 80 Seaforth St., C/ville.
1 FEMALE Accounts Clerk.
Must have Accounts, Maths,
English, 2 yrs. working
experience in similar field, be
able to work with limited
supervision. Apply to Alabama
Trading, Georgetown Ferry
Stelling. Tel. 225-5800, 225-
3809, 623-1615.
INSTANT employment at
Apex Education in the following
subject areas Geography,
Carib. History, Information
Technology, Mathematics,
Social Studies. Apply in person
to Principal at 11 Vryheid's Lust,
Public Road, ECD. Tel. 220-
MAJOR Trading Company
seeks Office Assistants.
Minimum qualification: CXC
Maths and English, Grade 111.
Computer knowledge desire but
not compulsory. Application to
Personnel Manager, Lot D
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown. Call # 225-9404,
AT Dalip Trading Ltd. 9 -
16 & 17 Eccles Industrial Site,
East Bank Demerara for (1)
Lathe Operator Fitter/
Machinist and (2) Office Clerk/
Computer Literate (with
knowledge of Quickbooks
Accounting systems (3) Also
labourers, also drivers. Apply in
person with written application
to: Dalip Trading Ltd. 11 14
Broad Street, Charlestown,
Georgetown, Guyana.

KEYHOMES 223-4267.
469 ACRES land located
at left of the Abary River. Tel.
OLEANDER Gardens 89 ft
by 152 ft. Price $25M.
Call 612-0349
1.17 :MARMGOLD St ,
' Engenp s'-rkmns size 50 ft.
x T10 ft. Tel'. t 626-3955, 222-
PRIME commercial land
for sale 115 ft x 31 ft,
Charlotte Street, Bourda.
Contact owner 226-0683
LAND situate at east of
Windsor Forest Cricket Ground,
comprising an area of 2.422 of
an English acre. Call 220-9675.

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25,2005 19

80 ACRES of rice and farm
land. Contact Bob 236
Zeelugt, EBE. Tel. 613-6143.
1 DOUBLE front house lot
at Kuru Kururu, close to
Soesdyke Highway. Call 610-
68 ACRES land at
Yarrawkabra Soesdyke Linden
Highway (Creek side) access to
power. Details 223-5204,
621-6209 anytime.
TWO transported adja-
cent lots in Earl s Court, LBI
18 080 sq ft total. Please tele-
phone 623-7438 between 6-
8am and 8-10lpm for details.
eight hundred thousand each
Best Village, WCD. Water &
light are available. Singh -
LINDEN, Moblissa 30
acres. Cheap $7M, Land of
Canaan, 8 acres, Riverside -
.$40M neg., Charlotte Street -
$13M. Keyhomes 223-4267.
SAILA PARK Vreed-en-
Hoop, Housing Scheme.
House lot for sale, near the
public road. Prime location, 2
miles from V/Hoop Stelling.
Tel. # 225-7670 or 254-0397.
now Demerara River Lethem
Duty Free Port, Demerara River
88 acres, 3 780 000 sq. ft.,
opposite Sand hill. Ideal wharf
and Storage bond $18M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
miles from Linden. 250 acres,
1 800 ft.18 000 ft., 8 800 000.
Ideal wharf, or sea port. access
Essequibo River- $100 000 per
acre. Ederson's 226-5496.
(17) ACRES prime land at
Yarrawkabra with 50 years
lease. Private creek (30 ft.),
GPL & GWI services available,
less than one minute turn off
the highway. Telephone R.
Bacchus 226-1903.
TWO lots 80 x 113 ft. =
9040 sq. ft ea. $6M ea. LBI,
one lot 5900 sq. ft $5M,
Nandy Park, Lot in Crown St. -
32 x 144 sq. ft. $12M. Wills
Realty 227-2612, 627-8314.
GATED community with
(24) hours security. Exclusively
residential lots at Pin.
Versailles, West Bank
Demerara size 6 000 12
.000 sq. ft., priced from $3.9M.
Immediately Transportable.
Contact Seetaram # 264-
GIFT: Huge double lot
almost 11 000 sq. ft. opposite
our star cricketer Ramanaresh
Sarwan, with 24hrs. security in
highly residential and gated
community of Versailles, WBD.
Price $6 995 000. Contact #X
227-4040, 628-0796.
OGLE $3.9M; Atlantic
Gdns. $5.6M, 9000 sq. ft.;
Ogle $4.8M; Lamaha Gdns.,
8000 sq. ft.; Alexander St.,
Kitty, 10 000 sq., business -
$9M; land off Sheriff St. -
$11M; New Haven $15M;
Meadow Brook $7M and
much more. Call Mrs. Tucker
225-2626, 231-2064, Mrs.
Laundry 225-2709.
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
Kingston $8.7M neg., LBI-
$5.5M neg., Vlissengen Road
$"0M, Regent St. $33M,
Oronoque St. $6M, Eccles -
$15M, Eccles $16M,
Versailles $9M, Essequibo -
$25M, Blankenburg -(400
acres) $300 000 per acre,
Blankenburg $20M,
Viissengen Road $40M,
Cummings St. $35M, Happy
Acres $36M, Land of Canaan
$40M, Friendship, EBD-
$40M. .
LAND at Cummings
Lodge, ECD 70 ft. by 94 ft. -
$3.5M. Land at LBI Estate
Compound, ECD 60 ft. by
100 ft. $4M neg. Land at
Pearl Housing Scheme, EBD -
50 ft. by 80 ft. $1M. Land at
Nismes, WBD, 150 ft by 470 ft.
This land can give you eight
house lots $15M. Nismes,
back road 36 ft. by 235 ft. -
$2.8M. Land at Lamaha
Gardens 60 ft. by 126 ft. -.
$15M. 55 acres land at
Supply, EBD from public road
to conservancy with building -
$45M neg. Land at Courida
Park, ECD, 11 000-sq. ft. $20M
neg. One acre of land at Land
of Canaan, EBD, immediately
behind Kings Jewellery
building $3.8M and many
others. Call Ambrose
Enterprise 227-0809. 226-

Keyhomes 223-4267.
US$700. Keyhomes 223-
US$600. KEYHOMES 223-
PHONE: 227-0928.
US$1 000. KEYHOMES 223-
ONE business place located
Lot 189 Barr Street, Kitty. Tel.
1 3-bedroom top flat apt. in
Kitty. Call Mala 227-8998,
226-6568, 621-9048.
QUEENSTOWN, furnished
two and three-bedroom flats.
Telephone 226-5650.
FURNISHED flat to let.
Overseas visitors. Telephone
NANDY Park, Lusignan,
Carmichael St. and others. 233-
ONE two-bedroom bottom
floor $30 000 per month.
Persons without children only.
Phone 227-6285.
nished executive house on
double lot US$1 500. # 231-
1 3-BEDROOM concrete
bottom flat situated at 18
Providence Park, EBD. Tel. #
TWO-bedroom bottom flat
in AA Eccles $35 000. 227-
7627 Office, 227-3768 Home,
NEW one-bedroom apt. in
quiet area. Suitable for single .
working girl. Price $27 000.
Phone 227-5852.
LOT 8 Bella Dam,
Pouderoyen. WBD. 1 2-
bedroom with water and lights.
Contact Tel. # 264-1937.
3-BEDROOM apartment
situated at Industry. All
amenities. Tel. 227-6597, 222-
SPACIOUS fully furnished
3-bedroom flat available for
overseas/local rental. Call # -
NEW one-bedroom self-
contained apartment, Bel Air
Park facing Duncan Street. Tel.
GREIA. Furnished two-
storey building in Lamaha
Gardens US$700. Tel. 225-
3737, 225-4398.
TORS. PHONE 225-9944.
ROOMS for single working
females and Interior students -
$15 000 per month. Kitchen
facilities available. Call 226-
FULLY furnished self-
contained rooms in Prashad
Nagar. Monthly and weekly rates
Contact 227-2993.
MALE. TEL: 226-5035 (08:00 -
17:00 HRS).
ONE popular business place
and 2 houses fully grilled with
parking space in central New
Amsterdam. Call 333-2500.
building (3) bedrooms upper
and or lower flats, parking and
telephone, Queenstown. Call
FURNISHED apartment for.
overseas guest at 84 Garnett St.,
C/ville, G/town. Contact Ms. Dee
on 223-1061 or 612-2677.
ONE lower business fiat situated
at Lot 1 Non Pariel, Area A, East
Coast Demerara. Apply to
.ierorre Fredericks at same lo-
.APTS. and houses -
furnished and unfurnished for
short and long term. Call 226-
2372. (Central G.T. business-
place.@ $70 000).
.HOUSE for rent, 3 bedrooms
and garage at Lot 5 Hadfield
St., Lodge Village. Contact D.
Daniels at said address or lawyer .
at 1 South Street.
ONE Business bottom flat
located at Plantain Walk, Vreed-
en-Hoop area. Tel. 227-3431 or
264-2650. Mon. Sat. 10 am -
6 pm.

2-BEDROOM top apt. @
$55 000, 3 bedroom house (
$65 000, both unfurnished.
Others furnished/unfurnished.
Call 226-2372.
FULLY furnished 1 & 2-
bedroom apartments. Air
conditioned hot and cold, parking
space to rent. For overseas visitors.
el. 218-0392.
FOR overseas visitors 2-
bedroom bottom flat. Fully
furnished, air-conditioned,
parking space, grilled, meshed.
Subryanville. Tel. 226-5369.
EXECUTIVE office situated
in United Nations Place
Stabroek. Air-conditioned and
carpeted. Tel. 226-7380, 613-
business space Kitty. Regent
Street, bond. Telephone 226-
8-148, 625-1624.
ONE 2-bedroom apartment
for rental at Annandale North -
$25 000 monthly. Call 220-9477
or 613-6314.
EXECUTIVE type house at
65 Blygezight Gardens -
Meshed, grilled, all modern
amenities. Rent neg. Tel. 226-
ONE two-bedroom top flat
apartment. Location 26 Seaforth
Street, Campbellville. Tel. 227-
4008, for more information.
residential 2-storey concrete
mansion 4-luxurious bedroom, or
offices, acres land- US$1 500
monthly. Ederson's 226-5496.
LOCATIONS from G$25 000 to
US$2 000. All sizes & locations.
Suit any need! Norbert
deFreitas 231-1506, 642-
4916, 642-1738. Homeowners -
we have embassy and NGO
clients looking for executive
rentals. Also need rentals from -
$25 000 upwards. Ready clients.
houses/flats/apts. for residential
or commercial purposes. Ryan,
tel. # 231-2285/616-3743.
ONE 2-bedroom apartment
located at Cummings Lodge.
Contact Dolly. 617-3632.
EXECUTIVE houses and
apartments furnished and
unfurnished. Office space tile,
neat and fully protected. Call
225-6556, 610-4581,.
income families. Prices as low
as $30 000. Call 900-8259,
8260, 8261.
1 2-BEDROOM spacious,
unfurnished bottom flat. 131
Alma Avenue, Prashad Nagar, G/
town $45 000. Tell. 225-8088
FOR overseas guests -
house, furnished flats, rooms,
house and apartment. Self -
contained and AC. Contact C &
S Night Club. Tel. 227-3128,
cell 622-7977.
QUEENSTOWN, fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedroom apart-
ment with parking space to
rent. Suitable for overseas
visitors on short term basis.
Tel. #' 226-5137/227-1843.
ONE-bedroom self-
contained apartment at 149 New
Rd., V/Hoop. 15 min. to G/T.
Only working couple. Tel. 254-
ONE two-bedroom fully
furnished top flat, A/C in master
room; water heater in, place,
washer, TV, telephone. enclosed
garage, etc. Queenstown -
US$400. Wills Realty, 227-2612,
In the heart of the city foK
working class pr people or
students. Self contained rooms
with bed & kitchen. Price very
reasonable. Call Mala 227-
8998, 226-6568, 621-9048.
NEW Mall opening. Offices/
showroom spaces available in
Middle and top floors. 190
Church Street (building before
Go-Invest in Church Street).
Contact Sandra 226-3284,
616-8280. for appointment.
OGLE, 4-bedroom house -
$65 000, also residence and
commercial properties within and
outside of Georgetown. Price -
$50 000 to US$3 500. Contact
Lewis Realty on Tel. No. 227-

HOUSE by itself $80 000
upwards, executive house from
- US$900; apts. with A/C -
US$400. Phone Ms. Tucker #
225-2626, Ms Laundry # 231-
2064. Email:
ECCLES, 2-bedroom
bottom flat $35 000, Prashad
Nagar, furnished US$1000,
South, two-storey, 3-bedroom
house, furnished $80 000,
unfurnished $60 000. Tel.
227-7627 office, 227-3768
home, 644-2099 Cell.
FOR immediate lease on
Northern Hogg Island 200 acres
of cultivated rice land along with
rice mill complete with drying
floor and dryer. Also tractor, com-
bine, bulldozer for sale. Con-
tact: 626-1506/225-2903. Se-
rious enquiries only.
spacious two-storey unfurnished
house in safe community.
Excellent condition, 3-bedroom,
one self-contained, 3 bathrooms,
study, laundry room, fully grilled
plus MMC Security, air-
conditioning, overhead tank,
large yard space. Immediate
occupancy. Call 613-3844, 225-
7366 for further information and
fully grilled suitable for working
couple. (No pets or children).
Large concrete bond suitable for
factory, packaging or processing
plant. etc. Fully secure with
entrance for container. R.
Bacchus, Mc Doom Public Road,
next to Post Office. Tel. 226-
4916, 642-1738. AA Eccles, fur.
- US$1 700; Subryanville, fur. -
US$2 000; Bel Air Park, fur. -
US$400: Atlantic Gdns. -
US$700; Prashad Nagar -
US$500 unfur./US$650 semi-fur..
Kitty!Clville $45 000. Lots more
residential and commercial
properties from $30 000 to US$3
500 .
DUNCAN ST. (2-bedroom)
- $25 000, & (1 -- bedroom)- $18
000. Ogle $20 000. $22 000.
$35 000, Campbeilville $35
000. Subryanville $45 000.
Kingston & Middle St. $50 000,
'Plaisance house $35 000.
Eccles $30 000, furnished.
Prashad Nagar $30 000,
Queenstown -$40 000, Meadow
Brook $50 000. Bel Air Park -
$80 000, Rooms $15 000. Call
LARGE, fully grilled 4-room
upper flat. Lower flat in pristine
condition. 3-room bid. near the
Cricket Ground on North Road.
Could be used for dwelling or
offices. Ideal for Travel Agency,
Doctor's or Lawyer's office. See
to believe. Upper flat $80 000
per mt. Lower flat $100 000 per
mt. Call 222-3962, between 10
am and 6 pm.
KITTY $35 000, C/ville $45
000, Alberttown, executive
laces, furnished US$1 000,
el Air Park- US$1 200, Lamaha
Gardens, Prashad Nagar -
US$900, AA Eccles, Turkeyen
Gardens, Subryanville, Bel Air
Gardens, Sheriff Street, Happy
Acres, Office Spaces Middle
Street, Kingston, Church Street,
Business places Sheriff Street,
Regent Street, Camp Street,
Bond spaces, many others.
Mentore/Singh Realty 225-
1017, 623-6136.
Executive Real Estate Services.
Bel Air Gardens US$1000, Bel
Air Park apt. house,
Subryanville, 3-bed, ffur.'
Queenstown 4-bed fur. -
US$2500, Eccles 3-bed fur. -
US$2000, Blygezith Gdns. -
US$1'000, Bel Air Springs -
US$1800, Happy Acres, fur. -
US$1800, also executive prop.
sale. and many more. Serving
the Diplomatic community. Call
226-1808, 642-8725. Email:
PRASHAD Nagar 3-bedroom
flat, bottom, new $75 000,
Lusignan, ECD 3-bedroom
house $70 000, Robb Street 3-
bedroom $80 000. Kingston 4-
bedroom $70 000, 3-bedroom
house. Nandy Park $80 000,
Lamaha Gardens US$2 500,
Prashad Nagar US$1 200,
Section 'K' C/ville US$1 000,
Section 'K' C/ville US$900.
Republic Park- US$1 000, Bel
Air Park US$1 500 US$2 000,
Bel Air Village-- US$600,
Cummings Street US$3 000.
Rahaman's Park US$2 000.
Shamrock Gardens -US$1 200 -
US$4 000. Ogle Air Strip Road -
US$1 200, Belt Air Springs US$4
000, Camp Street US$900.
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-3866.

NORTH Road US$1 000,
Church Street US$1 000,
Brickdam US$1 500, Church
Street US$5 000, New Market
- US$10 000, Middle Street,
Sheriff Street US$3 500, East
Street US$1 500, New Market
Street $150 000, Camp Street
- US$2 500, Middle Street -
US$5 000, Regent Street, store
spot US$1700 each, Regent &
Light Streets US$10 000,
Middle Street US$700 US$1
500, Croal Street $65 000.
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-3866.

KEYHOMES 223-4267.
KEYHOMES 223-4267.
David St., Kitty. Call 227-5679,
1 HOUSE lot with 4
houses: Persons interested
please call 333-2420 Price ne-
PRIME location 1 3-
storey building in
Carmichael St. Phone -
227-6805, 225-9127.
CANAL NO. 2. North
Section 3-bedroom house
(concrete & wood). Tel. 263-
ONE wooden and concrete
house 50E Sheriff Street.
Phone 223-1529.
NEW concrete South
Gardens. Directly behind La
Familia Club $13.5M.
Keyhomes 223-4267.
bedroom. Wood/concrete -
$14M negotiable. Tel. # 613-
5735 or 263-6043.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale in Amelia's
Ward. Linden. Price negotiable.
Call: 223-4938.
GOING bakery with 4-
bedroom house, 2 toilets, 2
baths, land 41 1 300. 39 Best
Village, WCD. Tel. 254-0123-
commercial properties. Price -
$10 million upwards. Contact
Lewis Realty on Tel. No. 227-
TRANSPORTED property at
S1/2 Lot 8 Richmond Public
Road, Essequibo Coast S5M.
Tel. 231-6508, 614-5706.
2-STOREY concrete
property situate at Republic
Park, EBD. All amenities. Price
negotiable. aTel. 225-5426, 621-
1 5-BEDROOM wooden and
concrete house self-contained.
Ogle,- near Air Strip Road $7M.
Tel. 226-2503, 641-3088.
NEW concrete from -
$12.5M, guaranteed
Alberttown $8M, Kitty $17M,
150 x 50, 3-flat concrete.
Keyhomes 223-4267.
View, corner lot h9use in
Plaisance, one Block from Public
Road. Call 225-55.91.
LARGE lot with two
buildings at D'Urban St.,
Wortmanville, between Hardina
St. & Louisa Row. Can be sold
separately. Call 622-6000
3-BEDROOM house B
Annandale self-contained aiA
modern amen,nris water ihgni
telephone etc Tel 220-1925
GREIA. Pike. Street i-,i,'
Lamana Street, Kit. Ptopenie
in good conoinoit '2M. 15M
neg Tei 225-4348,64'1-8754
GREIA. One large buil r,1.
wood/concrete on, Ilo i a:'
D Abreu Sireel Neiown. Krr., -
SlbM n ,e Tel 225-4 -98 6t-. 1-
2-STORE' busne-, '
res3der,:,al prop rtv at 56
Section D Cumbefland. E3asl
Care prone etecuicity elt,
Price neg Tel.. 628-5264
339-2678 -
-2 ____ _. __ .. __ .
HOUSE & ian4 in South R.,
veldt Excellent Do ortunily for
1"' time bu ers. I- se & land in
Stewarlvdlle WVV .T 1 226-
4-177. 226'9029 f _g-_225.
VALUE I-Aic-Park
Recenlty renovate concrete 3-
oeedroom ,., oalhs. yard space.
S3letli.e Dish G$23M Norterl
deFreilas 231-15061642-537-1

vacant 2-storey concrete &
wooden 6-bedroom property -
$4.3M. Ederson's 226-5496.
vacant 2-storey, 6-bedroom
building on a double lot to
build another house $3.5M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
TURKEYEN near Caricom
2-storey residence/business
property, land 507150. Ideal
4-5-storey hotel $15M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
REGENT/Alexander Sts.,
corner property/land. Ideal 3-
4-storey general store.
Ederson's- 226-5496.
D'Urban St., Lodge -
vacant 2-storey concrete/
wooden building, note 4 2-
bedroom holly designed
apartments $15M. Ederson's
AUBREY Barker/Tucville -
vacant 2-storey, 7-bedroom,
general auto parts, area body
spraying, welding, general
repairs $9M neg. Ederson's
SOUTH Ruimveldt
Gardens vacant 2-storey
concrete/wooden 3-bedroom
mansion, fully grilled, garage -
$8M neg. Ederson's 226-
PRASHAD Nagar vacant
2-storey., 5-bedroom property,
fully grilled, parking $18M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CANAL No. 1 Polder oew
2-storey, 4-bedroom concrete
building 15 acres bearing
citrus, other fruit trees $13M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ATLANTIC Gardens 2-
storey ranch type 4-bedroom
house, 2 lots. area swimming/
tennis, 8 cars parking $35M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
NEWTOWN, Kitty front
concrete/wooden, 6-bedroom/
back 4-bedroom with toilet &
bath. kitchen $9M. Ederson's
CROAL ST./Brickdam -
vacant 2-storey. 6-bedroom
building. Ideal foreign offices,
insurance, internet cafe $30M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
SHERIFFiGarnett Sts. 2-
storey, 4-bedroom house, back
lot build your dream mansion,
area tennis/pool $25M.
Ederson's- 226-5496.
URGENTLY needed -
commercial, residential
buildings for sale or .rent.
Atlantic Gardens, Happy Acres,
Queenstown. Ederson's 226-
Overseas/Local Investors -
invest wisely new 33-luxurious
suite hotel. Ederson's 226-
GARDEN of Eden 7 /2
acres cultivated land, 4-
bedroom residence, workers
house $13.5M. Ederson's -
Sts. vacant new concrete
building, 6-bedroom with tubs,
Jacuzzi, parking-- $16M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
FRIENDSHIP Riverside 4
house lots, 2-storey residential
building, chicken farm with all
equipment $15M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
POPULAR Video Club in
very busy area in New
Amsterdam. Terms of Sale &
Occupancy can be negotiated.
Call 333-2990 or after hours -
0 4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
Liquor Restaurant (corner lot)
$18M neg. Contact 227-
-.HOPE, East Bank
Demnerara 2-storey property,
land road to river. Ideal large
Ships, beer garden/restaurant -
$12M neg. Ederson's 226-
vacant new 2-storey, 3-
bedroom, 2 toilets, 2 baths,
concrete property on % acre
land $15M neg. Ederson's -
$8-5M.'Cummings Lodge -
$9.75M, Duncan Street -
S10M BIygezi.rI S10.5M
kttv $7.5M and .10 5M Tel
226-8148, 625-1t 24
1 2-storey wooden and
concrete property in North
Ruimveldt. No repairs needed
$7.8M neg. Contact 627-4754
anytime, 218-4019 after 6:45
pm. No agents please.

~s_ Y


bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens, suit (2) families
property investor, land 48' x
141' worth viewing. Mrs. Y.
Wilson. 226-2650, 229-2566.
$22M; Prashad Nagar -
$15M; Queenstown $20M;
Eccles $19M; Meadow
Brook Garden $9M; Happy
Acres 25M. Call 223-1582
or 612-9785.
100 x 100 land, Bel Air
Gardens $45M, Bel Air Park
$45M, Oleander Gardens -
$40M, Atlantic Gardens -
$40M. Keyhomes 223-
Colonial mansion, pristine
condition on 11 224 sq. ft. -
prime commercial/residential.
excellent investment. Norbert
deFreitas 231-1506/642-
corner property. Two-storey
concrete & wooden colonial
mansion on 9 882 sq. ft. -
G$45M. Nobert deFreitas. -
231-1506, 642-5874.
GREIA. Please gave us
your properties for sale or
rental and relax in the
knowledge that your business
is in good hands. Tel. 225-
3737, 225-4398. Cell 641-
8754. -
South $4.5M, $6M & $7M,
Cummings Street (corner) -
$8.5M, Bel Air Park $20M,
LAND Diamond $350 000
& $450 000, Republic Park -
$5M & $6M. Call 231-6236.
ONE two-storey wooden
and concrete 4- bedroom
house, South Ruimveldt
Gardens Contact Ronald on
662-5033j or Samantha on
624-13701. No reasonable
offer refused. Vacant
storey concrete house, with
extra room as study/bedroom,
two toilets and baths,
overhead tank, etc. at 2 F Mc
Doom Public Road, East Bank
Demerara (opposite ESSO
SGas Station.). Tel. 222-4988.
ONE five-bedroom
concrete house in excellent
condition: master room
included study-room
additional, large kitchen,
dining room and sitting, water
heater in place, water in
unlimited supply. Wills Realty
227-2612, 627-8314.
OGLE Front, ECD. One
two-storey wooden and
concrete house, 5 bedrooms,
bathrooms, water tank,
modernised kitchen; built-in
Swardrobe, 3 A/Cs, huge land
space to: accommodate 2
more houses -'$30M. Serious
enquiries ,only 622-6165.
HOUSE on Eccles Public
Road $8M; brand new 2-flat
concrete house, in excellent
condition, D'Urban St.; 3-
bedroom house in South R/
veldt Gardens $8.5M; one-
flat 3-bedroom concrete
house. East R/veldt.
Success Realty. 223-
ONE 2-storey. concrete
and wooden building situate
at Lot 88 Third Street, Ultvlugt
Pasture, W.C. Demerara.
UPSTAIRS: wooden 600 sq. ft.
With 3 bedrooms and concrete
toilet and bath 48 -sq. ft.
SDOWNSTAIRS: concrete 480
sq. ft. AREA OF LAND: 5 000
sq. ft.' : Price 3 'A'. millionri.'
(negotiable). Contact .Victor
Surajaballi. Tel. # 227-2563.:
.ille $201,1 Supply, EBD
large cocreie building on
'.land wih access to Demerara
River $20M Robb SI..
Bourda business $35M,
Meadow Bank ".- $5M,
Triumph ECD $8M. Canal
No 2 Polder.- $5M,'$3M,;.
Crag EBD $5M, Liliendaal,
EC 12M Tel. 225-3737,',
225-4398. Cell 641-8754.
residential properties for sale
at Earl's Counr LB ranch type
large concrete four-bedroom
Property with large land space.
rice reduce to.- $12.5M,
Regent Street ;- $30M, South,
North Road., near Bank' of
Guyana, Republic Park,
Prashad Nagar and others from
$7.5M $100M. Roberts
Realty, First Federation Life,
Bldg. 227-7627 Office, 227-
3768 Home, 644-2099.


KITTY large business QUEENSTOWN $12M,
property 6-way corner spot, five- Kitty $9M, Campbellville $6M,
bedroom residential and sho business place $11M, Montrose
can also be used as a school. -$5M. K. S. RAGHUBIR Agency.
restaurant, etc. Call Sati 225- Office 225-0545.
9728. Price neg. not over the PRASHAD Nagar. $10M,
phone, on the spot. $25M, Charlotte Street $25M,
LARGE 5-bedroom property De kenderen, WCD $1.2M -
on extra large lot of land. $2.5M, Light Street $13M,
Parking for 3 cars, air- Republic Park $23M, Meadow
conditioned rooms, completely Br6ook Gardens $17M,
fenced. Large storage bond. Carrhichael Street -$23M-$35M,
Immediate vacant possession. Agricola, EBD $3M, Bel Air Park
Excellent property for rental. -$13M $50M, Kitty $10M -
Income for local overseas $40M, North Road $35M,
Guyanese. Priced for quick sale Alexander Village $23M,
at $10M. Contact Ms. Khan on Queenstown $9.5M $50M, ,
624-4839, 628-2768. South Road $20M' $60M,
-- Hadfield Street $13.5M,
2-storey fully concreted house HOMES REALTY@ 227-4040,
5 bedrooms, 2 full 628-0796, 611-3866.
bathrooms, American fixture
faucet, sink, toilet, cabinet, ONE three-bedroom, two-
hot water tank, eating kitchen, flat concrete and wooden
built-in wardrobe, central air- building in excellent condition -
conditioner, car garage, front $10M, North Ruimveldt; one
view to Public Road. Lot 6 five-bedroom concrete and
Nandy Park, EBD. Interested wooden building Aubrey Barker
person only to call. Day. 226- St., S/Rkveldt $9M; one four-
806; evening 225-8410. bedroom concrete and wooden
building, South R/veldt Park -
TRIPLE lots in Alberttown, $7M; one four-bedroom-concrete -
business & mansion for sale front and wooden building in
building measuring 30 ft. x, 60 excellent condition $12M,
ft. and back building measuring Tucville; one five-bedroom
75 ft. x 33 ft. Front building house on double lot, Atlantic
earns average US$1 000, back Gardens $1.M. Wills Realty -
building equipped with all 227-2612, 627-8314.
modern features, wall-to-wall ONE three-bedroom two-flat
carpet, fully AC, (7 AC Units) cONcret edwoodenwbuildn
large verandah, bar, fully grilled, concrete and wooden building
iots more. Must see to on land approx. 15 000 .sq. ft.
lots oe net space to with 1000 watt inverter and solar
appreciate; Price neg. Space to water heater thrown in, one
park 12 cars. Call 227-7677, 624- master-room and 2 2'baths, large
8402. lawn area and unliriited water
COMMERCIAL & residential supply. available, LBI $20M
Prashad Nagar -. $1.6.5M, neg,; one three-bedroom two-
$18M, $22M, South Park, flat' concrete, building in
Double $16.5M, Republic Park immaculate condition,, master-
$15M, $40M, Regent Street room with A/C, large study,
$30M, Hutson Ville $7.5M, games, room, garage with
Canal No. 2 10 acres land $8M, automatic door, transformer
Earl's Court, from $7.5M providing'110 and 220 watts,
$100M. Roberts Realty, First unlimited filtered water supply,
Federation Life Bid. 227-7627 etc., Happy Acres $33M neg.;
Office, 227-3768 Home, 644- four-be-room concrete building
2099. on three lots, EBD $22M; one
two-bedroom wooden building
BEL AIR PARK $18M, with four feet walkway $3M,
$22M, $23M, nice homes. Kitty; one two-bedroom wooden
Queenstown $18M, Prashad cottage on transported land,
Nagar $15M, New $12.5M, needs repairs, being sold as is -
Queenstown $12M, Meadow $13M, Oharlestown. Wills Realty
Brook $14M, Republic Park - 227-2612, 627-8314.
$24M, Double lot, corner
concrete, Robb Street 100 x
100 land/property $120M, I
Sheriff Street $40M, America
Street, Lamaha Gardens $30M. CLEAN DRY EARTH FOR
Keyhomes 223-4267. SALE. CONTACT 623-0957.
BARGAINS only you can EARTH for sale. Delivery to.
help no home work. (Planning, spot. Tel. 626-7127,
No Home Call Now By. Doing, CLEAN- DRY EARTH AND
HomeWorkFirst.)BelAirSprings ALSO SAND FOR SALE. TEL:
$38M, Lamaha Gardens #61-1-0881 -
$16M, South; Ruimveldt
Gardens $7.8M: Kitty-- $7M; ALL remaining household
-Alberttown $8M, Queenstown items must go. Call 225-9020 or
$12M, Double lot in Ogle 226-8800.
$6.8M, Garnett St., business DOBERMAN' pup,
property- $12M, Bel Air Park Doberman mixed with
$18M, Middle Street, business Rottweiler; 2 "years old. Tel.
$18M. Phone'Mrs.. Tucker -225- 227-4584.
2626, Mrs. Laundry -231-2064
or 225-2709. Email: 1 COMPLETE Gym. 14 pieces equipm ent -$7880 000.
Calrl 623-8041, 270-4788 after 6.,
MIDDLE Street -. $55M pm. .
$80M, New Providence, EBD .-
$30M -$50M,. Annandale' - -GERMAN Shepherd puppy
$3.5M $7M, Lanaha Gardens female,.. 4 months old, fuTy
$25M, Regent -Street, prime, vaccinated; good. inage. Tel
property U$1 150 000, Camp 227-210 Marc.
Street $43M, South Riveldt DISHWASHER (NEW). Price
$9M, Brickdam $120M .- $80 000, neg. Telephone 227-
Republic Park $13M. Future .0060, 227-092,8.
Homes Realty@ 227-4040, 628- NE Bedford 330'diesel
0796 611-3 86 ONE Bedford 330 diesel
0 "engine. Good working
NEW two-storeyed concrete condition. Contact 265-3113
building Duncan Street, or 610-6686. '
Newtown two-family property .PLUCKING ACHINE- on.
$13M; two-bedroom fat concrete K .MAIN on
house at -Diam nd Honcei wheels large barrel, 54 fingers
house at uiamond Housing feather guard-- $75 00.-i TeI
Scheme $3.-5M; property in 4. e 48e2.te ar -$:. e
Gordon Street, Kitty with two -4B :
separate buildings, a three- 48 FT; wooden boat with
family property --$16M neg,.; .8000-lb 'lice box, 48 Hp ,
property irn Anira' Street, Yamaha engine 1600-lb of
Queenstown- land-- 70 ft. -by 'rigged seine Tel 652398
140.ft..-4$201I Ri.,er side land -: SHERWIi WILLiAMS
with saw mit ard equlprrieni at paint All col-ours, Telephone
Frienasnip EBD -$45rI neg Arid .220-1014.Lot 6- Cburban
manry c lher4 Call Ambrose 'P-rk anriaridaie .
E nterp rise 22 7-080 .. 226 ': i'a
6513 .rise --.." 22' :080 STALLS for sale 11 12 and
FOR SALE -. HOUSEHOLD:. 13, Slabroe' M rarcel Conlact;
SFORSALE HOUSEHOL .623-4861 Serious enquiries
SARTICLES. Onei vanity.:(large)'- only. .
one double section wardidbe; -..
one double door 27 cubic-ft, BEAUTIFUL Dachshund- .
aulomalic ice making and waler-. Terrier pups, 4 mnihs Full
dispenser inrdge rW hirpool) - vaccinatedi arid dew-orme Calta
onr canvas, painirg Farci T 360 .220-568.1 ..
electrical typewriter, China an-d:. ONE Fishing Boat 320-.fl ,h i
Crystal wares, Ie.:ircai Mariner engine, good, for deep
construction tools Electrical sea, Tel.'333-4141.
saws, hammer drills, planer ... ,Bred .,Pitbulls. 0 ne f
clamps: and other- heavy duty 2,PURE Bred Pibulls. One .
tools, etc.: Asphalt shingles .26rs.. one 1 Y 2yrs. Males. Tel.'
(green); Toyota Corolla motor ;266-279. 8 W. Brown.
car AE 100, in immaculate ARGON/Co2 mixed gas,,.
condition. Owner leaving, also shock treatment for.
.country. Contact J: 'Singhi Ter s.rmmirrg pools. Phone 227-..
225-4952. 14857 (8 ani -4 pm), Mon. to Fri,

ONE 50 Outboard, one 30
Yamaha engine, also Land Rover
chassis, engine and body parts.
Contact Tel. 442-0266.
TWO five-dish and one
four-dish ploughs and one trail
harrow. Ideal for rice work, for
sale. Contact 623-0957.
ONE brand new
computer with CD Burner',
CD Walkmans, car stereo.
and DVD Player. Contact
225-4112, 626-9264.
AC UNITS brand new, 5
000 150 BTU, Kenmore
brand. Contact Juliana at 613-
3319 or 226-7973. Going
BRAND new Split A/C,
System 9000, 12 000 & 18 000
BTU. Prices unbelievable! Tel.
226-4177, 619-8225, 226-9029.
CSES Text Books physics and
Maths, A-Level Text Books.
Contact J. Singh 225-4952.
SEADOO Jet Ski with trailer,
needs engine, other wise-good
condition $150 000 cash. Call
624-8402, 227-7677.
NEW Honda Generators
6000 watts. Key, manual start -
4000 3500 2500 watts. Pull
Start. EU/UK standard. Call 233-
ONE Dual Voltage meat
saw, one meat cutter, specialises
for butchery and. Super Market,
110/220 volts. Tel. 227-6397 or
ONE 360 Honda car, one
850:mini as it is ($120 000)
included lots of parts, one
double stall in Bourda Green's.
Tel. # 223-9710.
ONE Single Cab. Pick Up,
right hand drive. Prize $390
000.-Contact Kuybe Hassan. Tel.
number 623-3534, 645-0423.
MULCH White Cedar wood
chips, very good for the hot
weather, machine made 20
KG; insect resistant. Call 225-
8915 (Office).
gaining Computer Play Station,
2 games, game systems,
electronics items, etc. Tel. 619-
2373,, 231-8773.
CHAIRS, ETC. CALL-226-8800.
5200 VIDEO Cassettes -
Indian & English; suitable for
Video Club; and one Pool Table
(Slate). Contact Skipper. Tel.
5200 VIDEO' Cassettes -
Indian & English, suitable for
Video Club;- and one Pool Table
(Slate). Contact. Skipper. Tel;
ING machine, .1 PORTABLE ELEC-
TRIC air compressor in excel-
lent condition: Tel: 222-4507/.
FOR sale. Bushy Parlk,
Sawmill; Two double lot, EBE.
Large water front. Perfect for
Deep-Harbour. Contact # 592-.
223-5586.; Price. neg.
REVERSE Osmosis Water,
Purification System. 5-stage.
operation -with activated, carbon
block. Polyphosphate and
sediment filters and UV steriliser.
Tel. 222-3459; 62.1-5606.'
- PUPPIES for sale. Rottweiler,
Rack, back, mixed; All puppies
vaccinated and' have their clinic
card for information. Call
telephone number 231-3280.
FREON GAS 11, 12,22,502,
134A &404A, also Nitrous Oxide,
Argon Gas & Helium for
balloons. Phone 227-4857 (8 am
- 4 pmY; Mon. to Fri.
OXYGEN and a.:etjlen .
ga3es last and eficieni service
0 11 Mc Doom Punlic Road
EBD Phone 227-4857 iS an- -
4 pm) Mon to Fn (Sat 8 am -
12 noonl
PURE Bred German
Shep herd puppiEs for sae Fully
'.accinaled 10wee-ks Call 227-
4849, 8 am to 4 prM, after 269-
0101., 4:30 pm. Cell 641-8190
or 663-6764
S2 NEW flat' screen TVs $75
00p each, nried 1 i.ainless steel
Dar-b-que gril big'i -' $100 000
neg Owner leaving country. Tel.
226,-5136. 643.-699 : .
ONE 25 ft. Cabin Cruiser
fibreglass boat., Consists of
captain's cabin and recreation
space. at back. 'Slightly
damaged. Sold as it is without
trailer, engine, steering and
remote. Engine steering and
remote.sold separately. Call 624-
8402; 227-7677.

burgundy, 3-piece leather suite, EXCLUSIVE CENTER AND
show cases, new electric guitar, DINING TABLES AT
1 VCR tape cassette & radio UNBELIEVABLE PRICES
Player, 2 Office chairs, 3 75 x AMPS. SPEAKER BOXES AND
34 show cases. Contact Coburg NEW TELEVISION. 29", 27"
Street, New Amsterdam. Tel. 25" AND 21". BEST PRICE
333-2500. OFFERED. CALL TONY 220-
YARD SALE CONSISTING 6084, 612-3868.
OF HOUSEHOLD ITEMS, ETC. WHERE you can find very
ON 1"T OCTOBER AT 72 B old Chinese Paintings, Chinese
BARRACK ST. BETWEEN DUKE Thread or:I. Camoud Victoria
& HIGH STS., KINGSTON. TIME Chairs, ",.:io,,a Tables, Victoria
9 AM 5 PM. FOR INFO. 225- Paintings, Two hundred years
4495/226-8800. old Bible, and many more.
4495226-8800. interesting items NETRAM &
POOL Tables. Excellent SONS ANTIQUE STORE, 383
condition. Price negotiable. AE Public Road, Craig Village,
91 Toyota Corolla Wagon Stick East Bank Demerara. Tel. 266-
gear. Cheap. Tel. 254-0171. 2515, 266-2207.
DIAL 226-7494. One (1)
Electric Stainless steel kettle
with stirrer 45 gallons.
Household furniture, must go,
owner migrating. One
Japanese car engine with gear
box and yoke A 15, same work.-
$38 000. One LA Mill PAMilI,
soft and hard. One Farrel
hammer mill (huge). One
Windows 9812000/XP Scotmec Mill with motor for
MS Office 2000XP2003 Curry, icing sugar, etc.
Norton/McAfee Antivirus ONE st E Wo O atinX.
Accounting P OFESSIONAL. 40cGH Hard
Accounting Drive, 735 MHz, CD Rewritable
Graphics Designing Drive, CD Drive, Diskette Drive,
Adults/Kids Educational 15" Monitor, Keyboard, Mouse,
SWorkstation,. MSP56 MR.
Games and lots more. MODEM INTERNET READY
MEMORY 386. Price $96
Genius Computers 231-6314. ASK FOR
Tel: 231-76501626-8911 ALL band equi mentt Must
24/7 be sold. 24 Ch & 32Ch, Mackie
Also computer 8-bust professional mixing
pAlso computer board 16, 24, 32 channel snake
repairsisales done at your 100 ft. 8 Ch.; Power rnixer,
Power amps; 8 vocal. monitors;
home anytime. PV and fender Key beards; D
boxes; bass guitar bass &
rhythm; PV monitors, micstand
1 HONDA pressure washer, cables; Reading stands; table
brand new; 2 drills; 1 saw; 1 shock-shock tambourine
S ranm Cew ri; 1kp 1 to d. er or sin l e. Tel. 226-
ar plifiher; 1 c uc pmp m 657, 623-7242. Te.nnessee
battery charger; 1 bicyc e Tel. Entertainment Centre.
265-5876. PHOTO copied machine -
ATTENTION CHEAPEST $500 000, Reso machinet- $350
prices in Alloy brand mag rims, 000, Computers $25 000 each,
spinnerwire wheels, wheels mufflers Binding machine $40 000,
and tips, wheel accessories, Laminating $12 000, Wood
steering wheels. Contact persons 'and glass 7" show cases -$1:5
Rudo#@627-4067, Kim @ 641- 000 each, Printers $10 000,
0737. $6 000 Commercial rotisserie
$120 600, 4' x 2' electric Food
CAUSTIC Soda 55 lbs $3 Warmer $25 000, Uniwell cash
600, Alum 55 lbs $4 000', register- $65 0006 Printer cable.
Soda ash 50 lbs $5 000, 10' & 15' $500 and $700
Sulphuric Acid 45 gals $45-. each. From 8 am to 2-pm, call
000, Granular Chlorine, Chlorine 227-8576. From, 2:30 pr -to 7.
gas. Phone 227-4857 (8 am 4. pm "264-2263.
pm). Mon. to Fri. 3 45-GALLON drums
pMIXED BREED PUPS, concrete hardener liquid 0
GERMAN SHEPHERD WITH. 000, 10 5-gallon buckets sealed
DOBERMAN AND PITBULL carpet paste $5 000 each, 4
MIXED. CALL 223-5273-4 new O16-feet aluminium ladders
MONDAY FRIDAY 8 AM 44 $25 000 each, 2 security
PM, SATURDAY 8 AM 12 systems complete with monitor;
SNOON 2 cameras and adaptor $50
.. 000 each, 1 Xerox 50 28 Copier
SKY Universal,* authoTrisedi needs servicing $1'60 000 -
dealer.for the best offer in Phillips manual, 1 4-gallon water
digital dish. View u to 125 chan-;. heater, only used- for 4 months,,
nels including 'Pay Per View 240V $25 000, 20 large
channels and also Direct TV. electrical panels, complete with
Contact: Gray on Tel. 227- circuit breaker main sWitches,.
6397/227-1151 (0), 6169563'. etc. all for $2600000, 1 'Dayton.
vacuum cleaner industrial and
CUMMINS 6 CTA 230 Hp commercial for cleaniw g filOr,
diesel, engine with twin disoptd. carpet, etc. on wheels, larde
ori bed, good general B dust bag, 110V $30 0,' 200
conditi on $1.25M. 4H ft. steel. new truck tyre liners. Goodear
pontoon EX 12 diesel with 15n '. size. 20 --. $1 000 each,
28 ft. purple heart sluice wholesale $800, 2 inverts -
$0.5M. Located Middle 400 to 800 watts.-.$25 000,
Mazaruni. Call 223-5050 'used complete split A/C Peak,
CARTRONICSIm rt & Port ,.BTU $50 000 4 18000 BTU
-. Vehicles;: 150-Tundras, $65 000.each, 3 240 000
Tacomnas, etc. Tyres, rims, audio, BTU $85 000 each, 1 large
equipment speakers, DVD TV .:18-inch heavy duty industrial
Plasma all other accessories rom. surface plane 3-pase abo.2-
Miami. Call Phillip Neranjan5, tonin weight 1- $400: 000, i
Blackie --- 2275500, 227-2027. Hon,1a EB 1400-Alt D/C

Easyo& $KeyoPadch Tree, Do' : 1225 A PS With caoie arnd
SEasy & Quickbooks Accounting, helmet $50 000,t icheavy. dut
CorelDraw 12, Adobe Photoshop ARK wevlding transformr 240
.o8 PrintM tEr God Kalee 32 440V, no cable With
2 2 005 Dreami, veaer X 2004, shield -v$60 .000 1 large bien-.h
Lyping games and much more rnder. 1OV $2b 000. O 1
S222-530. 625-7090 ckwell band saw 110V inchn
$65000. 1 SKII Mitre
B AND new Generai adlustabe saw, 110V inch $35
Electric 18.5 c Cbi6 feet doueI 100, ledge- and surface sander
Door, no frost, refrigerator B(and heay dbf, 1 10-220V- $45 000.
new Genera.Electlric washing 1 6.inch oirer, liV $65,5000
machine. Second hand (good 3'metal bench laihes English
condition) Genera Electric 240V all three $250 0002
%" ,,,h;rg machine 3-piece crankshaft grinders, 240V boin
selling good conrilon. Coitat' $250 0010 1 large lool shaper
226-93'ih Timing 8 am to i 0 for rnnaer of sharpeningplahe
a 3- m'to 5pm. bl3a de, 240V $200 000 1
am, 3 pm t 5 pm engine head resurfacer. 240V '
20" PANASONIC TV -$25 .$300 000 1 'rale ton chairs
000, Wall divider $25 '000 hois .t 12 3 000 a yen
Casio Keyboard $25 000 ollIes. lull pn rle o.,ned .20)
SUltrachef (No frost),,double door 000. each, 6 used 4-drawer:
fridge $7.0 000, Rubbermaid .ice filing cgbiniet $20 000 each,
cooler $4.000 Oster Blender:- m2 draw ,- $100,1 com
$6 000, Kitchen Popcorn Popper, stand. complete material is
$5 000, TV. stand $8 000.' thick galvanised!angle with dish
,Owner -migrating. Call 626-,, 'turner $100 .000. Owner
1620. leaving .- 621-4928 .




SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25,2005

ONE AE 91 Corolla.
Price $475 000 neg. Tel. 611-
6773, 627-0916.
TEL. i # 220-4782.
110OYOTA Hiace
minibus 15 seats $1.7M
neg. Tel. # 642-5899.
TWO big
reconditioned For
Tractors for sale. Contact
i1 JEEP Wrangler,
excellent condition. Call 615-
ONE Toyota Corona AT
170, PGG 3549. Call 222-
ONE R2 Twin bus in
excellent condition, magrims,
music set, BHH series. Tel. 627-
ONE (1) ET 176 Toyota
Corona, automatic. Contact tel.
# 227-6048, 619-7225.
ONE GX 81 Toyota Mark
11 motor car. in excellent
condition. Price negotiable.
Call 617-2510.
1 TOYOTA Carina car AA
60 in good working condition.
Tel. # 225-4160, 227-6156,
623-6519 from 4 pm.
1 SILVER Toyota Ipsum
SUV 7-seater PHH series.
Contact 220-5699, 613-
1 TOYOTA -Tundra
(white). Going cheap. Suzuki
Vitara, 4-door. Call 227-
5500, 227-2027.
1 DOUBLE Axle foden
container truck with trailer.
Contact 621-2671, 222-2797,
1 ONE Toyota; Land
Cruiser (diesel) 13 heater,
manual $4.1 million. Please
contact 623-7031.
ONE Nissan Civilian bus.
In excellent condition. Owner
leaving country. Tel. 613-8219
4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims
& Sony CD player. Priced to
go. # 621-7445.
Carina fully powered
mags, clean, clean car. 98
Sheriff St., C/ville. 223-
9687 .
1 AT 170 CARINA,
automatic; 1 ET 176 Carina
Wagon, stick gear car. Jeffrey
- 622-8350.
1 AE 110 Sprinter, in
excellent condition. PJJ series.
Cell 227-7950 (Office), 662-
6106 (Cell). Price $1 650 000.
2 AT 192 CARINAS. Fully
powered, excellent condition.
Contact Leonard 226-9316,
1 TOYOTA Tacoma Extra
Cab, year 1999. Excellent
condition. Price $3.5M. Tel.
226-8148, 625-1624.
ONE Toyota 3Y 15-
seater mini bus in excellent
condition $450 000.'Tel.
1 AE 91 Toyota Corolla in
very good condition. Price -
$600 O00 neg. Tel. 222-3459,
1 RZ MINIBUS, 1 AT 170
Corona. 1 AT 150 Carina. All in
excellent condition. Phone
ONE AE 81 in excellent
condition. Recently sprayed
over $575 000 neg. Tel. 643-
3 NISSAN Pathfinders.
Going cheap. Contact 616-
7547 or 227-2933.
Extra Cab in excellent working
condition, etc. Tel. 218-4384,
1 NISSAN Stanzy, PCC
1101. In good working
condition. Price $220 000
neg. Tel. 629-0634. Must be
AA '60 CARINA in
excellent condition. Price -
$450 000 neg. Contact
Michael or Lloyd. Tel. 618-
7025 or 610-3141.
ONE Coaster bus in good
working condition. Contact
616-3736 or 660-1564. No
reasonable offer refused.
GREIA Toyota Tacoma.
Excellent condition, added
features. Price $3.5M
negotiable. Tel. 225-4398,
64,1-7 4 .. .- - -, -.

ONE Toyota SV 40 Camry,
in good condition. PHH series.
Cal 231-1896, 231-7834.
ONE AA 60 Carina, in ex-
cellent working condition,
needs body work tape deck,
AC etc. Tel. 617-4063/225-
good condition mag rims,
stick gear, tape deaok. Tel:
626-6837 after hours -,# 220-
(immaculate condition) L- PHH
series. 17" magrims, fully loaded,
low mileage. Contact Tel. # 623-
1 TOYOTA T 100 Extra Cab
Pick Up 4 x 4 1998, A+; 1 Toyota
Tacoma Extra Cab Pick'Up 2000
A+. Tel. #.629-4979, 220-7430.
(immaculate condition) PHH
series. 17" magrims, fully loaded,
low mileage. Contact Tel. # 623-
1 TOYOTA T 100IExtra Cab
Pick Up 4 x 4 1998, A+,; 1 Toyota
Tacoma Extra Cab Pick ,Up 2000
A+. Tel. # 629-4979, 220-7430.
ONE (1) Nissan Pick-Up Z24
engine (good condition) $650
000 (negotiable). Contact Tel.
1 4-WD LAND Rover
Defender, long base 5-door.
Excellent condition, late PHH
series. Price to go. Tel. # 616-
6669, 618-6183.
TOYOTA Levin AE 101
4AGE engine, 2-door, fully
powered, 5" mags, clean car.
98 Sheriff St., C/ville. 223-
TOYOTA Corona'. station
wagon T-130 back wheel drive,
PCC series. Price $500:000 neg.
Call 226-2833 or 235-3122.
1 TOYOTA Corolla KE 70.
Working condition. Terms can
be arranged. Contact
Shameela Khan, 621-2472,
1 TOYOTA Ceres AE100,
PHH series, in excellent
condition. Full power, ragrims,
A/C, automatic. Contact 220-
Enterprise Gardens size 50 ft. x
100 ft. Tel. # 626-3955. 222-
SERIES 3 Land Rover. Very
good condition, mag rims,
powered, A/C, music set, etc. Tel.
FORD 150 Pick Up, 3 doors,
good condition, CD/Tape player,
bubble tray, dual air bag, mag
rims, etc. $5.5M neg. Tel. 220-
1 DUMP truck, 1 water tender
and 330 Timber Jack Skidder all
are in good working condition. For
more information Coptact::264-
TOYOTA Coron'a Station
Wagon KT 147. Back wheel drive,
5-'speed gear box in good
condition. Tel. 269-0430, 623-
5252 Terry. !
ONE SV 301 Camry.
Excellent condition, fully
powered, auto, mags, ,CD Player,
etc. Price $1 250 000 neg. Tel.
# 645-0899.
2000 MODEL Toyota
Tacoma. Excellent condition, A/
C, etc. 1 125 Jialing Scooter. 5
months old. Tel. 226-4177, 226-
9029, 619-8225.
TOYOTA Town Ace, bus -
$375 000 neg. Recently sprayed.
Coates 10/10 tyre changer, single
iron vulcaniser. Call 222-5085.
ONE Toyota Celica GT
Sport. Fully flared, automatic,
colour Pure Black, 2-door, left
hand drive. Price $850 000 cash.
Contact 642-8486.
2002 WHITE AND 2004 RED
0484 OR 226-0115.
1 AT 192 Toyota Carina
motorcar, automatic, fully
powered, mags, AC, music. One
owner. Excellent. Price $1.3
million neg. Call 619-6165 or
TOYOTA Corona Station
Wagon, PGG series, first owner,
automatic, never in hire, CD
Player, low mileage, etc.
Excellent condition. Price $875
000 neg. Tel. 222-3459, 621-
1 AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
motorcar. Excellent condition,
mags, AC, CD, automatic, fully
powered. One owner, never in
hire. Must see. Woman driven.
Price $1.4M neg. Call 628-
.... 7737 .- ....... ... -....- .. .. .



1 TOYOTA 4-Runner PHH
series with alarm, remote start,
crash bar, etc. Price for quick
sale. Must be sold. Call 644-
AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
(late PGG series). Automatic,
ully powered, AC, mag rims,
extra clean car. Price $1;4M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
Base minibus (Cat eye)
manual, (late BHH series) --mag
rims, music set, hardly used.
Immaculate condition. Price -.$1
850 000. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
MAZDA Titan box truck,
extended height box, power
windows and mirrors, A/C, like
new, just off wharf, will register
at no cost to buyer price. Call
624-8402, 227-7677, 225-2503.
SAAB 900 Turbo, PJJ 5837,
fully powered, automatic.
Excellent condition. 1" owner -
$695 000. Call 624-8402, 227-
JAGUAR V-12 Sports
Coupe, needs some work. Sold
as is. 624-8402, 227-7677.
1 AT 150 TOYOTA Corona
(Private). Gear, tape, excellent
condition. Price $525 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
TOYOTA Corolla AE 100, in
good working condition, fully
powered, automatic, mag rims,
AC, alarm, crystal lights. Tel.
220-7039, 622-0491.
TOYOTA Mark 11, GX-90,
automatic, 54 000 Km, just of
wharf, fully loaded, CD Player,
will register at no cost to buyer -
$2.6 million. Call 227-7677,
NISSAN Caravan bus 15-
seater, power steering,,
automatic, air-conditioner, never
registered, will register at no cost
to buyer. Cash $1.6 million.
Call 227-7677, 225-2503, 624-
NISSAN Civilian 26 seater
bus 5 speed, diesel, 55 000 Km
only, never worked
commercially. Immaculate
condition. Must see to
appreciate. Call 227-7677, 225-
2503. 624-8402.
MERCEDES Benz 190 E -
$2.6M V6-automatic, power
window, rocks, sunroof, CD
Player, good sound system, fully
flair kit, mag wheel, air-
conditioner (very nice) $2.1
million. 227-7677. 624-8402,
GX 90 MARK 11 PJJ, 18"
Original Lexus rims, CD Player,
remote start alarm, show room
condition. Urgent sale needed.
Only $2M. 623-1988.
(1) SMALL bus Master Surf
Town Ace 11-seater, luxury
seats, fully powered, mags -
$525 000. Excellent condition.
614-3615, 626-5803.
ONE RZ minibus, EFI start,
BJJ series, AC, music set, etc.
Price $1 650 000. Tel. 265-
3355, 642-4819.
1 TOYOTA Sera (2-door
Sports). Immaculate condition.
Automatic, fully powered, A/C,
magrims, CD Player, Price $1M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
1 NISSAN Presa (4-door
car). Round type, automatic,
fully powered, A/C, private,
clean. Price $850 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
1 EP 71 TOYOTA Starlet (2-
door). Automatic, magrims, A/C,
excellent condition. Price -
$750 000. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 SV 40 TOYOTA Camry
(PHH) hardly used. Automatic,
fully powered, A/C, chrome
magrims, CD Player, alarm.
Price $2.M (neg). Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
1 TOYOTA Super Custom
(Diesel engine). Automatic, fully
powered, A/C, magrims .
Immaculate condition, original
seats. Price $1.4M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
SUPER Custom minibus -
RH 100 diesel turbo, triple
sunroof, dual AC, ABS brakes,
digital dash, fully crystal cat eye
lights and fogs, fully powered,
DVD, TV system, auto start
alarm, 17" mag wheels, sport
suspension, Sonar system, auto
adjust steering, registered 1
week ago. Cal[ 227-7677, 624-
8402 . .... . ...

1 TOYOTA (15-Seater) RZ -
EFI (Long base). Manual,
magrims, crystal light, music,
clean. Price $1.5M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
TOYOTA 3Y Super Custom
with double sun roof, AC,
executive seats, automatic with
diesel engine, BHH series -
$1.2M, 3Y 15-seater minibus -
,500 000. Tel. 227-4040, 618-
7,483, 611-3866.
1 Suzuki Vitara (5 doors) -
rmanual, power windows and in
excellent condition $1.4M, 1
S Y 15-seater minibus $575 000,
Toyota ED 82 Starlet (Manual)
S PJJ series $1.1M. Tel. 227-
4040, 616-7840, 628-0796.
1 HONDA Integra (4-door).
,Private manual, fully powered,
'magrims, excellent condition.
Price $475 000, 1 Nissan B12
! (4-door), private (clean).
Automatic, fully powered,
megrims. Price $550 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
1 TOYOTA RAV 4 (3-door).
Immaculate condition,
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
chrome magrims, roof rack, crash
bar, step bar, CD Player, low
mileage. Price $2.4M (neg.).
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
1 NISSAN Pathfinder (4 x 4)
EFI (5-door), automatic, fully
powered, A/C, magrims, crash
bar, CD Player. Immaculate
condition. Price $1.5M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
1 HONDA Vigor (executive
type) 4-door car. Automatic,
fully powered, A/C, magrims, CD
Player, alarm, spoiler.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$1.3M. Cofitact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 GX 81 TOYOTA Mark 11 -
(immaculate condition),
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
alarm, remote start. Credit
available. Price $1M. (Hardly
used). Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Previa minivan.
A/C, DVD, etc. & 1 Toyota Starlet
EP 91, new model, 4-door PJJ
series. Priced to sell. Tel. 226-
4177, 619-8225, 226-9029.
ONE TC 57 Combine. New
Harrow one German Tractor, one
175 Massey Tractor, one 165
Massey Ferguson Tractor. Tel.
232-0547, 623-1234.
BEDFORD TL 1260 Dump
Truck, GFF series, good working
condition. Tel. 233-2423 office
8 am 4:30 pm, Home 220-
9353 7 pm. Cell 642-3448.
One 2003 Dodge Ram, 4-
wheel drive, hardly driven, low
Km, sold with accessories. Price
$6 million neg. Serious
enquiries only. Tel. # 227-5637,
ONE AT 150 Toyota Corona,
PGG series, in working condition
to be sold as scrap. Asking -$300
000 (negotiable). Call 226-1508,
623-4828, Eddie.
HONDA Civic PHH series.
Excellent condition, magrims,
CD Player, etc. $1.7M. PRO
REALTY.218-4338, 218-4396,
622-5853, 616-9598, 625-9947,
192 Carina $1.8M, 212 Carina
$2.1M, Land G-Tourin wagon
$2.1M, CRV and RAV-4- $5. M
and many more. PRO REALTY.
218-4338, 218-4396, 622-5853.
Excellent condition, Sunroof,
winch, mag wheels, etc $2M.
PRO REALTY. 218-4338, 218-
4396, 622-5853 616-9598, 625-
9947, 626-1372.
1 TOYOTA Double cab
(Diesel engine 2L Turbo).
Automatic, magrims, crash bar,
(spring leve)- clean. Price -
$2.7M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RAV-4 (5-door) -
came in new. 5-speed gear, fully
powered, A/C, mag rims, roof
rack. crash bar, step bar, alarm,
remote start. Immaculate
condition. Hardly used. Price -
$2.7M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA (4 X 4) Extra Cab
(excellent condition). Manual,
crash bar, step bar, roller bars,
CD. Price $1.6M, 1 Toyota (4 x
4) Single cab (spring leve).
Gear, magrims, crash bar, roller
bar. Price $1.4M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400, 621-5902.
AT 170, 100 SPRINTER,
Corolla, 192 Carina, 212 Carina
or any good vehicle to purchase.
No good offer will be refused.
PRO REALTY. 218-4338, 218-
4396, 622-5853, 616-9598, 625-
9947, 626-1372.


ONE Toyota Ipsum 7-4eater,
mini van (Year 1997) with TV,
DVD, CD, 4 WD & 17-indh mag
wheels; One Mitsubishi Canter
3.5 tons with 4-stage Crane on
the wharf. Contact 623-4554,
ONE Mitsubishi Canter box
truck with refrigeration System,
suitable for transportation ice,
fish or chicken. One Mazda
Canter with 12-ft. cargo truck.
Never registered. Call 225-
1995, leather interior P2 900
000; One Toyota Ipsum, 7-seater,
PJJ, one year old $3 0p00 000.
Contact 225-1103, 643-6909,
612-4477, after 4 pm 231-3690
- David.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder (L/
hand V6 EFI) automatic, fully
powered, A/C, mag rims, crash
bar. CD Player, roof rack.
Immaculate condition,. Price
- $1.6M, neg. Contact!Rocky
- # 225-1400 or 621-5902.
AT 192 CARINA, AE 100
Corolla & 110 Springer, G-
Touring Wagon, EP 82: Starlet,
Toyota extra cab Pick Up & 4-
door Toyota Land Cruiser,
Grand Vitara (2000)1. Amar
227-2834, 621-6037.
1 GX 81 TOYOTA Mark 2.
(Immaculate condition).
Automatic, fully powered, A/C,
alarm, remote start.: Credit
available. Price- $1MI(Hardly
used). Contact Rocky -; # 225-
1400, 621-5902.
ONE Toyota Tundra 4x4 -
automatic, ash-grey with
extended cab & 4; doors.
Excellent condition, tike new
with toe hitch, power mirror, CD
& Cassette Players, AM & FM
stereo, Alloy wheels, bed liner.
etc. Contact Mohamedi Saheed.
Tel. 233-5828, 227-4856.
TOYOTA 4-Runner $1 800
000, $2 600 000, $3 000 000; 2
x 4 Tacoma now register $2
900 000; Nissan Pathfinder $1
600 000, 4 x 4 Toyota Pick-Up -
$1 500 000. Contact Dave Auto
Sales, 169 Lamaha: and De
Abreu Streets, Newtown, Kitty.
Tel. 225-1103, 643-6909, 612-
AT 192 CARINA $1.5M.
Mitsubishi Lancer 97 Model -
$2M, AT 170 $900 000, Ceres -
$1 250 000, 140 Carina $350
000, Minivan $3.5M, Ipsum -
$3.2M, Scarlet $1.1M, 100
Corolla $1.2M. PRO REALTY.
218-4338. 218-4396, 1622-5853,
616-9598. 625-9947, 626-1372.
ONE AT 192 excellent
condition, AT, A/C, PS, PW, Air bags,
CD Player, mag rims, :new tyres,
1996 year; AT 212 excellent
condition, AT, AC, PS, PW, Double
air bags, Digital Panel, ABS brakes,
CD Player, mag rims, inew tyres,
1997 year..Just off wharf, never
registered. Price negotiable.
Contact # 276-3202, 624-8431
ONE Nissan 720 pick up long
tray along with spare' engine. Mint
condition. Privately used $625
000 neg. One Toyota Corona
station wagon ET 176;- 5-door,
power steering, front wheel drive,
12 valve engine, AC, adjustable
seats, 5-seater fold down back seat.
mag rims, disc brakes, PHH
series. Privately used, female
driven. Good for taxi service or
personal family use. Excellent
condition $800 000. Owner
leaving. 621-4928.
TOYOTA Starlet EPI82; Toyota
Carina/Corona AT 170, AT 192, AT
212, AA 60; Toyota Corolla Sprinter
AE 110, AE 111, AE 100. AE 81;
Nissan Sunny Pr 14, B 13, B 12;
Toyota Hi-Lux 4 x 2 x.4 enclose
& open tray; Datsun ick up 2 x 4;
Toyota Hi Ace RZ 3Y; Nissan
Vanette 9-seater; Toyota rk II GX
100; Toyota C mry SV 40; SV 20.
Anita Auto Sale 227-855 0 628-
2833, 645-35P6. Lot 43 Cr al &
Alexander Sts.
SV 40 Camry $2,200,000>
$2,000,000, ST 190
$1,450,000, AT 192 Carina -
$1,350.000, $1. 200 000. AE 110
Corolla $1,250,000, AE 100
Corolla and Sprinter -
$1,100,000, $1,250,000, Ceres
and Marino $1,150,000, AT
170 Carina and Corona -
$700,000, $775,000, $850,000,
$950,000, AE 91 Corolla -
$550,000, $675,000, AE 81
Corolla $375,000 and
$475.000, AA60 Carina -
$375,000. Tel. 225-1103/643-
6909/612-4477 or 169 Lamaha
and DeAbreu Streets, Newtown,

TOYOTA RZ buses, 3Y
buses Toyota Town Ace,
Toyota Lite Ace. Contact
Dave Auto Sales. 169
Lamaha and De Abreu
Streets. Tel. 225-1103, 643-
6909,' 612-4477
1997 Model Honda Civic -
$1.8M, AT 212 (manual) -
$1.8M, AT 212 Carina,
automatic $1.8M, AT 192
Carina -$1.4M, GX 90 Mark 2,
PJJ series $2.2M, Toyota AE
100 :Corolla, immaculate -
$1.3M, SV 30 Camry mags,
CD, 'etc. $1.4M, Acura
Legend, 17" mags, immaculate
- $2.3M, Honda Accord
(manual), Superb condition,
LHD $800 000, Toyota
Marino, PJJ series-- $1 275
000, Toyota EP 82 non-Turbo
(manual) Starlet, PJJ series -
$1.2M, L-Touring Wagon $1
350 000, Toyota EP 82 GT
Turbo, (PHH series) $1.2M, B
12 Sunny, automatic $475
000, AT 170 Corona. Tel. 227-
4040, 618-7483, 611-3866.
YEAR 2001 Nissan Extra
Cab 2 x 4 Pick-Up $2.8M,
Toyota Tacoma Extra Cab 4 x
4 Pick Up (manual) $2.9M,
Toyota (Land Cruiser) 2002
model Suquoia $15M, Toyota
Land Cruiser (1997 model) -
$7M, Suzuki Vitara, full size
(manual) mags, AC $1.4M,
Nissan Single Cab 2 x 4 $850
000 and $1.1M, Fi50 Sports
Extra Cab $4.9M, RAV 4 -
$3.1M, 3Y Surf $2.3M,
Toyota 4-Runner LHD, V6
engine, (automatic) $1.9M,
2002 model Pajero,
(automatic) V8.5M. Tel. 227-
4040, 628-0796, 618-7483.
Four-runner $2.4 million; 1
Toyota IRZ, mags, music, etc. -
$875 000; 1 600 XT Scramble
(brand new condition) US$3
500; 1 AT 192 fully loaded,
PHH series,, mags, spoiler,
music, air-conditioned $1.3
million neg.; 1 AT 170
Carina $675 000; 1 G-
Touring Wagon $1.1
million; 1 KE 74 Corolla
back-wheel drive, Wagon -
$475 000; 1 AA 60 Carina,
clean car $375 000; 1 AT
170 Corona, PGG series,
automatic, air-conditioner,
CD Player, mags, never
worked hire before $875 000;
1 Mercedes Benz, top notch -
$1.5 million. Contact Mr. Khan,
28 'BB' Eccles, New Housing
Scheme, EBD. Tel. 233-2336,
623-9972, 617-8944.
Corolla NZE 121, AE 110,
EE 103, Honda Civic EK3 &
ES1, Toyota Hilux Extra Cab
- LN 172, LN 170, RZN 174,
Toyota Hilux Double Cab -
YN 107, LN 107, LN 165, 4 x
4, RZN 167, RZN 169, Toyota
Hilux Single Cab LN 106,
Toyota Hilux Surf RZN 185
YN 130, KZN 185, Mitsubishi
Canter FE 638E, FE6387EV,
Toyota Carina AT 192, AT
212, Toyota Marino AE 100,
Toyota Vista AZV 50, Honda
CRV RO1, Toyota RAV 4, ZCA
26, ACA 21, SXA 11, Toyota
Mark IPSUM SXM 15, Toyota
Mark 2 GX 100, Lancer CK 2A,
Toyota Corona Premio AT
210, Toyota Hiace Diesel
KZH110., Mitsubishi Cadia
Lancer SC2A, Toyota
Corolla G-Touring Wagon AE
100. Contact Rose Ramdehol
Auto Sales, 226 South
Rd.., Bourda, Georgetown.
Tel. 226-8953, 226-1973,
227-3185, Fax. 227-3185.
We give you the best
cause you deserve the
52. PICKUPS: (4WD)
- 226-4939. A NAME AND A

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005

LIVE-IN Domestic
Telepnone 227-0060.
Contact Baby. Lot 1 B Shell
$$$$. KEYHOMES #
18-23 ECCLES
ONE Taxi Driver.
Contact Z. Khan. 11
Thomas St.. Kitty. Tel.
TO buy Layout layer
birds. Contact telephone
numbers 225-9304 or 223-
WAITRESS, Bar girl,
cook and cleaner at Doc's
Pool Bar. Tel. # 623-
9557. 641-8784.
WANTED one Office
Assistant. Must have a
bicycle and know the city
well. Call 231-7890.
ONE Day Shift
Handyman and one
barman. Tel. 226-6527. 8
am to 5 pm at the
Tennessee Night Club.
of ice. Must have valid
Driver's Licence. Auto
Electrician. Call 227-
apt. for working persons in
city or suburban with
moderate rental. 226-
experienced country
lady needs a job as a
general domestic. Tel.
ONE live-in Maid
between.the ages of 25
and 40 years. Contact
Diseree 663-9222.
ONE Domestic to work
3 days per week. Apply at
192 Duncan St., Newtown.
Kitty. 225-6571.
Attendant. Apply 353
East Street, opposite G/
town Public Hospital.
Eastern gates.
GUARD Night.
Salary starts $8 000
week. 35 to 60 years.
Tel. .227-3233.
$5 000 WEEK. TEL. 227-.
000 WEEK. 35 TO 60
YEARS. TEL. 227-3233.
ONE experienced
Seamstress. Must know to
cut- and assemble
garments. Attractive
wages. Tel. 227-6481.
ONE Part-time
Handyboy, one full-time
adult female. Residence
in Middle Street,
Georgetown. Tel. 226-
7085, 225-6288.
Sales Clerk, Baker for
Pastry and Cakes. Abrams
Snackette. 317 East St.
226-5063, 231-4139,
BAR Attendant.
Female/male. Contact
Satellite Connections,
Craig & Middleton Sts.,
Campbellville. G/t. Call
227-3674 or 231-3088.
GUARDS, Salesboys &
Porters. Apply Avinash -
Water Street, Anand's -
Regent Street, Athina's -
East Coast Bus Park. Call
226-3361, 227-7829.
Tradesman, Mason,
Carpenter, Welde, Welder. All
round person. Photo
.m.ust. be...included. Mj.
Ramkissoon, P.O. Box
5866, TRINIDAD, W.I.

property to buy around G/
T (3 to 4) million dollars.
Tel # 223-9710.
ONE experienced
Private (Part-time) Tutor
for Physics, Chemistry,
Biology,. for CXC Student.
Tel. 222-6702.
work in Timehri area.
References and Police
Clearance required. Call
226-4514, 225-8915
( -- . ....... .. ... .... ... .......... ... ..
TEL: 225-2835.
kitchen staff, live-in
girl from country area.
Nazeema Deli 318 East
St., N/C/ Burg. 226-
TO buy meat birds
(Broilers) chickens.
Between 5 and 6 lbs.
Contact telephone
numbers 225-9304 or 223-
Looking for contract
vehicles to operate Taxi
Service. Contact 624-
8789, 227-7862 (hrs 6 -
7 pm).
ONE live-in Maid from
countryside. Contact 52
Evans & Russell Streets,
Charlestown, G/town. Age
25 to 30. Tel. 226-7189.
ONE full-time general
Domestic to work from 7 am
- 4 pm. Contact 225-6535 -
7 am 9 am, 623-1615 -
6pm 9pm.
HONEST & attractive
Waitresses. Apply in person
at the Green House
Restaurant, U.G. Road.
Tel. # 222-6510.
1 LIVE-IN Domestic,
between17 and 36 years
from country area required to
work in and out of Guyana.
VACANCY exists at Movie
Town DVD Club. Lot 5
Alexander St., Kitty
(opposite Kitty Police
Station). Tel. 223-7245.
Bibi Jameel's Restaurant &
Bar. Lot 14 Public Road
Vryheid Lust. ECD. Tel. 220-
5244. Ask for Shereen. .
GUARDS, Salesboys &
Porters. Apply Avinash
Water Street, Anand's
Regent Street, Athina's East
Coast Bus Park. Tel. # 226-
3 3..61.... 227-7829.
WANTED immediately -
Land Cruiser Pick Up Body/
Closed Body in fair
condition. Engine & gear box
not essential. Please call -
227-7856, 625-2973.
ONE Live-in Domestic,
preferable from country side,
age between 20 and 27. Apply
12 Forth Street, Kingston. Only
live-in needs apply. Tel. 226-
ONE female Office
Assistant. Apply in person with
two references and handwritten
application to Shalom
Enterprise, Lot 2 Croal Street,
Stabroek, Georgetown.
WANTED to buy -
aluminium, Copper, Brass,
Lead, Stainless Steel, Old
batteries. Tel. 266-2515, 266-
2076, 266-2202. Netram &
Sons. Craig Village.
Hairdresser. Must know to
do manicure, pedicure,
facial and hairstyles, etc.
Also chairs to rent. Please
contact. Tel. 223-5252 or
1 LIVE-IN Domestic Maid
- $16 000 monthly, 1 Cook -
$8 000 weekly, 1 Domestic
Maid $7 000 weekly. Apply
in person at Giftland Office
Max, to Mrs. Beepat.
Reference, required Police
Clearance, to work on the
East Coast, 13 A Water &
Holmes Sts. Tel. 227-3854 or
EXOTIC Stretch
Limousine Company is
looking for an experienced
Driver to drive stretch limo.
Salary & commission. Apply
in person 68 Robb Street,
Lacytown. Tel. 227-7677.

ROAD. TEL. 222-4959,
612-2263, IMTIAZ.
DRIVER with valid
Lorry Licence. Send
application with 2
recommendations to:
The Manager, Imperial
Home Comfort 11 Strand,
New Amsterdam,
Receptionist, Computer
literate, female, under
age 24, photo must be
included. Apply
Brahmabhuta Industries
Ltd. P.O. Box 5866
and Salesgirls. Apply with
written application to Regent
Household Electronic at 143
Regent Road Bourda.
Telephone No. 227-4402,
Domestic, Trinidad under 25
years. Recent photo must be
attached. Must be able to
cook roti, etc. Reply to
5866, TRINIDAD, W.I.
PORTERS, Cleaners,
Welders/Fabricators. Apply
in person with written
application, 2
recorinrr endations and
valid ..P lice Clearance to:
The P\eitsonnel & Training
Manager, National
HardwAre (Guyana)
Limited, 17 19A Water
Street, South
Cum mi n g s b u rg ,

LIVE-IN Staff to do
Semi Clerical work from out
of town. Application -
Personnel Manaqer, Lot D
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown. Call # 225-
9404 or 225-4492.
FEMALE Clerical
Assistants. Must have English
& Maths at CXC Level.
Attractive salary. Submit
written apply in own
handwriting to Horseshoe
Racing Service. 6 7 Longden
& Commerce Streets, G/town.
BARBERNET. Looking for
suitable qualified Barbers.
Preferably but not exclusively
from these areas, Alberttown,
Kitty, Campbellville,
Prashad Nagar, Lamaha
Gardens, Section 'K',
Campbellville. Contact 624-
8.789. (6 h rs-7 pm). ......
MAJOR Trading
Company seeks Office
Assistants. Minimum
qualification: CXC Maths
and English, Grade 111.
Computer knowledge desire
but not compulsory.
Application to Personnel
Manager, Lot D Lama
Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown. Call # 225-
9404, 225-4492.
experienced Teachers to
conduct Evening/Weekend
Classes in the following
subject areas to the CXC
Level. Eng., Maths,
Accounts, Physics,
Chemistry, Spanish,
Biology, Integrated
Science. Information
Technology, Principles of
Business, History and
Geography. For
appointment, kindly call
618-8295, 7 am 10 pm.

Mr. G. Winter on 333-31-4,/3,3- 828

t.,r Mr. Clifford S~tanley on 610-652U232-00651

Store, panel doors, cupboard
doors, windows and
mouldings. Pitt Street &
Republic Road, N/A. Tel.333-

UPPER flat of two-
storeyed building for
business purposes located
in Coburg Street (next to
Police Headquarters). Call
Telephone # 618-6634.

African DVD movies.
Wholesale and retail -
$500 each. Phone
OXYGEN and acetylene
industrial gases #58 Village
Corentyne, Berbice. Phone
338-2221 (David Subnauth).
One Ransom 3-Disc
Plough, one pair MF 35-
cage wheel, one 35 MF
back blade, one steel rake
Call Tel: 333-3460 .
JUST arrived -
Caterpillar 312 Excavators
(long & short boom). A.
Sookram Auto Sales,
D'Edward, WCB. Tel. 330-
2628, 623-9125.
building located in New
Amsterdam; pool tables,
ice maker machine, 1 -
complete gym, 1 Lister
generator. Call: 333-
1 LITTLE Giant
dragline with 371 engine;
1 48" x 36" pitch
propeller; (1) 3Y'" dia. x
13 ft 6 ins. propeller
shaft; 1 Perkins marine /
with transmission; 1 -'
Bedford engine block with'
standard crank shaft and
head; all sizes of 3-
hohas e motors; cutting
elrc; one complete gas
welding set; one
371 -.-.-.G M. .e-n..-g i n e .
Tel: 333-3226.

name footwear for all.
Stall # D 9 N/A Market.
Tel: 333-4685

USA Green Card
Lottery. Live & work in the
USA. Family application -
$4 000. Contact 227-3339.

CHURCH View Hotel,
Main and King Streets, NA.
Tel: 333-2880. Gift Flower
and Souvenir Shop, Main &
Vryheid Streets. # 333-

CIRCUIT City Internet Cafe
and Computer SchobI, Lot
2 D'Edward Village, W/C/B.
All Internet facilities,
photocopying, Scanning
and Fax Services. Tel. n
330-2762/2830 or 625-


building, newly built in the
heart of New Amsterdam.
Price reduced
drastically. Call 333-
2457, 337-2348.
/ (1) 2-BEDROOM house
;at Whim, Corentyne price
/- US$40 000. Phone: 220-
6115. Ideal for
businessperson or lawyer.
S 2-STOREY prime
residential property
situated in Canefield
Canje Public Road. Price
$20 million, negotiable.
Contact Tel. 327-7164.
I HOUSE and land
(double lot), location: Lot F-
10 Albion Front, Corentyne,
Berbice. Price $3.9
-. million negotiable. Contact
,-i,',L'.oi .=- i.2"?','83.66.. '*' ^ -


(From back page)

half and its conversion.
Hornets 'A' put away their
'B' team 36-0, that victory
probably being responsible for
their eventual winning the tour-
nament. Satesh Samaroo was
first over the try line and Ryan
George converted, while Ronald
Mayers closed the half with a

try and the 'A' team led 12-0.
Troy Arjoon opened the
second half with a try, followed
by one from Mayers, while
Ryan Hinckson added two more
points with the conversion.
Christopher Singh then
scored and Hinckson was
again accurate with the con-
version. Hinckson closed the
game with a try of his own.

Sato catr Mase ..

(From back page)

making the presentation
Yarde pledged sponsorship
for the next proposed Mas-
ters Football Festival which
will be played shortly.
An Interim Management
Committee for Masters Foot-
ball was last week established to
charter the way forward for

Masters Football. The full
seven-member IMC is Colin
Howard, Herbert Pellew, Gor-
don Braithwaite, Trevor Gibbs,
Frank Parris, Mike Williams and
Allan La Rose.
Already the IMC is plan-
ning a two-day Festival for
next weekend and more
teams will be involved. (Allan
La Rose)

"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"

: -. 00 0 -_

01- 4b- 40M - qm q


Sunrise: May 9, 1928
Sunset: Sept 12, 2005

The family of NEVILLE i
GILBERT wishes to :
thank those who "".
sympathised with us in
our time of grief Thanks
for your calls, cards,
prayers and visits.
Special thanks to cousin Simone Headley
whose professionalism made GILLIE
comfortable towards the end.
CGILLIE you feft us quietly, your thoughts unknown
B iut left us a memory we're proud to own t

pFrom his children Leroy Gilbert, Pamela, Dillon, Yuland.
i Ames, Sandra Boyce, Denise Mortley, Lisa Collins,
Neville Gilbert Jr HisbroherjC)iyq.Gilbert & isler5,
XC'fwDnfri arr & weneth K c



A A...da

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005

Croeta, Slovakia Inch

towards first Davis final

em -

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- - -

"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


a- .- *- -
a. -. .* -
-* *- a _

. *0
- -

0 ~-- _

Born: October 29, 1931
Died: September 7, 2004

9Gone are the days of yearn
For the month of October you were born
Your time has come so soon
Your journey is further than the moon
Bringing memories so painfud and deep
: Sleep, my mother sleep
The Lord wanted you to keep.

Lovingly remembered by her
children Buddy, Kamie, Rupert, |
SSeopaul, Ormie, Rupie and Kant; her
grandchildren and other relatives.
EyaS3'. "3

" We can't know why the rose has sobthrief a time to bloom
S In the warmth of sunlight's kiss upon its face
Before it folds its fragrance and
Bids the world goodnight
To rest its beauty in a gentler place '
But we do know that nothing that is loved is ever lost
And no one who has ever touched a heart
i|LCan reallY pass away
But to us beafty lingers on
In the wonderfid memories fwJwhich you've been a part
SEverything Gb'd does is love I
Even when we do not understand Him
We Dad, Mom, Sster, Brother, and
other relatives w lI always love you.

The wife, children,
Grandchildren, family
and friends of the late
" XMANGAR a/k as
"B. \MA of 39 Leonora
S, Pasture, WCD would
Like to express sincere
thanks and gratitude
to all those persons who
supported, sympathised or in
any other way encouraged us
during our recent
Way LordShiva grant
M.him Eternalfest _,

In loving .ml E.I ORIA. ,' /.
[ In loving memory of our dear \
Husband, father & grandfather .E la
S on September 21, 2004.
One sad and lonely year has now gone by
Since we last saw you
But we know you are in a good place
When you love someone deeply
They are never lost to you .1S^ i
Precious memories of that dear one
Live on in your heart forever
^ _____~we ove you. ____ S V y

In loving memory of our beloved one ,
67 Public Road, Kitty. j


' I


DOB: October 21,1954

OD: September 22,2004 ,
September comes with deep regret
A month we will never forget -,
But we all know that it's God's will ,, _..-.'
For in our heart you linger still J ^
Sleep on beloved take thy sweet rest
For God takes only the best. '--"

Inserted by her loving husband, children, brothers,
sisters, grandchild, sons-in-law, daughters-in-law,
aunts, uncles, other relatives and friends.

"'T^ "* *^ ^ *"^*^ -,'^ (:

The wife, children, grandchildren, brothers, sisters and
relatives of the late JAMES BHAIRO of Lot 1B
Section 'C' Dr. Miller Road, Triumph, ECD, who was called
to the Great Beyond on August 27, 2005, would like to
express their sincere and heartfelt thanks to everyone who
sent cards, telephoned, visited, sent wreaths, assisted and
sympathised with them during their time of bereavement.

Special thanks to Dr. Doobay and team of Doctors of the
G.P.H.C., the Nurses of Male Medical '2', Pastors and Elders
of the Guyana Presbyterian Church. Special thanks also to
the General Manager and Staff of the Guyana Chronicle
Newspapers, Stabroek News, Kaieteur News, neighbours
and friends.

H The beauteous yesterday
... .. Is fading ai\\,i\ like ai blushed t\\'iliulu
", / 1Though nothing u can bring b,.'k the k
jll^ HoLiU' ol1", eel itLa,,ured past T,':* .
1 \\ ill rlieL\ e not ,
But rather find _tplcndour i1 the memories.

"ay h ','-.-ul-es i n'.- \^ jn ~ ja Mlii. /" ouI

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Lampard fires Chelsea to 2-1

victory; Man.

- S. -

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005

Utd lose 2-1

dill. 4b -

"Copyrighted Material

Syindcated Content "

Available fro mCommercial News Providers"

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"Low Pa,1ner in ewelop.ment"


The Guyana Revenue Authority is seeking to recruit Tax Auditors (Inspectors of Taxes)
within the Audit and Verification Division of the Guyana Revenue Authority.
These persons will be required to perform audits on different categories of
taxpayers including self employed persons, large businesses and professionals
to ensure that these taxpayers are in compliance with the various Tax Acts administered by
the Guyana Revenue Authority.

The minimum qualification requirement for the position is as follows:

* A professional accounting designation from an internationally recognized professional
accounting body such as ACCA.
* A Bachelor's Degree in Accounting, Business Management or Economics.
Computer literacy and experience in Auditing, Accounting and Taxation would be an asset.

Applications should be sent no later than Friday October 07, 2005 to:
The Commissioner General
Guyana Revenue Authority
357 Lamaha and East Streets

0 0 ov t

coute ba0pes




"s- -a. -
1111o- C.

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SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005 25

Berbice and Demerara

battle for El Dorado

one-day supremacy

By Vemen Walter

4w 0 sf b

.Iopw .W o
-.M 01 OW. o

S. "Copyrighte
Available from Commer

- -

DEFENDING champions
Berbice will be hard-pressed
to retain their title when
they meet Demerara in the
final of the 2005 El Dorado
Senior Inter-County 50 overs
cricket tournament today at
Sthe Skeldon Community
S- Centre ground.
Having being beaten by 18
4 __ W N runs when the two teams met
in the opening round last Sun-
day at Blairmont, the defending
champions will be keen to make
amends but will have their work
I cut out against an experienced
Demerara line-up that has
played unbeaten so far in this
year's tournament.
It was actually the same
scenario last year when
Demerara had the better of the
Ancient County lads in the pre-
liminary exchanges but were
outplayed by six wickets in the
final played at Albion, thanks to
a four-wicket haul from off-
d Material spinner Imran Jaferally and
S half-centuries from Narsingh
I Content Deonarine and Damodar
cial News Providers" Daesrath.
However, on that occa-
sion, Demerara were without
the services of West Indies
D stars Shivnarine
Chanderpaul and Ramnaresh
S Sarwan, both of whom are
available this time on a
ground where Berbice had
never beaten Demerara at
this level.
Demerara have named an
unchanged fourteen for the
match while national opener

Sewnarine Chattergoon, back to
full fitness, has returned for
Berbice at the expense of Rich-
ard Ramdeen who was called up
in the squad for the Essequibo
game after Chattergoon opted
out because of a swollen face.
If Berbice are going to retain
their title, their batting will be
the key factor on a pitch that is

likely to be on the slower side.
After failing to get 200 at
Blairmont, Berbice responded
with a healthy 275 for four
against an ordinary Essequibo
bowling attack in the next match
thanks to a magnificent century
from debutant Maxie De Jonge
and 60 from Assad Fudadin.
Andre Percival and his Rose
Hall Town team mate Royston
Crandon have also made runs
but the Berbicians will be dis-
appointed with the performance
of skipper Deonarine and
Daesrath, both of whom are yet
to produce any substantive
Deonarine and Daesrath
together with Chattergoon
will have to come good to give

their team a chance of
outplaying their opponents.
Off-spinners Royston
Crandon and Imran Jaferally
will spearhead the Berbice
bowling with support from
leg-spinner Davendra Bishoo,
Clements, Percival and
Deonarine with their off-spin
.Esaun Crandon, one of three
fast bowlers named in the
Guyana 14 for next month's
President's Cup Regional One
Day Tournament should
again share the new ball with
medium pacer Daesrath.
Fudadin with his medium
pace will provide backup.
Chanderpaul and Sarwan
lead a powerful Demerara
batting which also includes
West Indies opener Ryan
Ramdass, fellow opener
Krishna Arjune and middle
order batsmen Lennox Cush
and Travis Dowlin.
Hard-hitting wicketkeeper/
batsman Derwin Christian and
all-rounder Neil McGarrell can
also make valuable contributions
with the bat.
Like their batting, Demerara
bowling is just as strong with
fast bowlers Reon King, Rayon
Griffith and the impressive
Garfield Morris leading the
Left-arm spinner McGarrell
and off-spinners Cush, Zaheer
Mohamed and Orin Forde will
provide the slower stuff.
Play starts at 09:30 h and
a sell-out crowd is antici-
pated. D. Somwaru and Eddie
,Nicholls are the umpires
wiph Clement Brusche as the

Berbice Narsingh
Deonarine (captain'),
Sewnarine Chattergoon,
Maxie De Jonge, Royston
Crandon, Assad Fudadin,
Damodar Daesrath, Andre
Percival, Gqjanand Singh Devon
Clements, Esaun Crandon,
Imran Jaferally, Davendra
Bishoo, Maxwell Georgeson and
Paul Wintz. David Black is
the manager with Michael
Hyles as the coach.
Demerara Shivnarine.
Chanderpaul (captain), Ryan
Ramdass, Krishna Arjune,
Ramnaresh Sarwan, Lennox
Cush, Travis Dowlin, Derwin
Christian, Neil McGarrell,
Zaheer Mohamed, Steven
Jacobs, Orin Forde, Garfield
Morris, Reon King and Rayon
Griffith. The manager is
Robert Adonis and the coach
is Orin Bailey.

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(Letter to the Sports Editor)

KINDLY grant me space in: tour widely read
newspaper to, rebut what I consider a gross
injustice to amateur boxing in Guyana.
I refer to the 'penultimate' paragraph in the Sports View
under the headline 'Several lessons to be learnt from Fustal Fi-
The paragraphs reads: "Rugby, Squash, Volleyball, Karate,
Cricket and Football are some of the disciplines that we can
feel proud of. However can we say the same thing about some
of the other disciplines such as Basketball, Amateur Boxing?"
(Sunday, September 11, Chronicle).
Sir, I say clearly without fear of justifiable contradiction
that any person comparing the organisation and/or standard of
football to amateur boxing in Guyana must have a serious prob-
lem with their memory.
The headline of the article had one of the three popular
words, associated with football in Guyana: Fiasco, Controversy
and Corruption.
Let me remind the writer and any other sports people who
suffer from amnesia of a few (recent) failures in football ad-
(1). A few months ago the unprecedented playing over of a
competition after it reached the final stage turned Protest Cup
(2). A few years ago the whole country was embarrassed
with the stadium or facility, deception which turned out to be

a fiasco.
(3). A few weeks ago the Futsal Fiasco at the Sports Hall.
(4). Electoral Controversies, etc.
I can go on, but I think I've made my point. While I would
willingly agree that all is not well in amateur boxing; we are
miles ahead of football. To compare football to amateur boxing
in Guyana is like comparing a 'donkey' to a 'thoroughbred'.
The difference in relation to world standard in comparison
to the two sports is even more alarming. Football receives fi-
nancial support from FIFA and Government. Our Amateur box-
ers are second in the region only to 'world powerhouse' Cuba.
Amateur boxers have won medals at CAC Games, Pan-Am
Games, Commonwealth Games and our 'only' Olympic medal,
a bronze came from 'Amateur Boxing! This sport receives little
or no help.
In football Guyana is ranked at about 180. We are not even
10th in the Caribbean. The comparison here is like a glass of
water to the Pacific Ocean. Amateur Boxing deserves
Government's support.
I would suggest Mr Editor you recommend and advise
your contributors to do their homework. It is an abomina-
tion to compare football to amateur boxing in Guyana.

Keith Campbell
Secretary (ag)

p -

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005


Football fans in for a Special

Sunday triple-header treat

... President's Cup semis on

By Allan La Rose
CITY football fans are ex-
pected to flock HQ GFC
ground later today, for the-
Georgetown Football
League's (GFL) much talked_
'about triple-header.
'Among the teams appearing
on this Special Sunday Treat are
the last four remaining teams in
the $1M President's Cup KO
as they battle it out in the semi-
finals for the rights to contest
the Championship game.
-Kicking, off the action at
17:00 h willbe aPremier League
affair between the unbeaten
Beacon FC and the GDF in their-
first appearance of the second
round. In their first round meet-
ing Beacon prevailed 2-1 in a
hard-fought game at Camp
Ayanganna ground.
While Beacon are going into
this afternoon's engagement be-
hind a 2-1 win in their last out-
ing against Pele FC, the Soldiers
will be looking to rebound after
their worst loss of the compe-
tition, a 3-1 defeat to leaders
Fruta Conquerors.

The 'Wiggy' Dover-coached
side will however be without
two of their regular starters
who have each accumulated two
yellow cards coming into the
second half of the League. Sit-
_ting-out this-afternmon's game
will be forwards Nigel Denny
and Andre Mayers. The sec-
ond-placed Beacon will however
welcome the return of midfielder
Germain Willis after his two-
match suspension.
The Army, fourth in the
standings, will no doubt look
once again to their goal-scoring
trio of.-Seon Brewley (3),
Desford Williams (3) and Steve
Brewley (2). Together they have'
accounted for all but one of the
team's goals.
The second game of the
evening will guarantee a
place in the President's Cup
final for a division one team
when Santos confront
Camptown in the first semi-
final at 19:00 h. Santos, the
only unbeaten side in the di-
vision must start as
favourites, having inflicted a
1-0 on their opponents in


softball reaches

semi-final stage

ACTION in the. Multi-build-
ers 25-overs softball cricket
competition reaches its semi-
final stage today with two
At 09:30 h, Mike's Phar-
macy will battle with Country
Road, while at 12:30 h Ryan's
XI will compete with Trophy
In the preliminary rounds,
there were excellent perfor-
mances from all the participat-
ing teams, so a keen contest will
be expected today, especially in
the match between Mike's Phar-
macy and Country Road.
Mike's go into the match
with a lot of confidence, hav-
ing lost only one match in
the preliminary round. Their
skipper Khalid Haslim has
been in good form throughout
the competition and, along
with his brother Wasim
Haslim, can be very danger-
ous for any opponents.
Other experienced players
are Sahadeo Hardaiow,
Ravendra Madholall and Ricky
Deonarine, while their bowling
attack will come from the leg-
spinner Mike's 'Shane' Singh.
On the other hand, Country
Road will be pinning their hopes
highly on the ever-reliable Rich-
ard Latiff, the veteran Dharam
Parsaud and the aggressive
Sammy Kingston.
When favourite Ryan's XI
take on Trophy Stall at 12:30
h, excitement galore is expected.
Amrit 'Afridi' Jairam has a tre-
mendous appetite for the soft-
ball bowling, and no doubt he
0ill hj i' amrri thie b'ul] ofthe'
batting, while long-serving
Ramesh Narine can assist

Trophy Stall with the
threatening bowler, Mark
'Rambo' Harold, will be a
very difficult team to domi-

~' -~ -
~ 0

their League fixture.
Camptown's management
is taking nothing for granted
as the side was expected to go
into camp from last evening
as part of preparations for
today's clash. According to
club president Leroy 'Copper'
Prescod, "the team has been
going through some internal
problems recently so we see
the need for the encampment
as it will help to build
harmony in order to get the
success we are looking for".
The Campbellville-based
contingent will be without cap-
tain Troy Prescod and defender
Morris Prince who both have
yellow card problems.
Goalkeeper Marlon
Hendricks will wear the
captain's armband and will be
strongly supported in defence
by Orlando Gilgeous and Leon
Muir. Jerome Richardson and
Sherwin Cadogan will carry the
midfield load while in attack a
lot will depend on Elton
Browne, Devon Forde and
Kwesi Prince.
The Santos unit, under new
coach Anthony Williams, are
very confident of advancing to
the Championship game and if
the commitment he has seen
since his arrival, then this
evening his side should have no
difficulty in winning.
Midfielder Seon McKenzie,
whose well-executed free kick
was the decisive factor in the
last meeting of the sides, will
once again be a force to be reck-
oned with in the all-white out-
fitted team which will be led by
Renault Fraser.
Also part of the potent of-
fence is Chris Duggan, Kwesi

Price and Germain Fraser. The
citadel will be protected by
young O'Neil Carter with the
evergreen Mark Cox marshalling
the defence which includes
Jermain Mentore and Ronal
The Western Tigers ver-
sus Pele semi- final, which
will be the final game of the
night, finds two struggling
teams in the League looking
for the opportunity to spark
some much-needed energy
into their play. With so much
monetary rewards at stake
the two former champions
are bound to deliver their
talented abilities and enter-
tain the fans in search of a
place in the final.
Pele's woes continue with
the absence of star striker Gre-
gory Richardson and injuries to
key players. Very doubtful for
tonight are defenders Sheik
Kamal and Devon Edinboro,
both with knee injuries. Ex-
pected back in action after miss-
ing the last two games will be
goalie Shemroy Arthur.
The youthful Tigers on the
other side are eager for the clash
despite their having injury prob-
lems as well. Gavin Wilson with
a groin strain and Joel Archer a
broken arm are uncertain for
today's game.
Eddie Gomes and Stellon
David are expected to carry the
brunt of the attack with support
in midfield from Ryan Thomas
and guest player Dwight Pe-
Veteran goalie, Rolex
Scott, in tandem with
sweeper back Shermon David
will direct the show in de-
fence for the Tigers.

'Sixhead' Lewis

stepping into the

ring in two

weeks time

GUYANA'S first world
pion Andrew 'Sixhead
is embarking on the
sance of his boxing, st
into the ring again
weeks time.
The first part of a sp
professional career was
by two second-round
outs began with a kn
some 12 years ago and
with a knockout over tw
Former World Boxin
ciation (WBA) welter
champion Lewis knock
Fitzroy Davidson on Fe
28, 1993 at the Cliff An
Sports Hall on his debut,
a pattern for the 20 fi
ended with knockouts, ii
Conversely, he 1o
fights and in both h
down by knockouts, t
on February 8, 2003 wi
lost his comeback bid
second world title to A
Margarito in Las Vega
bout ended in the s
round, the last time he
the ring fighting.
There was one draw
a technical draw again
Han-Kyu in round
Also, there was one
test on July 28, 2001
Ricardo Mayorga in Los
les. The bout ended in
two after a clash of hea
many boxing buffs con
that was the signal of,

m -

.- * -* *0

- ---- .

"Copyrighted Material

--- Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providei

own- -. e


. -

I chain- of his career because Mayorga
' Lewis eventually knocked him out in
renais- round five to take the WBA title
epping in Reading, Pensylvannia, eight
in two months later, the following
?arkling Lewis' rise to international
defined acclaim was impressive, after
knock- winning for the country many
lockout international medals in the ama-
I ended teur ring, and representing the
'o years nation at the Olympics, 1992
Barcelona Games.
.g Asso- His power is legendary.
weight The world now knows his
ked out alias 'Sixhead' came after he
february punished an adversary, and
nderson after one telling blow, his op-
setting ponent told the referee he
ghts he was seeing six heads.
n his 22 rates his
power at nearly 100 per cent,
ist two and his first 15 professional
e went bouts did not go the distance,
he last the furthest two went was
'hen he round six.
d for a Lewis won the National
%mtonio welterweight crown with daec-
s. That ond technical knockoutt of the
second internationally-known Terrence
was in Alli on September 14, 1996 at
the GCC ground, Bourda.
vn bout, His very next fight was his
ist Kim first outside of Guyana, having
two in moved to the USA to pursue his
blossoming career, headlining his
no-con- North American entry with a
against round six TKO over Stephan
s Ange- Johnson on June 24, 1997 in
n round Nashville, Tennessee.
ads, but It was until his 16th
intended fight that Lewis went the
the end full distance, coming up
against Teddy Reid for the
WBA North America wel-
terweight title on Decem-
ber 5, 1998 in Atlantic
City, New Jersey. He won a
unanimous decision but he
said that was his toughest
up to that time.
Then came the historic night
of February 17, 2001 when he
stopped American James Page
in 1:13 minutes of round
seven, after sending him to
the canvas in second and sev-
- enth round to win the WBA
title in Las Vegas, the first
Guyanese to fight under the
Golden Arrowhead and win,
to give Guyana the country's
first world title.
The only other fight to go
the distance was his first title
S99 defence on April 28 that same
I S year, against Larry Marks in
New York. He won the fight
with unanimous decision, but
Marks had tagged him in the
first round with a shot to chin,
exposing a weakness.
Mayorga used the revela-
tion well and took the title. So
did Margarito to deny him a
second world title, ending one
chapter of his professional ca-

'Sixhead' Lewis has be-
gun training at the gym
named after him, seeking to
'* open the second chapter, com-
'ing up against 1'Deadly'
_ Denny Dalton on' October 8.
(Isaiah Chappelle)

TAT to open four dAy CArib Bei

( AMPAoqn agAinst GuyAnA



SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25. 2005 27

.TT ?7___7___ .__________________ ______ _- __alp.


from the final delivery bowled
by leg-spinner Sewnarine
Chattergoon with the last pair
at the crease, Malteenoes could
have managed only a single off
the last ball much to the delight
of the Albion team.
Malteenoes wasted a fine
foundation laid by openers
Imran Hassan and Shemroy
Barrington to overhaul the
Albion total with most of their
batsmen paying the price for
poor shot selection.
Hassan, 45 off 94 balls, and
Barrington put on 79 for the first
wicket in 28.1 overs but once
they were separated, wickets
tumbled at regular intervals.
Albion had their first suc-
cess when off-spinner Narsingh
Deonarine induced Barrington to
offer Bishoo a simple catch at
short mid-wvicket. He had made



THE selection of Mahendra Nagamootoo on .the
President's Cup team after his county Berbice stood firm
in not doing so, once again underlines the dilemma and
confusion our administrators find themselves in.
Not so long ago, youngsters Tyrell Tull and Abdel FUdadin
failed to make the Guy ana Under-19 team for the regional tour-
nament (earlier this year after chairman of the Guyana Cricket
Board (GCB) junior selection panel Lennox Hunte said they
were unavailable for their indi\ dual county trials.
But that was not all. The goodly chairman went on to make
one of the most nonsensical statements imaginable when he said
and we quote, "If we don't' see them perform, how can we
pick them? We will not pick 'pigs in bag'
Here were two of our best young cricketers being tossed
aside because of stupidity. But then if we are to be guided by
the GCB's press release of August 16, 2005. and signed by sec-
retary Bishva Panday and which clearly states the under-men-
tioned, then we are left astonished by recent happenings.
With a headline GCB lays out strict critena for repre-
sentng Guyana the board in the release clearly indicated that
cricketers should make themselves available for the Inier-Count)
cncket competition as a pre-requisite to representing the coun-
try dunng the regional tournaments
"Failure to make oneself available for these tournaments will
result in the players becoming ineligible to plans for Guyana."
the release stated
The rules for the cricketers at all levels have e\ceptlons
Illness or injury m which must be supported by a niedi-
cal report issued by a doctor approved by the GCB.
Absence due to cricket-related duties approved by
the GCB and/or the WICB.
Absence due to personal inmohement in cricket at
a semi-professional or professional lesel and for which no-
Slice must be gisen to the GCB and special circumstances
as determined by the GCB, the release disclosed.
And itf e are to be guided by the above, the $64 000 ques-
tion to be asked is: under which of the criteria Mr Nagamootoo
qualified or is it that the GCB is operatiing on different wave-
lengths '..hen ii colles to sticking to their ow'n regulations, or,
is it that Nagarinootoo nas gien -special dispensjnton
It now behoves the newly appointed chairman of selectors,
Mr Claude Raphael to tell this cricketing nation if this is so,
and how come Nagamootoo, who did not play for Berbice to
14.ii.l -pj .a. h e.C,.irlier thi, year.ndicatedhe'is retiring, finds
his .'. ihc fold. .'
The sooner, the better, Mr Chairman! ,,

By Vemen Walter

ALBION Community Centre
held there nerves to pull off
an exiting one-run victory
over Malteenoes in the final
of the 2005 National Baron
Foods First Division 50 overs
cricket competition, played
yesterday at the Everest
Cricket Club ground.
Man-of-the-match, leg-spin-
ner Davendra Bishoo grabbed
three important wickets in the
41st over of the Malteenoes in-
nings to set up Albion's victory
as the Thomas Lands team were
restricted to 174 for 9 from their
allotted 50-overs after their
bowlers had done well to bowl
out Albion for 175 off the final
delivery of their innings.
Needing nine runs for vic-
tory in the last over and three

25 in a knock that lasted 80
That was the breakthrough
Albion had needed Hassan was
then run-out and %with leg-spin-
ner Sewnanne Chanergoon ha\ -
ing Steven Jacobs and Lennox
Cush both stumped by
wicketkeeper Shashri Persaud
shortly after, Malteenoes
slipped to 113 for 4 in the 39th
* Bishao then had Deon
Femer 1. Neil Barr 0 tand Orin
Forde for a cameo 3'0 off 22
balls that was decorated %with
three fours and two sixes, all in
the same oser, to. lea e
Malteenoes on 139 for 7.
Elton Adams and Denroy
George kept their ream in the
hunt by putting on 27 for the
9th in the next six overs after
Danny Narayan w as earlier
stumped for a duck.
With 22 needed in the last
[%o overs. Malteenoes %were
able to get 13 in the penultimate
over but lost Adams for 19 in
the process Denroy George and
Dennis Legay were unbeaten on
12 and 2 at the end
Bishoo 3 for 30. Sewnarmne
Chattergoon 2 for 27 and Or\ in
Mangru 2 for 32 led the vay
with the ball for Albion whos
hase nows won their third title
at this le'.el follow ing their in-
umph in the 1985 Bristol Cup
and 21.l01 Sun Burt ournia-
Earlier, alter vi.nninie the
toss and electing .- lake first
stltke On a -'.iJ bailing track
Albion siitaled di.aitrusl'. 1nh
thlen iV .. in. ii proi llic bC ai.ien
Sewnarine Chattergoon and
Narsingh Deonarine dismissed
with just 24 runs on the board.
Sewnarine Chattergoon,
who opened the batting with
his younger brother
Ramnarine, was run-out for
one in the second over of the
day when' he failed to beat
Hassan's direct hitfrom cover
to the non7striker's end, look-

ing for a sharp single, while
fellow left-hander
Deonarine. on whom much
had depended, was caught be-
hind b3 wickelkeeper Elton
Adams off the bowling of me-
dium pacer Neil Barry in the
1th oser
Ramnanne Chattergoon and
Ranga Lachigadu then earned
the score to 57 in the 20th over
before Chantergoon. looking to
hit left-arm spinner Dennis
Legay o\er the mid-k ticket
boundary, only succeeded in
finding the safe hands of substi-
rute Paul Castello in the deep
He made an attractive 2-4
that included three fours and
%ith Lachigadu 18 stumped off
off-spinner Cush four ouer
later, the Berbicians s\ere in
trouble on 69 for 4.
Former Guyana Under-19
batsmen Suraj Sahadeo and
Imran Khan repaired the dam-
age some~ hait \th a 5U-run
fifth-n icket stand that took the
score to 119 at t\hich stage
Sahadeo. top-edging a sweep
shot in the 37th oker, %as
caught by Ferrier running
around to his right at short
back ard square for 25 to gie
off-spinner Orin Forde his first
Khan. ,vho was batting %ell
at the other end and playing
some superb shots. added a fur-
ther 19 t i nh Shashn Persaud but
v. ith Is tean ,'n 13S in the

40th oser. Forde had the nght-
hander well caught by
Barrington on the mid-wickel
fence for a %well constructed 31
With four w ickets remaining
in the last ten overs, Albion had
fancied their chances of getting
to 200 with the hard hitting
Persaud in full flow
However. Ferrier and
Jacobs ensured this w as not to
be. as the off-spinners in tan-
dent frustrated the batsmen
with some clever bowling.
Persaud 25 swas bowled by
Jacobs in the 43rd over. His dis-

ALBION innings
S. Chattergoon run-out 1
R. Chattergoon c sub. Castello
b Legay 24
N. Deonarine c wkp. Adams
b Barry 11
R. Lachigadu sip. wkp. Adams
b Cush 18
S. Sahadeo c Ferrier b Forde 25
I. Khan c Barrington b Forde 31
S. Persaud b Jacobs 26
0. Mangru stp.wkp. Adams
b Ferrier 4
D. Lalbeharry c wkp. Adams
b Ferrier 0
D. Bishoo not out 7
.V. Permaul b Ferrier 2
Extras: (b-4. lb-3. w-17. nb-2) 26
Total: (all out. 50 overs) 175
Fall of wickets: 1-4, 2-26, 3-57, 4-69,
5-119.6-138. 7-164,8-164,9-166.
Bowling: George 5-0-17-0 (w-4. nb-
1). Jacobs 10-2-17-1 (w-1), Barry 5-
0-18-1 (w-3), Legay 10-1-35-1, Cush
5 0-13-1. Forde 7-1-34-2 (w-5,nb-1).
Ferrier 8-0-34-3 (w-4)

nussal triggered a loner order
collapsed with Ferrier picking.
up the last three %\ickeis. I
Skipper Orvin Mlanguii 4,
Doodnauth Lalbeharr, 0 and
Veerasammny Permaul 2 A-ere
victims of Ferrer as Albion I
their last five ricketss for just i
Ferrier's three wicked
cost him 34 funs from 8 o'-
while Forde had two f: 3
from 7. but Jacobs's Oni- to
17 from his allotment of lQ
was the man that trouble
the Albion batters the most:--

L. Hassan run-out 45:
S. Barrington c BlshfiO6. -
b Deonarlne 26-
L Cush sip. wlq. Persau'
b S. Chattergoon 18-
S. Jacobi sip. wkp.Persalud
b S. Chattergoon ,' 8
0. Forde c Deonarlne b Bishoo 30
D. Ferrler c sub. Foo.b Bishoo 1
N. Barry c R. ChpttoQgoon. .
b Bishoo I 0
D. Narayan sip. Wk. Persaud
b Mangru 0
E. Adams c Lal harry .
b Mangru "'. 19
D. George not Out .. 12'
D. Legay not out.: 2
Extras: (b-5,lb-1,'w-7) 13
Total: (for 9 wkts, 50 overs) 174
Fall of wickets: 1-79,2-90, 3-10 4-
113.5-135.6-135,7-139,8-139, 9 66.
Bowling: Lalbeharry 3-0-10-0 (v, 2),
R. Chatergoon 8-2-20-0 (%-I),
Mangru 10-2-32-2 (w-2), Bishoo 9-0-
30-3 (w-1). Deonarlne 10-2-34-1 (w-
1). S. Chattergoon 8-0-27-2, Permaul



SundayDA, SEPTEMBER 25, 2005

5 pm GDF vs Beacon

S 7pm Santos vs Camptown

9 pm *-Ple vs Western, Tigers
S Venue:GfRC,'C GrounidBoura

BEFORE the start of yesterday's play, Attorney-at-Law Khemraj Ramjattan, a representative for Baron Foods. was
introduced to the two teams. In this Winston Oudkerk photo, Ramjattan is introduced to Albion captain Orvin Mangru,
by Guyana Cricket Board (GCB) vice-president Alvin Johnson.

Santos capture Masters

Football in penalty shootout


most outstanding goalie went
to Pele's Terr) Nichols, while
Wayne Clarke of Santos, who
was voted the MVP, received
the Lens Craft Optical tro-
Captain of the victorious
Santos side Nicky Thompson
collected the winning trophy
from Barbadian Football Ad-
ministrator Sherlock Yarde
who donated the same. In
Please see page 22



A Gutanese Trabition

Same. great, INDI Taste

yowr Tfaniilf~9fa-s cafV ICTS oveb

Avaitahfle ini Stores Count-r~wibe.

F bir B. BjIr & Cb. LUb.
Cllf~t E tlL. Geom'wJtopi'n

By Isaiah Chappelle
YAMAHA Caribs etched their
name in local rugby history
books, winning the first-ever
women's competition, yester-
day, at the National Park,
while Hornets 'A' claimed the
Men's League sevens title on
a points difference.
Fiona Atherly-Ward would
go down as the player to score
the winning try for Caribs 5-0
win over Hornets, in what
turned out to be the deciding en-
The try was scored in the
first half. Hornets' defence
fumbled and Ward collected the
ball, racing down the right flank
to score the historic try. At half-
time, Caribs led 5-0 and no more
points materialised in the sec-
ond half. The second game of
the closing day ended in a 0-0
Caribs had won both
matches on the opening day,
while in the second round,
both matches were drawn.
Caribs only needed a draw in
yesterday's final round to
clinch the Women's League
Caribs men then beat Hor-
nets 'A' in the deciding game 10-

0, and both teams ended with 18
points, awarded for wins and
In the pool game against
each other, they both registered
wins Hornets 'A' last week
and Caribs this week. Both
teams again tied in converted
tries, ten each.
The next criterion was
points difference. Hornets 'A'
registered a tally of 120 points
in the tournament and conceded
29 for a difference of 91, while
Caribs scored 110 and had 29
against them for a difference of

Walter George downed
the first try in a beautiful
piece., of play. Claudius Butts
passed to Albert La Rose at
centre at the 22-metre line.
He ran diagonally, evading
the defence in the process then
passed to George who finished
nicely. Caribs led 5-0 at half-
Henry sealed victory with a
power run down the right wing,
having collected the, ball just
past the halfway line.
Both teams demolished

Hornets 'B'. Caribs first beat
them 29-0 in the day's open-
ing encounter, nearly all the
points registered in the first
half, with Albert La Rose
scoring two, and Elbert
Jemmott and Richard Staglon
one each.
Claudius Butts was good
with the conversion for La
Rose's second try and Caribs
led 22-0 at the break. Cap-
tain Theodore Henry scored
the lone try in the second
Please see page 22

Walsh visits Hardball Pool Lounge

FORMER West Indies fast
bowler Courtney Walsh, who
is currently on a hectic one-
, week "tour of Toronto,
Canada, on Wednesday night
paid a visit to the Hardball
Pool Lounge in Scarborough,
owned by Guyanese Fazil
Mirza, populalrly know as
The occasion was an Auto-
graph/Photo Opportunity, prior
to last night's ala dinner hosted
by Mirza at The Church of the
Nativity Banquet Hall in
Walsh is among a galaxy
of former West Indian stars
to have visited Hardball over
the years. Among the others
are former captains Clive
Lloyd and Carl Hooper,
former off-spinning great

Lance Gibbs. Larry Gomes,
Gus Logie and Grayson
Here, the former record-
holder (third from left) poses

with Shevin Naraine, former
Guyana racing driver; Roger
Sunich and Ramesh Sunich
of the Trophy Stall. Bourda
Market (Frederick Halley)

-w Air ..- ej.t e I ar22 27 12 0

Printed and'Piblished by Guyana National Newspapers Limited, Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown. Telephone 226-3243-9 (General); Editorial: 227-5204. 227-5216.Faz-.227-5208 ,

IT went all the way into sud-
den death penalty kicks with
Santos' goalie Kevin *Sell-
ers' Pearce making the vital
save to deny Peole's Gary
Mickle and then Shawn
Fraser beating Pele's custo-
dian Carey Jacques to end an
evenly contested final in
favour of Santos.
-After forty minutes of regu-
lation time and fifteen minutes
Golden Goal extra time the score
remained the same as it was

Visit the Guyexpo

Take in the sights at Guyexpo and you could
leave with a brand new car courtesy CLICO!
It's the chance of a lifetime from a Regional

r i


when the first whistle of referee
Andre Moonsammy was.
blown. Neither side was able to
find the back of the nets as the
goalkeepers were outstanding
until the five penalty kicks per
side which were all duly con-
In the third place off, a
Kevin Walcott strike five
minutes from the end gave
Thomas United a 1-0 victory
over GFC. The Fine Man
Mini Mall trophy for the

T HEY MAY have just one tune that is on the verge of
becoming a hit on the radio, but already they want to
challenge 'X2' for the top spot on the local music watch list.
With -Feel the Vibes' enjoying good air time. Quacy "Asalanche' Boyce and Terrence
-MinnelBi Mentore are hoping to overtake the "Krazy" duo comprised of Jumo Pnnio and
Adrian Dnichm.
h's an ambitious plan from two young men. with two distinct voices. %hose only
desie is to make a dance hall go wild
And. tough neither has completed high school, they wrile their own I rics. NMany of
the compositions are dedicated to the ladies. "cause. as they say, "the guys onl\ like to
hear abom guns," and that's not their bag
"*Lnnelh'. who has no idea where he got the sobriquet from, only that it sounds good.
belts omu the soulful moods of the R&B genre, sweeping teenage girls off their feet at school I
concerts and gigs of the sort that come their way.
'Avalanche', on the other hand, likes to think he sounds just like Jamaican reggae/dancehall artiste
Beenie Man, which he sure does.
Malcolm Ferreira, who airs 'Feel the Vibes' on his radio show, said the song has
received encouraging 'vibes' from locals and, if given more air time, could become an
absolute hit.
'Avalanche', who is 18, is studying fitting and machinery at the Government Technical Institute.
He has been singing for the past two years. His first taste of success occurred last year when he came
second in the Reggae Emancipation Singing Competition coordinated by the African Cultural and De-
velopnent Association (ACDA).
His song, 'I Want To Be Free', is the same one that won him the coveted trophy in the same
c- i this year
He got his inspiration for the song, he said, from the Jamaican reggae track, Summer Bounce, which
is one of his favorites.
"I hke to write and perform songs that would have people rocking and dancing," he told the Sun-
day Chronicle.
'Minnelli', 19. attended North Ruimveldt Multilateral School. Besides music, he likes art and draws
jnst about anything.
He hooked up with 'Avalanche' about a year ago, and the two have since become firm friends,
making sweet music together.
Minnefi plans to do some voice training in a couple of months, while 'Avalanche', who is
the official disc jockey of Sonic Boom, a local sound system, wants to make a career of music.
He wants to be able not only to pen good lyrics, but to write music as well.
As they wait to hit it big with the help of Avalanche's uncle in the USA who has his own recording
labeL the duo hones their skill performing at local school shows.
"They come looking for us," Avalanche boasted.
They are now working on producing a music video for their hit single, 'Feel the Vibes'.
At mhe moment, they are supported financially by mainly relatives, but they hope to attract cor-
paorae sponsorship in the not too distant future.
Av~aiche .".'i :.'.'.. .* certy hoave a noumbe," o songs *o: riease, "ie ns e o i'd "
-a .le On'. i4.- -hs;' tey are o :r c.- ex-_ te.

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Available from Commercial News Providers"

Why pursuing your U


should not be the ANN="

CI h1 vdN*1X l- O

astt mllllg kill yoUl



by Sherry
AS A child, I could barely
contain my excitement when
each birthday came around.
Each year I can recall
saying to myself "I can't
wait till I get older," wishing
the years would come and go
faster, believing that life
would be so much easier as
a 'big person'. After all,
there would no longer be
curfews, you weren't forced
to do any homework, and
you didn't have to be in bed
By the age of 10, I had al-
ready planned out my future.
I'll have my high-flying career,
car, house, travel the world; get
married and have three kids all
'before 30! Far from it! Now as
an adult, I can't help but feel
some angst when that annual
'earth-day' arrives to remind
me of that illusion. My men-
tal 'to do' checklist of per--
sonal goals each year begs
the customary question:
"what progress have I made
this year?" followed by the
usual response of, "maybe next
year." Once an event to look
forward to, birthdays, to me,
have now become a reminder of
the long-term goals that I am
meant to pursue, but yet for
some reason, have not.
Reflecting on my checklist
this year was no different.
Let's see....working abroad,
'maybe next year'; buy another
house, 'maybe next year'; retire
by 50, 'out of the equation'!


0 O

The problem with personal
checklists are they just continue
to grow, and often remain u n-
ticked as we tend to put things
off. The goals that should be
first priority on your agenda be-
gins to get slowly pushed down
to the bottom, and before you
know it, 'next year' has already
arrived More often, there are
valid reasons for this when our
change in circumstance can act
as a deterrent. Such restraints
can range from financial matters,.
family commitments, or us sim-
ply becoming complacent
within our comfort zones.'

Whilst some of us can
easily mote from first to sec-
ond gear, we struggle to get
to fifth.
How many of us shy
away from opportunities and
our long-term dreams, due to
a sense of norry and appre-
hension? The fear of failure,
fear of change. and fear of
taking risks may all be too
overwhelming for some. of us.
After all, nobody likes to feel
that they have spent .their
time and energy into a long-
term project in vain Being a'
'daredevil' may :
typically conjure up im-
ages of Formula One racing,
deep sea diving or bungee-
jumping, but making a chal-
lenging decision can .be
equally as daunting. At times,
we have to overcome negatih e

: thoughts with the power of
positive thinking, even if it
means taking on that 'dare-
devil' attitude. Whether it be
a career change, starting up
a business, or even starting a
: relationship, each all involve
an element of risk. No longer
Swill we remain in our com-
fortable routines. I can put
my own procrastination down
to. a fear of things going di-
*sastrously wrong and having
to start over.
Whatever excuses we
,have that are preventing us,
it is inherent to keep long-
term goals placed firmly at the
top. Turn your mental check-
list into an action plan in-
stead of abstract ideas, and
try to replace negative think-
ing with optimism. Although
it is never a straight
forward journey, it is im-
portant to sthy motivated and

focused, even when your confi-
dence will waver at difficult
times. Turning ideas into a real-
ity is the first step in taking
control of life's challenges. That
old-fashioned proverb. 'ne\er
put off till tomorrow uhat %ou
can do today' speaks %olumes
of truth, and we hate to beheve
that our 'someday' or "next
time' can turn into today The
worst-case scenario is saying to
the grandchildren. "I wish I did
that.." whilst collecting \our
This year. I promised
myself to kick-start my ac-
tion plan and banish those
excuses. Hopefully, nemt
year, I can celebrate my
birthday in Hawaan. travel the
world in my high-flying ca-
reer whist house-hunting.
Sounds far too optimistic?
Off course it does, but it's a
good start!

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a I aa O W N . l I O.


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* .-,


Sunday Chhronicle September 25, 2005

Page HII



Sunday Chronicle September 25, 2005 Page III




by Petamber Persaud
He belongs to a
breed that is
f a c i n g
extinction. Born some
70-odd years ago in a
poor, desolate
settlement in the jungle
of Guyana, South
America, Basil
Rodrigues was invited
to make a presentation
at an international
writer's conference in
the frenzied city of
Miami, Florida, North
America. That was in
the year 1994.
Three years earlier, in 1991,
he was awarded a Medal of Ser-
vice (MS) by his country for
'exceptional dedication in the
fields of education, culture and
community work in the
Rupununi'.In 1998, he was
again honoured by his country
with an Arrow of Achievement
Teacher, folklorist, musi-
cian, culturist, Basil Cuthbert
Rodrigues was born in June
1932 in Waini, Bullet Tree,
North West District, the tenth
of 13 children. His father,
Stanislaus, was a carpenter, and

his mother, Ignacia, an organiser
of cooperative projects among a
people who perfected the art of
cooperation long before the
word came to prominence in
our quasi-socialist society.
Both parents were of mixed
Scottish, Portuguese and
Arawak blood.
He grew up in a highly reli-
gious society, steeped in Ca-
tholicism with a strong Spanish'
influence. Despite that religious
intrusion, his people, the
Atawaks, were able to hold on
to their customs and beliefs.
Rodrigues recalls how one day
he caught the biggest fish of his
life, but was prevented from
eating any of itbecause if he did,
he would be unable to catch any
more large fishes.
Quite early in life, he took
to cricket and boxing. His
progress with cricket was so in-
spiring that he was able to field
his team in uniform, a team that
went on to become regional
champion for 11 years. That is
the story of his life: Any group
he worked with, be it in sport,
culture or education, excelled,
not only in those particular dis-
ciplines but also in etiquette.
Newspaper accounts of Joe
Louis and Billy Kohn propelled
him into boxing. He erected his
own ring by clearing a patch of

sand and roping it off. Fists
were padded in grass or rags;
everything was makeshift.... but
the exchange of blows. But for
all these action-filled undertak-
ings, Rodrigues was a very
lonely man, whose search for his
true calling in life often left himr
in tears.
That calling was writing po-
etry; putting to music those
words and singing his composi-
tion. His writings redefined the
Amerindian Peoples who have
been denigrated and maligned fori
centuries. In a poem, he wrote:
'Sons of Moruka/we're
proud of you/'ve made
this place show/what potential
it has/for producing such a class/
of workers and craftsmen/pro-
fessionals too'.
Those words call to mind
the achievements of the
likes of internationally ac-
claimed poet and singer,
David Campbell; potter and
ceramicist Stephanie
Correia; Desrey Caesar-
Fox, who, as far as we know,
has the distinction of being
the first Guyanese woman of
Amierindian extract to hold a
doctorate; and Stephen
Campbell, who distinguished
himself by being the firsi
Amerindian to be elected to
the Legislative Council of


Objective: Manage and maintain the local computer network and Bank applications
and communications systems in Country Office Guyana and provide technical support
and training to users to ensure smooth systems operation.

Education: University Degree in Computer Science, Blectrical Engineering or, other
related fields.
Experience: Minimum of 6 years of relevant experience in the area of Information
Technology. Experience in a) Network administration: LAN, WAN, IntemetIlntranet,
structured cabling, b) IT systems management, both in-house and standard software
packages i.e. MS Office c) Server technologies: Windows 2000, Windows NT, Linux,
Exchange Server, IIS, VMWare, d) Programming in the Windows environment, e) Web
Development: IIS,ASP/Java.
Languages: Proficiency in English and working knowledge of Spanish.

Interested candidates may uplift a detailed job description from the address below.

Interested applicants should send a cover letter and resume (in duplicate),
including salary history to:
The Representative
Inter-American Development Bank
47 High Street, Kingston
P.O. Box 10867,
Georgetown, Guyana
Please indicate on top right hand corner of envelope 'Application Systems

Applications close on October 14, 2005
Only applications which best match the requirements of the position will be

'-,-..-. h .. I TlIADB encourages 'gnderdqAi*fty, in its iijng)jractices.
-. :-f W i'.'. t ;***(*"' > :t ? *" 1? { '*W t '

the then British Guiana.
Besides being designed
for children, Rodrigues' songs
were entertaining as well as
instructive. His singing was
influenced by the Brazilian
folk group, Los Indios
Tabajares, and the legendary
Hank Williams and Nat King
Cole. It was this singing that
led him to a higher calling: To
become a teacher for over 40
years. The story goes like
this: After a. nun, Sister
Theresa, discovered that he
was the singer who was dis-
turbing her sleep, night in and
night ouqhe pressured him
to go into the teaching pro-
fession. That's how he came
to arrive in the Rupununi on
September 18, 1951.
Undoubtedly, he was an en-
terprising young man, as he used
his talents and his money
wisely. In 1958, he bought a
motorcycle for $900 and would
traverse 77 mi of-rough ter-
rain just to vit Dolores (Doli)
who beca i his wife in
1959....aftetaving him waii at
the churchtIall of 45 rnunes.

It was a great union, for it
was his wife who convinced
him, despite all the hardship it
would entail separation of
family and alienation in the
mainstream of Guyanese soci-
ety to formalise his education,
which he did from 1972 1974
at the then Teachers' Training
College, located in the city.
However, he opted to retire
from teaching in 1987, thereby
relinquishing his post of head-
master and all its privileges. This
was also the end of his sojourn
in the Rupununi.
His contribution to educa-
tion may be recorded in history
or perhaps hidden away, but his
songs and poems will live on in
the hearts of men and women
whom he touched and moved to
Basil Rodrigues performed
several times at the annual
Guyana Festival of Arts
(GuyFesta), winning many
commendations. He was on
show at the first Caribbean Fes-
tival of Arts (Carifesta) which
-was held here in Guyana in
1972. On my television

programme, Oral Tradition, he
performed 'Merry Indian No
More', which is a lament of the
continuous battle the
Amerindians wage against mis-.
conceptions and encroachment -
'a carefree life I've lived/hunt-
ing the forest, land, the river
bed/a new light shines today/
which threatens my traditional-
Basil Rodrigues is pres-
ently working along with his
wife to improve the delivery
of health care in his commu-
nity a new direction... a
new dream, still willing to
serve, humble to the very
end, even though he was
honoured by His Eminence,
the late Pope John Paul, the

Do I still have to pay NIS if I am HIV positive and cannot wor

If you are ill (any condition) and your illness causes you to be
unfit for work then you shall not be required to contribute to NIS.

Note however, that you can apply to NIS for Sickness or"
Invalidity benefit.

For further information, you can call the number below or visit .'.
the nearest NIS Office to you. ...

I Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then writeicall,.

I C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
I Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag) I
I National Insurance Scheme
| Brickdam and Winter Place .
P.O. Box. 101135
Tel: 2272.3461; s") -U 1 '- e


Sunday Chronicle September 25, 2005

Uncle Basil: An Arawak Biography by Justin
Dictionary of the Guyanese Amerindians
compiled and edited by Lal Balkaran
Online data
Please contact this writer by telephone number
226-0065 or email:

Sunday Chronicle September 25, 2005


Court deems

challenged will properly

executed by wife

IN 1954, Odasea, a
Berbician widow,
successfully proved
to the Court that the
last will and testament
of her late reputed
husband, Kaulessar,
dated November 17,
1950, was properly
executed and not
obtained by "undue
influence" as alleged by
the plaintiff, Jitu,
brother of the
Justice Kenneth Stoby
granted judgment in favour of
the woman on September 20,
1954, following a three-day
hearing in the matter of the es-
tate of the deceased.
. Jitu sought to propound a
will dated March 31, 1950, un-
der which he was appointed ex-
ecutor, and claimed that another,
dated November 17, 1950, un-
der which the defendant,
Odasea, was named executrix,
was not the true last will and
testament of the deceased.
According to the facts of
the case, the testator
(Kaulessar) had regarded the de-
fendant as his wife for a num-

ber of years and was alleged to
have made a small bequest to
her in the will of March 31,
1950, which was not produced
as it was said to have been de-
stroyed by the defendant. It was
said that Kaulessar was un-
doubtedly suffering from a
heart ailment prior to Novem-
ber 11, 1950, which a doctor
said would impair his physical
and mental condition.
However, the Court held
that while the testator's poor
health and the making of a will
in the presence of the benefi-
ciary, shortly before his death,
were circumstances which
should excite the vigilance and
suspicion of the Court, the evi-
dence was satisfactory that the
will of November 17, 1950, was
not executed through undue in-
In delivering judgment for
the plaintiff, the judge noted
that the defendant had lodged,
in the Supreme Court Registry,
a will dated November 17, 1950,
which she alleged was the last
will and testament of Kaulessar.
A caveat (warning) was en-
tered by the plaintiff, but no
appearance was entered ito the
warming. The caveat was cleared
off at the end of six months
when it will have expired. It was

brought to the Court's attention
that the case did not follow nor-
mal procedure as taken by mat-
ters of this nature, as the judge
was moved to criticise the way
in which the plaintiff's plead-
ings were framed.
Lawyers Dhan Jhappan and
SDS Hardyal had appeared for
the plaintiff while R Matadial
represented the defendant.
According to Justice Stoby,
following Kaulessar's death on
November 22, 1950 at his
home at No 79 Village,
Corentyne, the defendant, who
had been living with him for
years, lodged with the Supreme
Court a will dated November
17, 1950, which she claimed
was his last will and testament.
On February 5 the following
year, she filed, along with the
said will, the relevant documents
necessary for a grant of probate.
But apparently, a caveat which
had been entered was cleared
off after six months, as the ca-
veator did not enter an appear-
ance to the warning.
The judge said that for
some reason not clear from the
evidence, probate of the will
was delayed and on August 11,
1951, the plaintiff filed his writ
of summons claiming that:
(a) He is the executor un-



Applications are being invited from suitably qualified persons
to fill the following vacancies within the Corporation.


Applicants should possess the following:

Bachelor Degree in Accounting/Business Management'
Public Administration from a recognized University
Three (3) years work experience.

Applicants should possess the following:

Secondary Education up to fourth from level plus training
* in Phlebotomy

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

Director. Administrative Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
New Market Street,
North Cummingsburg

SDeadtiitet ailion is Friday, September 30, 2005

der the last will and testament
of the deceased Kaulessar, and
that the said will is dated March
31, 1950.
(b) The will dated Novem-
ber 17, 1950 was not executed
in accordance: with the provi-
sions of the Wills Ordinance,
Chapter 148; [that] alternatively
it was executed because of un-
due influence.
(c) Probate of the will of
March 31, 1950 should be
granted, or, alternatively, a dec-
laration that the deceased died
At this stage, the judge
pointed out that the plaintiff, as
the brother of the deceased,
would be entitled to a share of
the estate in the event of an in-
After the defendant en-
tered appearance to the writ
of summons, the plaintiff
filed his statement of claim
and included, for the first
time, an allegation that the
deceased was totally inca-
pable of executing, or mak-
ing, a will on November 17,
The defendant, the judge
said, did not press for particu-
lars of either the alleged incapac-
ity or undue influence, but was
content to traverse the allega-
tions in the statement of claim,
and counterclaim for probate of
the later will.
The result of the omission
to ask for particulars, was that
the defendant had no knowledge
of the nature of the conduct al-
leged by the plaintiff to amount

to undue influence, nor of the
substance of the case intended
to be relied on for proof of in-
Said the judge: "Al-
though in this colony there
is no equivalent of the En-
glish Order XIX 25A which
compels a defendant raising
the issue of incapacity or un-
due influence to state the
substance of the case in
which it is intended to rely,
and which precludes the case
being set down for hearing
until the rule is complied
with the Court has the
power to order particulars, by
virtue of Order 17, Rules 7
and 8."
He said that "had the nor-
mal course of entering appear-
ance to the warning been fol-
lowed, the present plaintiff
would have been the defendant
, and, as the Supreme Court, in
the absence of Probate Rules,
follow the English practice, the
Court of its own motion may
have insisted on more detailed
And so, "in order to prove
the testator's incapacity and
also that undue influence was
exercised, the plaintiff called Dr
Ramdeholl, whose evidence on
the material issues is as follows:
'I attended Kaulessar on
November 15, 1950 at my then
surgery, Springlands. He was
accompanied by the defendant.
Others accompanied them, but
I cannot remember who they
were. I examined him. His feet
were swollen; he was in a gen-


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the following positions.

Prospective candidates should have a Bachelors' Degree in Social Sciences with
3 years experience in project implementation, monitoring and evaluation.

Prospective candidates should have a Diploma in Accountancy or equivalent
qualification with 3 years experience working in project related activities.

Previous work experience with Government/International Funding Agency would
be an asset.

Applications should be accompanied by two (2) reference letters and forwarded
to the:

Chief Planning Officer
State Planning Secretariat
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets

I No later than September 30, 2005 -

\Go't ads ran be AUV -irJVt. uos gy
Gov't ads can be Yea-, O & ',^..ligo 'gy

Page IV

--r~-~ ---- --- ~-- ^


erally emaciated condition. Very
weak physically. On examina-
tion, I found he had an enlarged
heart with incompetence of the
aorta valve. In addition, he was
a chronic bronchitic and the api-
ces of both lungs had begun to
show signs of congestion; so
also the bases of both lungs.
'Those are not uncommon
findings in a heart that is be-
ginning to fail,' the goodly doc-
tor is quoted as saying, adding:
'I formed the opinion that his
life would be very short. I do
not remember if I told that to
anyonee; Congestion of the
lungs may be called pneumonia,
but; pneumonia is a very broad
term. I was requested to make
a will by, I think, the deceased.
I would not be 100 per cent cer-
tain that the deceased asked me,
but I am certain that I was
'That is not an uncommon
request made to Government
Medical Officers in outlying
districts. I did not make the will.
It is not my practice to make a
will if a J P (Justice of the
Peace) lives nearby or a lawyer
is available. The other reason
for not making a will in this
case, is because I formed the
opinion that the physical and
mental state of the patient was
such as to impair the clarity of
his thinking.
'Congestion of the apices of
both lungs is more often than
not the most fatal of all the con-
ditions which affect the lung.
An apical infection seems to
have a greater impairment of the
mental condition than others."'
According to Justice
Stoby, the doctor said that had
he been told that on Novem-
ber 17, 1950, a will was made
by Kaulessar, 'I would say
that he could not have been
better than when I saw him.
In my opinion, his mental
condition on the 17th could
not have been better than on
the 15th, as, in my opinion,

Please turn to page XII


,IROYI hon tm 2.0P e

political, from immigrants, con-
ira .l workers,
and tiJri, iitinrild, persons
ft'ro G',,.iia . a tjr back as
the l,'20s ,,lin Daniel came,
though the Guyanese presence
in Barbados goes back centuries
In conclusion, he said: "I

M -g

-. .."
DANIEL Holder, second right, at the BG Labour Union Silver Jubilee celebrations some years ago. Second left is Hubert Nathaniel Critchlow. .i

Gu vanese-born Bajan
n 0 u reyerDANIELLHolder in his latter
en'sto u d years. y

Trad0.Union thumously


born Bajan
trade unionist
Mr Daniel Holder was
recently honoured
posthumously for his
sterling contribution to
Barbadian society by
Guyana's Honorary
Consulate in Barbados.
Holder, who died in 1991 at
the ripe old age of 93, migrated
to Barbados from the then Brit-
ish Guiana in 1923.
A skilled moulder, he
worked at the Central Foundry
in Bridgetown, where he was a
shop steward for the fledgling

Barbados Workers Union
In 1944, he was among the
leaders of the first major strike
called by the union. His role
served immeasurably to consoli-
date what would later become
the island's major labour body.
It is against this backdrop
that Guyana's Honorary Con-
sul to Barbados, Mr Norman
Faria presented a sculpted
commemorative plaque to the
Union at its recent 64"1 annual
delegate's conference. According
to a release from the Consulate,
the plaque is to be hung on the
walls of the union's headquar-
ters at Solidarity House in
During the 1944 strike,

Holder was fired twice, but on
both occasions, because of pro-
tests from rank and filers and the
leadership, he was reinstated.
The strike at the Central
Foundry is thought to have been
the first real showdown be-
tween capital and organised
labour on the island, and, ac-
cording to one historical note,
"the employers marshaled their
forces...amid certain expecta-
tions that they would rout out
the new organisation."
Eventually, Holder left the
Foundry and the Union to open
his own engineering business.
He, however, continued to fol-
low the trade union movement,
visiting his home country as a
delegate to the Silver Jubilee cel-



The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc., through its Engineering
Services Department, LBI, E.C.D invites sealed bids to carry out: -
Heavy Duty Reinforced Concrete High Bridge at
Vryheid's Lust CNC LBI Estate

Heavy Duty Reinforced Concrete High Bridge at
CM 32 LBI CNC LBI Estate

Heavy Duty Reinforced Concrete High Bridge at
Paradise Middle Walk Enmore Estate

Heavy Duty Reinforced Concrete High Bridge at
Good Hope West Middle Walk Enmore
Interested contractors are asked to check with the Engineering Services Department to
purchase bids by latest Wednesday 28" September 2005.
Site visits at bidder's own expense is arranged for Tuesday 27'" September 9.a.m at
Enmore and Wednesday 28". September at LBI.
Bids must include a. copy of the business registration and valid Tax and NIS Certificates.
Bids r~just be'aproprjately marked and delivered to guysuco Head Office, Ogle Tender
Box #11 ono 'before ~:pmrbn Wednesday1 2 October, 2005.
The GuyanaSiugar Corporation Inc. reserves the right to accept or reject any or all of the
tenders without assigning any reasonss: . .,
GroupAgrikulturalEngineer : ;
220-2197,20-28914 4 f: : *' : .'. : : -. '

ebrations of the British Guiana
Labour Union, where he rubbed
shoulders with other regional
trade unionists such as the re-
nowned Hubert Nathaniel

At the

ceremony to mark

the auspicious occasion, Faria is
quoted as saying:
"The presentation of this
sculpted plaque reminds of the
reality that Barbados has ben-
efitted enormously in all
spheres, socio-economic and

firmly believe that this is a
reality which is understood
and accepted by the majority
of decent minded and toler-
ant longer established Barba-
dian people."

You still have a chance

You still have a chance
in our


Open an Account or do a
transaction on your
existing account
before 31st October 2005,

you can

to Baganara
Island Resort


GBTI Pirmeble Account ohers you special benefits:
Premium interest rates Free ATM trarsactions No charges [or pension credits
Concessionary financing rates and arrangements Higher rates for your foreign currency
Visit any of our branches and talk to our Special Savings personnel

,h, .,o



I 1 1 '- i



Page V

Sulndav Chronicle Sentember 25, 2005



Sunday Chronicle September 25, 2005



I AM the oldes of three kids.
I am 28 andj my brothers are
24 and 16. I wish I could say
the years of: sibling rivalry
are over, but I'd be lying if I
did. M1 241year-old brother
still lies at hoie. We'used
to get aldng, but things
changed when he turned 16.
He develop a violent tem-
per, which is directed only to-
ward me.
It started .ith the rit pical


bickering you get froi T ny I started dating an amazing
brother and sister,! and e'voled man over a year ago. One day
into cursing, namd-calling, ,and he overheard my brother curs-
insults. That further evolved ing at me. He told my brother
into spitting on me, throw' ing if he was going to talk to me, to
food at me, and physically do it with respect. There have
threatening me. It's hard iop my been no violent encounters or
parents because they ca.not arguments since. This works for
control his temper. T Iy've my family because the fighting
spoken to our family physician, has stopped.
but unless my brother is will- It hurts so much that my
ing to help himself, there isn't brother hates me. I don't have
much the-, can do I this kind of relationship with

Central Housing and Planning Authority,

Management Services Officers
The Cental Housing and Planning Authority i seeking young,, dynamic, qualified
graduands with excellent communication and interpersonal skills for appointment as
Management Services Officers.
Minimum Qualifications
A Bachelor's Degree in Economics or Business Administration from a recognized College or
University al thelevel of Credit.. eve,
Applications including curriculum vitae should be addressed to:
The Chief Ekecutive Officer
Central Housing & Planning Authority
41 Brickdam.& United Nations Place ren
Stabroek, GEORGETOWN \ Oza
to reach hot later than September 29, 2005. roai


my younger bro er. In fact, we
are close. But wish I knew
what it is abou me thatboth-
ers my oldest brPther. I want to
find a way to fix things. Is there
anything you 6an suggest to
help me rebuild the bonds of
this broken relationship?
My boyfriend told me to
realize it's a los( cause, but he's
my bother and I love him. If
anything happened, I'd be there
regardless. I want to make
peace,i but don'I know how. Is

ryone right? Am

Maiy Jo, years
ted a farmhou
irks.jWayne own
d, and he and the
m the: woods to

the dog would watch as Wayne
picked apples in the orchard.
Sne day, the landlord decided
to put cattle on the land. Un-
fortunately, the dog sensed the
cows feared her, so she enter-
tained herself by chasing them.
Wayne thought he might
have to give the dog away. A dog
that runs cattle can't stay on a
farm because cattle can over-
heat, collapse, and die from ex-
haustion. Things changed, how-
ever, when the landlord bought

I hoping for tv. o ,-)ung bulls and made them
part of the herd. The bulls be-
gan to stalk the StjBernard. Her
MARY JO fun over, the dog ost all inter-
est in chasing cattle.
ago, Wayne Apparently, you found a
ise in the 'bull' to end your brother's fun.
ed a St Ber- While we wouldn't call your
dog would brother's behaviour healthy, it
)gether and does appear to be under his con-

trol rather than an undiagnosed
mental illness It also appears
that he trained you and your
parents to accept his behaviour,
and that he escalated his tan-
trums to increase his power.
Today, mapy of ius are
raised to belive there is a fix for
everything. jExperts claim to
have a system which will put
other people under our control
But these c a;mis often disap-
pear on clos examination.
The autl hr of a best-selling
relationship b6ok admits he gets
along with his wife by pretend-
ing she i' as imponant to hJm
as his clients. The author of a
book purporting to eliminate dJ-
vorce, in irIne print on the cop3
right page, specifically disclaims
any legal responsibility for her
claims. And,;a leading researcher
on communication skills, whose
work is often cited in self-help
books, no longer stands by that
In the United States, you
can recover nbney from an auto
mechanic wh, fails to fix your
car, but there ii no legal recourse
against 'expert'" who claim they
can fix any relationship. The
worst part is, when you fail to
make their system work, you
blame yourself rather than them.
The power to change this
situation is ini your brother's
hands, not yours.
Send letters to: Direct
Answers, PO Box 964,
Springfield, 1MO 65801 or
email: DirectAnswers@




The Guyana Revenue Authority would like to notify the general public
that ew security measures will be implemented at the following
locati ns with effect from Monday October 3, 2005. '

These locations are: (a)GRA Secretariat (Lamaha & East Streets)
S(b)Customs & Trade Administration (Main Street)
S(c)Licence Revenue Office (Smyth Street):

All persons entering these premises will be subjected to security checks
by personnel with metal detectors stationed, at the entrances. Please note
persons with firearms will not be permitted to enter. Persons who do not
comply with these requirements will be denied access to said premises.

These security measures are necessary in view of the recent upsurge in
the number of armed robberies countrywide.

The Guyana Revenue Authority would like to apologise for any
inconvenience cause by these measures.

/,1Mr. Khurshid Sattaur
Commissioner General

Qa F f yat




One (1) Jialing Motorcycle
Registration No. CE 658

Motorcycle can be viewed at
GBTI Vreed-en-Hoop Branch,
Monday to Friday
between 08:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.

Individual sealed bids marked
'Bid for Motorcycle' must be sent
no later than
Friday September 30, 2005 to:

The Officer-in-Charge
Human Resources / Administration Department
Guyana Bank for Trade and Industry Limited
47 / 48 Water Street

The bank reserves the right to refuse
the highest or any bid.

Paee VI

1 ,

I : .

I, ,

Sunday Choil epebr2,205Pg I

COMi -l

Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our English Language columns.
Keep on reading story books, information
books, magazines, school texts, the
newspapers, and your religious books. You
will realise some day that you did the correct
thing in your quest for knowledge,
understanding and encouragement.
Keep in focus! Enjoy this issue. Love you.
Solution to The Passage Begins
1. The term "were up to" means were doing.
2. I think that the speaker's age is stated in years,
days and hours because she is proud of and very
particular about it.
3. i think that the speaker likes the girl with blue
satin ribbons because she says that the girl is now
her best friend.
Solution to The Passage Continues
1. The girl was in the centre of the group crying
noiselessly. Yes, I have cried like that before. I was
hurt very deeply and emotionally.
2. The words, "my lump of a sister" mean my very
fat sister.
3. The speaker said that anyone could have heard
my sister's cry even in Africa or China because
she was tremendously loud. I think this episode
is taking place in a school yard.
4. That the speaker has some sort of good up-
bringing is shown when she says that she is not
proud of what she has said about her sister.
Solution to The Passage Continues
1. The term, "uncool" means not fussy.
2. Zulma was pressing her fist against her big coat
because it was cold and stiff maybe. She was
wearing the big coat because she felt cold.
3. Because she put her arm around Zulma's shoul-
der and spoke soothingly to her makes me see
once again that the speaker was tactful.
4. I can only guess from Zulma's speech that her
Gran lives in some country area in a Caribbean
Vocabulary Solution
A. Add a prefix to give the opposite meaning:
Word Opposite Word 0 p -
a) flexible inflexible f) modest i m -
b) respectful disrespectful g) normal a b -
c) belief disbelief h) familiar unfa-
d) secure insecure i) direct i n d i -
e) courteous discourteous

Add a suffix to complete word:
a) He made a great improvement to his house.
b) Preventative measures were taken in case of
any disturbance,
c) This pesticide will eliminate all insects from the
d) The general was w ri a decoration on his

is used in the senate
1. I guess that I will. have to /esign myself to the
fact that I will not be a i.'g to the game. (recon-
cile oneself/mind)
2. You should collect your coin collection because

. -. ....-

the coins will tarnish quickly. discolourr)
3. Our secretary is a woman with great ability and
vision. (state of such seeing)
4. His vacation will afford him an excellent oppor-
tunity to rest. (furnish)
5. My brother is now connected with a new re-
search foundation. (establishing of endowed in-

Fill in crossword puzzle:

1. To make amends is to a****.
5. An adverb that sounds as if needle and thread were used!
6. Preposition meaning upon.
7. First letter of the alphabet
8. Means "and" in et cetera.
10. To exist is to **
11. "Half man, half beast" describes a sat**.

1. The plural of ass.
2. Meaning going towards.
3. Answer in the negative.
4. "To e**** into" means to take part in.
9. Short for Teirritorial Army. Slang for "thanks". (Not in
10. Rhymes with "buy".

In the sentences below, use the context clues to
determine the meaning of each word in bold let-
tering. Then circle the letter of the word's mean-
ing as used in the sentence.
1. Sammy served the juice undiluted instead of
adding three cans of water.
a) full-strength b) thinned c) warm d) chilled
2. When Josephine heard the blood-curdling cry,
she felt as if the blood in her veins had turned to
a) thinning b) thickening c) flowing d) heat-
3. Jerome pounded and pounded the log until he
split it to flinders.
:.-:" akfraaments b) slatliffth..bbhrbt i_ ^Sfe?

. 5: To be 'se5 that the pr( t: d'tn- f ec"pe; th#
guard kept a vigilant eyei n her cell.
a) bored b) cruel c) necessary d) alert
6. Even though human beings can die at any time,
some people think that they have the power of im-

a) the power of taking revenge b) the power of
remaining happy c) the power of saving them-
selves d) the power of living for ever.
7. After not eating for days, Howard pushed every-
thing in sight down his gullet.
a) drainpipe b) throat c) ear d) nose
8. The three groups of police officers converged
on the troubled spot from three different directions.
a) came together b) departed c) investigated
d) perched
The Story
Now, I don't want to say this hare was big that
would be an understatement. He was huge, gigan-
tic, elephantine. My little brother, Johnny, and I
stared at that animal, and we were practically
"Nothing to say?" Billy Blackette asked smugly.
Finally, I found my voice: "I have something to
say, Billy Blackette. That animal is from another
part of the planet."
My friend laughed heartily. "Clementine you
are a caution! But this hare isn't from another
planet. He's a hybrid."
"What's a hybrid?" Johnny asked.
"HyBRID, Johnny. It means this old hare had an
unusual mammy and daddy and so he turned out
even more unusual himself. Would you like to hold
him, Clementine?"
"Hold him?" I took a step back.
"I'd like to hold him, Billy Blackette!" Johnny ex-
claimed. "Can I please?"
Before I could protest, the "horrendous hybrid"
was sitting in my brother's arms and they both
looked as pleased as punch.
Meanwhile, I was starting to feel left out.
My sensitive pal noticed. "Clementine, he
needs a really good name. Think you can think
one up?"
"Well," I said slowly, "I guess so. Of course, I'll
have to get to know him better first. So the name
will be appropriate."
"Of course," Billy Blackette agreed solemnly.
"Now why don't you start by taking him from Johnny
and holding him a little yourself?"
Very tentatively, I lifted him out of my brother's
arms. But I was nervous and made the hare ner-
vous. He dug his formidable claws into my arms.
At that point, I just about tossed him into the air,
but Billy Blackette got him.
Well, he is kind of heavy," Billy Blackette offered
"Never mind that," I said. "He's the original
And that has been his name ever since.
1. Is a hare a mammal? How can you tell this
from the passage?
2. Give the meaning of each of the following
a) understatement b) gigantic c) hybrid d) pro-
test e) solemnly f) appropriate e) horrendous
3. What was suggested for the cause of the hare's
unusual size?
l. '.! rl. _, ,. J . . .

an author has more than one purpose The au-
thor may wish to inform, entertain, .persuade, or
teach a lesson. What purpose for writing have you
mastered so far?

Sunday Chronicle September 25, 2005

Page VII1





Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to our Mathematics columns. We are
here to improve your skills, content, and atti-
tude. Be good to yourself by being regular at
your study, and by improving the big habit of
self-discipline. See how much you can do to-
day. Love you.

Pay attention here
1. What is seven hundred and thirteen thousand,
five? Answer: 713,000

2. What is three hundred thousand, eighteen? An-
swer 300,018

3. What is nine million, thirty thousand, ninety?
Answer: 9,030,090

4. What is three hundred million, seventeen hun-
dred? Answer 300,001,700

5. What is the largest number that can be made
using the digits 8, 9, 0, 6, 5? Answer: 98,650

6. What is the smallest number that can be made
using the digits 9993245? Answer: 2,345,999

7. What is 0.2 multiplied by 50.002? Answer:

8. What is 35 and one hundredths written in deci-
mal? Answer. 35.01

9. What is 306 and three tenths written in decimal?
Answer 306.3

10. What is 18 written in Roman numerals? An-
swer: XVIII

11. What is 7/15 + 4/15? Answer: 11/15

12. What is 7/9 + 1118 -1/9? Answer: 13/18


Keeping in Touch with Roman Numerals

Some time ago we looked at the Roman symbols
that two study partners saw and were able to find
interesting. They found out that MDCCLXXI stood
for the date, 1771, which they saw on an old build-
ing. It was the date that it was built.

These facts are what they had to put together:
M- 1000
DCC 700
LXXI -71

Look at another Roman numeral.

If CCCXLI means 341, what do these other numer-
als mean? The first is done for you.


Write the standard form:
XXI = 21

CMV = ??

What year was MCMXLIX?

Write the Roman numeral for each (The first is done
for you):
1557= MDLVII
1486 = ??
1975 = ??
2003 = ??

Try some examination questions.
Circle the letter that is beside the correct answer in
each case.

Solve: Questions 1-4

1. If 41m = 492, what is the value of m?
(a) 1.2 (c)12
(b) 12m (d)21

2. How many multiples of 9 are there from 1 to 36?
(a)3 (c)5
(b)4 (d)10

3. JHr,..I
We use this formation for showing numbers.
(a) charting (c) tallying
(b) graph (d) marking

4. If represents 28 girls, how many girls does 2
(a) 57 (c) 56
(b) 54 (c)52

Fractions: Questions -5-9

5. Some number minus 7 % equals 10 %.
(a) 17 (c) 3%
(b) 18 (d) 3%

6. 9/25- + (4/5 -2 2/3)
(a) 9/250 c) 1 1/5
(b) 27/160 (d)1 5/6

7. 4 1/3of1%X 12
(a) 34 2/3 (c)79
(b) 34 1/3 (d) 78

8. 3.5 X 3.05
(a) 106.75
(b) 10.675

(c) 1067.5
(d) 1.0675

9. 25.215 0.03
(a) 8.405 (c ) 84.05
(b) 8405 (d) 840.5.

Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication & Division:
Questions 10-14

10. 50 X 800
(a) 40,000 (c) 400,000
(b) 4,000 (d) 400
11. 3482

(a) 17, 364 (c ) 23.374

(b) 24,274 (d) 24,374
12. 394 X 32 corrected to the nearest thousand.
(a) 12,000 (c) 12,700
(b) 13,000 (d) 13,700

13. One hundred million dollars in $1000 bills
(a) 1,000,000 (c) 10,000
(b) 10,000,000 (d) 100,000

14. The sum of the digits 9 and 8 in the number
(a) 90,800 (c ) 96,000
(b) 98,800 (d) 96,800

Solve: Questions 15-20

15. Hinges are sold in packets of 4. The shop needs
750 hinges. How many packets should they buy?
(a) 300 packets (c) 187 packets
(b) 188 packets (d) 189 packets

16. 18 hr 40 min
12hr 5 min

(a) 6 hr35 min (c)26hr35min
(b) 6 hr 45 min (d) 30 hr 45 min

17. Simone lives 16 km from school. Kathleen lives
9 km from school. How much further from school
does Simone live than Kathleen?
(a) 25 km (c) 6 km
(b) 24 km (d) 7 km

18. Siegfried bought a bird cage for $2,800. He sold
it for $3,700. What was his gain?

(a) $700 (c) $900
(b) $1,600 (d) $6,500

19. What percent is 5 of 35?
(a) 14 4/7% (c) 14 2/7%
(b) 700% (d) 70.0%

20. What is the average of $160,000, $23,000 and
(a) $215,000 (c) $216,000
(b) $72,000 (d) $27,000

21. A car travels 250 km at an average speed of 25
km/h. How long does it take?
(a) 5 hr (c ) 20 hr
(b)10hr (d)100hr
22. Find the cost of 2000 small articles at $10 each.
(a) $2,000 (c ) $200
(b) $20,000 (d) $10,000

23. Mr Plover had 650cricket hats. Last week he
sold half of them. He then added 300 to his stock.
What was his stock at the end of that week?

(a) 650
(b) 625

(c) 626
(d) 950

24. Peter bought 2 floor mats for $1,580 each. He
got a discount of $238 off each. How much did he
have to pay?

(a) $3,160
(b) $2,922

(c) $1,104
(d) $ 2,684

oaoe 8 & 13.p65

-5 'A -, A 'fit & ' 'Ok
I W I Y JC, A." --W7

W jyl :pm 400,()?W?.

Sunayl Stmbr 2, 25 P e


I N KEEPING with a promise by a citizens group ..
to give a little back to the village of their birth, 1.
an outstanding student from Vergenoegen.
East Bank Essequibo. "as honoured last week.
Blum Taijbalhi "as the top student from the Philadelphia Pri-
marn School at this Near's Secondarn Schools Entrance E\amina-
tion iSSEEl and has mo\ed on to Saint Stanislaus College in
Georgeito n
Hi- performance at the SSEE earned him the a%\ard the
citizens group ltaried last \ear a< part of a programme to help
the tillage
Honounng the villagee school l top SSEE student laist ear % ith
a $20.i,00U cash award was Chiet-of-Staff of the Guiana Defence
Force IGDFi Bngadier Edward Collins. a son of Vergenoegen who
attended the Philadelphij Pnmar> School That award was part of -
the obserN ances in the \ llage to mark Colhs rinse to the top Army .
post. and set in train plans for an organised programme to help i*
\\ith de\elopmeni in the ullage
The citizens group this %ear extended the award scheme
to also honour the oldest resident in Ihe village. and Brigadier
Collins last month presented $20.000 to recipient. Ms Rebecca
Isabella Coates. fondly known as rTeacher Duncan'. She
taught Collins at the Philadelphia Primar) School.
Another student of hers and villager Sharief Khan. Editor-in-
Chief of the Guiana and SundaN Chronicle. agreed to10 donate the itf
$20,000 cash award for the school's top SSEE student this year.
He formally presented the award to young Taijballi at a cer- -
emony at the school on Thursday.
The student thanked Khan for the award and promised to con- 0dtPidp
tinue to strive for excellence. He also thanked Headmistress, Ms *Prma- p
Celeste Canzius and his SSEE teacher, Ms Nalini Sookhai, for their
help in his studies. His proud father, Mr Veoraj Taijballi, and Ma- o im
jor Herman Phillips of the GDF, Co-ordinator of the village Steer- e a dult
ing Committee, .were also at the presentation. wtsn h
Other members of the Steering Committee are Shiraz Ali, Errol -ntaionarrmle
Baird, John Leacock, Welton Hutson, Oswald Hutson and Calvin MajoHemnPll i
Winter. .t
An annual village reunion is being planned and the
organised support programme for Vergenoegen is to be drawn Nal M *i a
up. B r

In collaboration with the


Unleashing Entrepreneurship:

Focus on Women
On Friday, 30 September, 2005
Hotel Tower, Main Street
08:30 12:30 hrs

Empretec Centre LEAP Office
GMA Building Republic Avenue
National Exhibition Centre Mackenzie
Sophia Linden
Tel: 223 7405 Tel: 444 4059
Empretec Booth LEAP Booth
Closing Date: 27 September 2005

* 3*** i 3MWER S E 2 l
S" i ".".":n : mi .

U. ,n.

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the post of PERSONAL-
ASSISTANT to the Director, UG Berbice Campus, Tain, Corentyne.

Passes in at least four (4) subjects including English Language at the G.C.E. 'O' Level or CXC
General Proficiency or CLC one-year Certificate programme in Industrial and Social Studies .
or Diploma in Secretarial Science from G.TIl. or Administrative Professiooal Secretaries*

PLUS (i) Advanced Typewriting and/or formal qualification at relevant diplomalcertificate
level in the following Computer Applications:

(a) Word Processing
(b) Spread Sheet
(c) Data Base

(ii) 4- .5,. years secretarial experience, two of which should be at a
senior Level.

(i) experience in handling routinely very sensitive and confidential

(Ii) ', takingandimplementing,decisions on routine matters; and

.(i) i abilitytoworkeffientldh forlonghoursUnderpressure. ,

Testing. in English Langa'ige and 'e rhlev4At Comrj'uter Applications would be required,
where necessary.. ,


Currently indItde,transportation allowance, provision of uniforms, non-contributory Health
Insurance Scheme, Annual.and Vae#tion Leave and Leave Passage Entitlement.

, Applications with Curriculum Vitae (3 copies) stating full name, date of birth, marital status,
qualifications,, (with dates and oVprall.grades obtained), work experience (with dates), full
.names' and addresses ipfthree' (3l referees (one of whom must be your present or last
employer where app.liable). hut reach the.,Personnel Division, University of Guyana, P.O.
Box 101110, Georg bd.1,$Ermai .'- igpd@telsn', Fax No. 592-222-4181, or Courier
Service, not Jtei than ',rlday, OPtob&r ,4,2Q051 (Tel. Nos. 222-4181/5271).

Personnel DivisiOn
2005-09-14 I

Page IX

SSunday Chron~icle September. 25, 2005'.

x Sunday Chroni


now, ---.,. .f~
o-x ,Y.

By Sandra Seeraj

Dr Desrey Caesar-
Fox, Coordinator
of the
Amerindian Research
Unit (ARU) at the
University of Guyana
(UG), and Curator of
the Walter Roth
Museum of
was honoured recently
in New York for being
one in a number of
outstanding Guyanese
women and for her
pivotal role in the
preservation of
Amerindian culture.
The accolade was conferred
upon her by the Tri-state Alli-

Dr Jennifer Westford, second left, presents the plaque I
Desrey Caeser-Fox, as Ms Patricia Langford-Jordan, exnre
left, and Dr Rosalind Khan look on.

ance of North America, a group
of Guyanese professionals living
and working in the Tri-State area
of New York, New Jersey and
Connecticut, in conjunction with
the Guyana Government, the
Guyana Consulate, and the
Guyana Mission.
It occurred on Saturday Sep-
tember 3 during the annual
Guyana Folk Festival Sympo-
sium held this year at the Man-
hattan Community College, lo-
cated just a stone's throw from
the site of the former World
Trade Center,
She was presented with a
plaque by Public Service Minis-
ter, Dr Jennifer Westford, who
referred to her as "one of a corps
of vibrant women... who had

made Guyana proud," in reoig-
nition of her many acomplis*-
ments and contributions to fae
advancementandpesrm r-aa of
Guyana's cultural heritage. Ie
event was witnessed byAliance
members Ms PatriciaLanghA-
Jordan and Dr Rosalind Kha
According to Langford-
Jordan, the presentation
should have been made snCE
last year during Indpendene
Anniversary celebrations but
Caesar-Fox was unavailable.
Caesar-Fox, who is also co-
ordinator of the various actiikes
here in Guyana to mark
Amerindian Heritage Month,
usually observed in Sepemba
had earlier in the day presented
a paper on "The Significance of

.ItB s ino ees ae

7._ '-" W" i
...,.....-,.hY-u.-.,zI; in Min



& I'ltINSINlE A/C -

m8. -

n s the new
n S ilding society Itd.
1 Ave. Of the Republic, Georgetown Tel 227-4444 vos /
*'0.-,..A-- '

4 I -

SVA ~ .2



interest per uiilmum!


';;" --



Ae September 25, 2005

_________ -- ~-'~ >:j, ~ 'Lb

By Clifford Stanley

Dance in the Indigenous Cul-
tuaes of Guyana', which was
one of&e hiigdahrs of the con-

During her presentation,
Caesar-Fox explained the im-
portance, from a spiritual
standpoint, of the specific
mm ets and circular for-
mations characteristic of
Amerimdian dance. These
mo ements and formations,
she said, are essential allU-
siois to the cosmos, a funda-

While she was at it, she
sdsid dopoinity to chal-
lhge sdwanographers and other
eapimnts of dance to study
dhe Ame-nmian variaaon of the
ait fam so as to come up with
m innovative yet dis-
imfly Gyanese to add to the

Pro-Chancellor of the
University of Guyana, Dr
Psmlru whose presenta-
i was tile 'Eploring the
otemletis. of the Guyanese
Weid and Dance in the Post
I ,--r9--ml --Era', supported
ac Iadeby DrWestfordfor
the auzears of the Guyana
Folk Festival (the Guyana
CUtural Association of New
VOk) to consider bringing as-
pecks of the event to Guyana,
sa ying at the university had
a bem hirsest in such activi-
The symposium also fea-
nuted several ohBer papers, dis-
cassions, and video documenta-
dies, iinchiing pnesntalions by
eanowned dancersichoreogra-
MES .MC.olM Hal, Rose Oc-
toM r-Edn VmnaWaoolt-White
There were also pert or-
nmmas by young dancers taught
by WallcGa-'WhA.e and Malini
Bhose-Slhaw, which reflected
Guyaa's maulti-ethnicity. The
daiitlan also presented a vivid
dramatic interpretation of
Wirdi,.anrt, ,McAndrew-'s fa-
mass p "O, H e'.-
The Symposium was coor-
dinated by Dr Juliet EmanneL
Associate Professor at Man-
hattan Community College,
and her calleagues at the Col-
lege. She also presented a pa-
per title: IfThe Dance in the
Oeunwre of Sdected Guyanese
Aiamors: Bacchus,
Mittelhoizer. Seymour and

Africanized bees, not many,
just a few, buzzing around in
small groups in a seemingly
aimless manner.
After studying their every
movement, he has a hunch.
He sets a bait-
And, sure enough, within a
couple of days, the bees return.
But this time around, in full
awesome force, a large swarm, a
swiring tornado shaped mass
of thousands accompanied by
the continuous high pitched
whine which is the terrifying in-
dicator of their presence.
They settle in the ceiling of
his home.
For most people, when this
happens, it's time to move out.

from harvesting their gold-
coloured honey.
'Rajkumar's Apiaries' was
set up by the late Naipaul
Rajkumar at Mon Choisi in
1949 The West Berbice patri-
arch won the National Beekeep-
ing Contest that same year.
He died in 1985, but not be-
fore passing on the secrets of his
bee-keeping trade to son, Robby,
who, in turn, is now ably as-
sisted by his son, Ravi the
third generation beekeeper in the
Rajkumar's Apiaries and
Honey Works sell their produce
to groceries and supermarkets
But, for young Ravi, a
Guyana School of Agriculture
(GSA) graduate and author of a
booklet entitled, 'A brief view

Ms NeishaRakumar,does her bit uncapping the

At least, temporarily, for these
are no ordinary visitors, but
confirmed killers. But, Ravi
Rajkumar grin- happily.
-"They took the bait! Yesss!
Yesss!," he exclaims, unable to
ccntain his excitement.
Soon, he will put the killers
to work.
For Ravi Rajkumar and
members of his immediate fam-
ily of Mon Choisi, West Coast
Befbice, the pain of an occasional
bee sting (or even many bee
stings) is a minor inconvenience
when compared to the sweet fi-
iancial rewards to be obtained

of the Honey Industry in
Guyana', it is not just about the
His face virtually lights up
when he talks about the "golden
insects". He grew up among
them. Their bites sting, but he
hardly notices. He takes pride in
keeping alive a trade which,
though a major income generator
worldwide, appears to be on the
decline here in Guyana.
At this time, the period be-
tween August to December, the
Rajkumars are as busy as the
bees they rear, for it's the har-
vesting period.
The season runs from Au-

gust to December since this is
the time when trees blossom -
and flowers bloom, which au-
gurs well for the industrious
bee, who can now visit as many
as he cares to in search of nec-
tar, which he extracts and car-
ries back to the hive by way of
a sac in its stomach, then regur-
gitate and process into honey.
According to Ravi, bees
are very savvy insects. They ,
realize that blooming is a
seasonal occurrence. They
know that there will come a
time during the course of the
year when there will be no
flowers and therefore no
food, so this is the time when
they collect whatever nectar
they could and store it in
their hives as honey/food in
preparation for the off sea-
"And this is the time when
we steal it from them," he said,
unable to hold back the mis-
chievous smile that hovers
around his lips.
It is also the time when the
bees are at their most vicious,
for they have a hive, a queen
and food to defend.
They will attack at the
slightest provocation, and their
altacks are known to be fatal to

'We have endured the
stings and we continue to
endure the stings. But,
it's a sweet life. I really
can't see myself in any
other line of business.'
Ravi Rajkumar, third
generation beekeeper.

both humans and animals.
As Ravi observed: "Somje
people will tell you that thabest
thing to do when attacked\by
bees is to stay still. Never ever
follow that advice."
The best thing to do is to
simply RUN!
Why is it inadvisable to
stand still?
Because bees have a very
keen sense of smell. That is what
enables them to get their food.
They can smell your perspira-
tion, the deodorant you are
wearing, or even the carbon di-
oxide in your breath as you ex-
hale. So they can zero in on you
and deliver their many bites as
you stand there, hoping that'
they will go away.
If you are a fitness buff who
works out at the 'gym' twice a
day, seven days a week and then
cools down with a six-mile jog,

then you should be able to Mmtt-
run them. If not, Run anywayW.
It's your best chance of suviiAlL.
"The only time it makes
sense standing still," Ravi says,
"is if they are just circliinm
around you; not actually siing-
ing. But the instant one fm tauntt
lot bites, RUN. If it's an opem
field, RUN and keep runni. 1f
there are bushes around,@ =im
head for the nearest one.- Ne
mind the scratches from ihe
leaves and stems, the whiiplis
after you penetrate will get tIne
* bees off your back."
One last piece of advien.
Unless you are blessed with
gills for underwater
breathing, do not, at any cas,,
jump into a trench and dmdk,,
hoping that they will goaway.
The bees will just wait for
you to surface for air, anmd
then pepper your head with
According to a medical dioe-
tor, the sting of three AfricaniiA
bees is the venomous and lmaikc
equivalent of one bite firm ai
labaria snake.
Rajkumar's Apiaries aimd l
Honey Works comprises 2B)-oXiM
hives located along the coast ia

Re-i 5 (Mahaica/Berbice) and
im some hinterland areas in Re-
gion 6 (Upper Berbice/
Coeentyne). As the Sunday
Cioniicle was to find out, the
jjal of we managing the hives
and extracting the honeycombs
is iu easy task as it is physically
lm ing, not to mention the
manny stings one has to endure
IfBuati me to time.
""We have to visit these
lkies and check some of them,
awielimes all of them, regularly.
Some of the bees in some hives
ane marmly and prefer to swarm
natillr than get down to work.
Sometimes we spend a lot of
time behind them to get them
ianik into the hive and into pri-
dtalmiiom," the young beekeeper
Father and son split the
wAk between them. Dressed
in protective overalls and ne -
ftg and armed with a smoke
Ravi approaches the angr.
.-tswing swarm. The smok.
is a very important piece ,
equipment for the beekeept
It s hand-held, and when it
au, emits bursts of smoke. I

PI1e turn mto page XV

Pnu~YTI Sun~y ~ 2O9~,*


will properly...
From page IV
he could not make a will on the 15".1 I do not think he could have made a will on the
17th....not with clarity and precision.
'He died on the 22nd. I expected him to die within a week of my seeing him. His heart must have
failed, and it could only fail from backward pressure of the lung and liver. A person in that state is
amenable to almost any suggestion. He would acquiesce much quicker to any suggestion than if he
were not in that state. He would be loathe to offer argument, which might entail opposition, because
of physical embarrassment.' '
Despite the doctor's testimony, however, and the evidence of witnesses for the plaintiff, yet still
the Court rejected the evidence of the plaintiff and held that there was no undue influence on the part
of the defendant.
It came to the conclusion that there was no will of March 1950 in existence and that the circum-
stances surrounding the existence of the November will must be viewed in that light.
As such, after taking all the circumstances into consideration, Justice Stoby said in summary be-
fore awarding judgment in favour of the defendant wife, and with costs:
"Since there is no evidence of fraud, the plaintiff must persuade me that there was coercion on the
part of the defendant if the will in her favour is to be set aside. When a will is made by a person in
poor-health shortly before his death and in the presence of the beneficiary, I am prepared to hold that
the Court's vigilance and suspicion ought to be excited.
"This does not mean that a man, conscious of impending death, cannot leave all his worldly
possessions to his wife, and cannot make his will in her presence. It is in the normal course of
nature for a man to wish to leave his wife, or the woman he regards as his wife, secure from
the ravages of poverty and its consequent suffering. But when he has not been prudent enough
to translate his intention into writing at a time when his health is robust and his mental fac-
ulties unimpaired, then I apprehend it is the Court's duty to scrutinize the evidence care-
fully to ensure that the testator was not coerced into an act of which he would have resisted
had his health not broken down."

m ...*~ --

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Commercial / Residential land situate at Parcel 36
(12,397 sq ft./ 0.2846 acre) and Parcel 40 (12,397 sq. ft. / 0.2846
acre) Brothers Village, East Bank Berbice, with one flat wooden
building (approx 450 sq ft.) on Parcel 36.

Commercial / Residential land (0.092 acre) situate at Lot 35,
Silver City, Wismar, Linden with two storey wooden and concrete
building (top flat 1,541 sq. ft., bottom flat 1,037 sq. ft).

Commercial/Residential land (approximately 21,469 sq. ft.)
situate at E of N '/2 of two lots K / a Lot 29 in Queenstown,
New Amsterdam, Berbice (on Penitentiary Walk and one lot
away from junction with Ferry Street).

20 years residential lease land (0.1646 acre) situate at Lot
76 Lima Housing Scheme, Essequibo Coast with one storey
wooden building (912 sq. ft.) on concrete pillars.

Prime residential land (5,300 sq. ft.) situate at Lot 140 Happy
Acres, East Coast Demerara with modern two storey concrete
building (top flat 1,578 sq. ft., bottom flat 1,392 sq. ft.).

Household furniture, 3 used gas cylinders, kitchen utensils and
other miscellaneous items.

Please contact telephone numbers 227-8167/226-0718 for further information

4m quo

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A ,s ,* Republic BankLimited


Properties for Execution Sale at the
Instance of the Registrar of the
Supreme Court, to be held on
September 27, 2005 at the State
Warehouse, Kingston at 13:00hrs On
behalf of National Bank of Industry and
Commerce Limited

Centre 1 3 part or share cf and in Lot 27
port o Iroci of land s,tuate, lrng and being
orn Ie leh bank of the 1.ahoicony River.
conEshrng of 81.3 acres (..gnc-ijlturnl)
Block: ..,'. Z nreV..CB Parcel 258 and 275
.being porlicisi oi Plani nation UInion, West
'Cocist Beri.ce fAgricultral)
S' Block ,1..' Zone V'CB Parcel Undivided Half
or Parcel 3o6 being porto aof Plantation
Union, w'/est Coast Becr:ce (Agrcullurol)
Lo 3 Secton Triumph,' East Coast
Deine rora (PFesdertrill
* .A tract of land situate onr, the lell bank of the
B66asiko Creek.'irT1lhe County of Essequibo,
commencing at a.pool ab'ou 185 rods aboa.e
Two f'Aouth Cree, containing 25 Rhynlcnd
'acres lqico rol)
',*' "-'"' .\ ,' 4.'2; P ,t .. 1: 5 in RPe r o.f
S'Te e, 'p't Cc' berbe coioimir'ig
" '" 1 S cr.'s gI.,jlfi.,,r l) "
Ne7, t e.t 1 2 oc t 'o .Se ti,,n ,.:' B C D Anrno
C, rlhernja C 4n0. -l -.,:. I Po.,II ''.."eil B;,nil

I For further inbPrmohton kindly cull
Tel 226,4091 *5 Ext 267

Wiesenthal ho ufod

ift qr. veside -

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U --II~L~l- llL

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1 I --I I Il-P- I

Sun .;.~r~i~;~~psr,,~r ~ 4~


Sui1~h'~ C ronieI~ Se~itemlkF2~ 2t~G~ Pare ~Av~

Hello boys and girls, which it is given off through the stomata of the
It's good to meet again with you today. Today leaves. During the process of transpiration, the
we'll be looking at the answers for last week's water that is lost helps to cool the plants
experiments (How is Water given off by


The results of (How Is Water
given off by Plants?)

The results from the last weeks experiment

On the inside of the plastic bags, drops of water
are found. But the plants with leaves more drop-
lets of water are found in the plastic bags. This
water passes through the tiny holes on leaves called
stomata. The process is called transpiration by

Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to this Social Studies input. Some
learners understand faster and better when
presented with pictures and three-
dimensional objects. Collect worthwhile
pictures, drawings and other objects and
discuss them in your study groups. It will
pay dividends. Be careful, now. Love you.


Animals (Continued)
Storing Food
Like human beings, animals have to access a
constant supply of food:
V Camels, for example, store their food in
their bodies in single or double humps. They
can travel without food a number of days across
the desert. Their bodies can absorb fat as food
and drink when necessary from -the stored up
emergency supplies of fat in their humps.
Making Homes
Like human beings, animals need a home:
-/ But some mammals which live in large
groups such as deer do not need a home of their
own. Some other mammals live as solitary ani-
mals. The rabbits live well as neighbours.
/ The beavers, for example, fell trees to make their
homes in fairly deep water with the entrances under
the water, and so they are safe from their enemies.
Gorillas build their nest in trees.


- _U


Instinct and Knowledge
Animals behave to a certain extent by instinct:
V Instinct is a sense, or knowledge that animals
have, to act in a certain way because their an-
cestors have done it for many generations. For
instance, dogs bark at a strange sound by in-
stinct. Animals swim to shore to save their lives
by instinct. Some animals swim from birth, oth-
ers have to be taught.

More about Animals
Instinct and Knowledge (continued)
Some animals need to be taught to swim like
the otter. The manatees are born swimmers.
Some other animals need to be taught to hunt,
like the cat,
Lions and tigers teach their cubs to hunt so that
they will not starve in the wild. If bear cubs are
disobedient and do not
wantto remain quiet and
to hunt, they are picked up
and spanked very hard by
their mothers. Look at the
tiger and its cub below.

Staying Alive
Can you guess what spe-
cific skills each of the fol-
lowing animals needs to
have to survive?
antelope, elephant, go-

Excess oxy-
gen is given off in to
"eg wh" "'is g the air, during the
process of Photo-
4. o all synthesis

is the process by.
which digested food
is broken down and
energy is released.
Excess wa-
ter is given off
: through the sto-
mata of leaves, this
is called Transpira-

Now here are a few questions for you.

1. The Green color in the leave is called

2. What is necessary for photosynthesis?

3 The gas which is given off in the air during the
process of photosynthesis is called?

4. Do all plants produce their own food?

5. What is transpiration?

6. The tiny holes found on the leaves are called

rilla, deer, horse, squirrel, mouse, turtle, whale,
kangaroo, penguin, opossum, dolphin, sea lion,
beaver, bat, owl, lion, wolf, anteater, rabbit, por-
cupine, raccoon, giraffe, bear, zebra, tiger, frog,

Hand and Brain
Some mammals use their front paws like hands:
V A dog holds down a bone while gnawing it,
and so do lions and tigers.
-/ A kangaroo uses its forefeet to hold down
leaves it is eating or to scratch its stomach.
V' A monkey uses its hands and feet all the
time. Look at the monkey below.
V Animals like monkeys and apes are called
primates. They are among the top order of such
mammals. Man is found in this top order of mam-

(The NationalAnimal) Guyana has a national
animal. It is the jaguar (Felis onca), which ap-
pears on the national coat of arms. This animal
is not as big as an elephant and its needs for
survival are different
The jaguar is never
found in packs or com-
panies; it lives a soli-
tary life. It is swift and
agile and can see in
semi-dark places.
The jaguar, it is said,
does not normally
bother human beings.
It is found in our hinter- .
land forested areas.

Transpiration: the giving off of moisture, etc.
through the pores of the skin or through the surface
of leaves and other parts of plants.

The lost of water vapor form pores in the leaves of
plants. Transpiration can some times account for
the lost of over 1/6 of the water have been taken up
by the plant roots. The transpiration rate is affected
by many environmental factors temperature, light
and carbon dioxide level, and the water supply from
the plant roots. The grates transpiration rate will
occur if a plant is photosynthesizing in warm, dry
and windy condition.

The second experiment was a personal experiment
but let me gave you a summery.
If you have noticed in the second experiment, the
seeds in the test tube began to burst out tiny roots
and a leaf. This process is called germination.

I will now summerise what we have learnt.

Plants make their own food.

Chlorophyll is the green colour that is found
in the plants.

Photosynthesis is the process by which
plants make their own food.

Chlorophyll, carbon dioxide, water and sun-
light are necessary for photosynthesis.


surkii *Oni eS mJp


Sunday Chronicle September 25, 2005
* .. ". ,- .

Malmo WIM- IF

The Excerpt

I got up, well aware of stiffness and bruises, but not
for anything worse. She seemed able to see better
in the gloom than I could, and took my hand, to lead
the way. We kept to the trees, but I could see the
fires twinkling on my left, and realized that we were
skirting the encampment. We kept on round it until
we reached the low cliff that clothed the north-west
side, and then along the base of that, in the shadow,
for fifty yards or so. There she stopped, and laid
my hand on one of the rough ladders I had seen
against the rock face.

"Follow me," she whispered, and suddenly whisked
I climbed more cautiously until I reached the top of
the ladder where it rested against a rock ledge. Her
arm reached out and helped me in.

"Sit down," she told me.

The lighter patch through which I had come disap-
peared. She moved about looking for something.
Presently there were sparks as she used a flint and
steel. She blew up the sparks until she was able to
light a pair of candles. They were short, fat, burnt
with smoky flames, and smelt abominably; but they
enabled me to see the surroundings.

The place was a cave about fifteen feet deep and
nine wide, cut out of a sandy rock. The entrance
was covered by a skin curtain hooked across it. In
one corner of the inner end there was a flaw in the
roof from which water dripped steadily at about a
drop a second. It fell into a wooden bucket; the
overflow of the bucket trickled down a groove for
the full length of the cave, and out of the entrance.
In the other inner corner was a mattress of small
branches, with skins and a tattered blanket on it.
There were a few bowls and utensils. A blackened
fire-hollow near the entrance, empty now, showed
an ingenuous draught-hole drilled to the outer air.
The handles of a few knives and other tools pro-
truded from niches in the walls. A spear, a bow, a
leather quiver with a dozen arrows in it, lay close to
the brushwood mattress. There was nothing much

I thought of the kitchen of the Wenders' cottage.
The clean, bright room that had seemed so friendly
because it had no texts on the walls. The candies
flickered, sent greasy smoke up to the roof, and

Sophie dipped a bowl into the bucket, rummaged a
fairly clean bit of rag out of a niche,., and brought it
across to me. She washed the blood off my face
and out of my hair, and examined the cause.

"Just a cut. Not deep." she said, reassuringly.
(From John Wyndham's The Chrysalids)

What exceptional writing! Even though you cannot
write like the above excerpt as yet, you can still note
ie techniqu9s ands ry to use a few to improve your,

nim a .iis i ya i. e
^ What dOtyou think happened before the "I" nat-
rator and Sophie got up?
3. There is talk about encampment, rock face,
sandy rock, cave. Describe the kind of surround-

ings that you are reading about. Have you ever tried
such setting before in any of your writing efforts?
Read up some more about such surroundings and
try them in your efforts. Guyana offers such envi-
ronment in its hinterland areas, you know.

1. Balloon up the "I' narrator's personality and
that of Sophie's also.
2. Who is Sophie? What is she to the narra-
3. Did you follow the drift of what was told in
the excerpt? You can read again with a study part-
ner to verify your answer. Is the language suited to
the characters of the story? Tell each other how it
is fitted.
4. What is the writer's attitude towards the two
5. Why had Sophie to assure the narrator that
his cut was a superficial one?
6. What can you say about the following:
a. The household
b. The means of cooking
c. The means of hunting

7. What makes you want (or not want) to con-
tinue reading more of the story?
8. Read the passage as many times as pos-
sible and write a short story based on it. Pay atten-
tion to the finer details of setting.
9. What have you mastered well in your writ-
ing so far? Check and come up with a fair answer,
and then resolve to add more skills to improve

Improvement of expression
Using different kinds of sentences makes writing
more interesting. Look at the excerpt again to see
the types of sentences the writer used. Read what
you wrote for your first draft in response to ques-
tion 8 above. What kinds of sentences did you use?
Is there enough variety?

The Subject-Predicate Order
Remember to make your writing more interesting
by paying attention to subject/predicate order. But
to make a sentence more interesting, you may
reorganise the predicate and put it first.

The bite was as vicious as the accusation. (Sub-
ject = bite; Verb = was)

Let us see how it looks when the predicate is put

As vicious as the accusation, was the bite.

Go on to proofread every paper you produce for
every subject area to avoid unintentional sentence
fragments. Be careful now.

Participial phrases and subordinate clauses

Solution to Rewriting groups of sentences using
a participial phrase and/or a subordinate clause
of time or cause in each.

-2. e metiner:-. e was an rtpressionaDte young
man with very little sense. He imagined at that time
that he was in love with her.
(a) When he met her, he was an impression-
able young man with very little sense, so he imag-
ined that he was in love with her. .

(b) Being an impressionable young man with
very little sense when he met her, he imagined that
he loved her.
3. The monkey seized the banana. The banana
was offered to it. It tore off the skin and ate the
(a) When the banana was offered to it, the mon-
key seized it, tore off the skin and ate it.
(b) Seizing the banana the monkey was offered;
it tore off the skin and ate it. ,
4. The young wife wanted to be near her mother.
She persuaded her husband to move to her home
town. She persuaded him a year after their mar-
(a) Because the young wife wanted to be near
her mother, she persuaded her husband to move
to her home town a year after their marriage
(b) Wanting to be near her mother, the young
wife persuaded her husband to move to her home
town a year after their marriage.
5. He heard the sound of a shot. He looked out of
the window. He saw a man running. He joined in
the chase.
(a)After he heard the sound of a shot, he looked
out of the window and saw a man running, and then
he joined in the chase.
(b) Upon looking out of the window, after he heard
the sound of a shot, he saw a man running, and he
joined in the chase.

Solution to Revision
1. Supply the correct preposition in each of the sen-
tences below:
a) I am ashamed of my failure in the competi-
b) He takes great pride in his appearance.
c) I apologise for my carelessness.
d) Every girl was provided with a pair of scis-
e) The defendant protested against the long im-
prisonment imposed on him.
f) Some English words are derived from French.
g) The three girls are so much alike, I cannot dis-
tinguish between them.
h) I congratulate you upon passing your Math-
ematics test.

2. Solution to Phrasal Verb

a) i) In his speech the police commissioner hint
the need for harder work.
ii) In his speech the police commissioner hinted
about the need for harder work.

b) i) After several attempts I give all hope of get-
ting into an institution.
ii) After several attempts I gave up all hope of get-
ting into an institution

c) i) Jenny pay her debts promptly.
ii) Jenny paid up her debts promptly

d) i) Fanny does not eat meat. For years she live
fruit and nuts.
i!) For years she lived uoon fruit and nuts

' 0it 61e0upF am sistahnfuw he parcel.
Hii) The supermarket assistant wrapped up the par-
' el

g) i) They agre ; what the last speaker said.
ii) They agreed with what the last speaker said

Page XIV

"' '

Sunday Chronicle September 25, 2005

From page Centre
goes" "Booft Boof! Emitting
clouds of smoke which has a
calming effect on the angry
bees. The beekeeper then lo-
cates the queen and places
her in a man-made hive.
After two or three days, the
worker bees, who had initially
been kept in isolation, join her.
This'done, Ravi then moves the
hive to a place where people do
not frequent in effect, to a
place where people are safe
from the bees.. Then he waits
for honey. The bees go to
work. They venture out to
flowering trees' Courida trees;
long john trees; passion fruit
trees; or just about any
flowering tree : within a three-
mile radius from the hive,
muzzle into the flowers then
bring back stomachs-full of
sweet nectar.
In the hive, they convert the
nectar into honey, adding en-
zymes, removing moisture,
packing it into wax combs/
frames inserted by the bee-
keeper. When the honey is ripe,
the bees cap their combs with
wax, signaling to the Rajkumars
that it is time to begin the ex-
traction process.
When. the combs are filled
and capped, the Rajkumars take
them out from the hives, load
them into their pickup and then
take them to the 'Honey Room'
in the bottom flat of their Mon
Choisi home. There, they load
the combs into a vat like
apparatus' called an extractor
which spins them until
centrifugal force sends the
.honey from the combs onto the
walls and into stainless steel
bottling vats.
Female household mem-
bers assist with the extrac-
tion, bottling and labeling of
the honey. They bottle the

product as is, which means
that there are no flavorings,
nor additives. Just pure, natu-
ral honey. Then they paste on
the label, which reads:
"Nature's own food. 100%
Honey. No artificial additives.
This is a natural product.
Guyana Tropical Wild-
flower. Packed by R Rajkumar
Honey Works and Apiary, Mon
Choisi, West Coast Berbice,
Guyana South America. Prod-
uct of Guyana."
Harvest time is a sweet
time for the Rajkumars. In
the "out ,of crop" season,
which runs from January to
July, the Rajkumars are still
busy. During these months
there are lots of work to be
This includes; building nepw
hives; making new frames for ihe
bees to deposit their nectar; cir-
ating newi bee populatiq~s
through artificial swarmiflg;
maintaining equipment for mel
August to December harvest;
and, of course, marketing.
is a very great demand 'or
honey locally. i
In, his booklet, Ravi points
out that honey is a major ingre-
dient in the production of ihe
beverage, Malta. Local manu-
facturers, Banks DIH, he says,
utilizes about 200,000 pounds
of the product per year in the
manufacture of the non-alco-
holic drink. However, with the
current annual domestic produc-
tion at just 10,000 pounds,
'Banks' is forced to import the
remaining quota so as to satisfy
its demands.
According to the booklet,
local production, which was
much higher in the past, has
seen a decline in recent
years for a number of rea-
sons. Time was, also, when
there was a vibrant National
Beekeeper's Association, but

this is now a more or less dor-
mant body. Ravi says the de-
cline in the industry is due in
part Ito the difficult and un-
i manageable nature of the pre-
dominant Africanized strain
'of bees.
I 'fThey are vicious. They
iite Very difficult to manage.
You have to be very patient
and', at times, cunning to get
then to work. And, not many
people have that patience... or
that love of the trade for that
inattbr," he said, adding: "There
aren't that many beekeepers
I ,Ie also laments the fact that
th clnly known official 'Honey
Bee Section' exists solely for the
purpose of exterminating bees.
"It's a pathetic situation," he
notes, "when one has to exter-
uinatesuch a golden insect from
the environment. The honey
bee is a desirable insect in terms
of its usefulness. It does not
pollute the environment, it adds
to it."
The bees which he lured
into .his home earlier this week
were; up to the time of writing,
still there "They thinkithat that
is a spot they chose for them-
selves. So they'll keep," Ravi
says, :adding that as soon as he
gets some spare time, he will
move in on them and put them
to work.
Despite the stings, Ravi
Rajkumar finds it difficult to
visualise himself doing anything
else other than beekeeping for a
"We have endured the
stings and we continue to en-
,dure the stings. But, it's a
'.sweet life. I really can't see
myself in any other line of
business," the third genera-
tion beekeeper said, speak-
ing, apparently, not only on
his own behalf, but on that of
his entire family.

Ministry of Education

Tie MinisyofEdation hereby invites pre-qua li ontradors tenderforlte under mentioned maintenance WoAj.

1. Painting and gutting to concrete andtimber stru guest uePrimary
2. Rehabilitation-David Rose School for the Handicappe Children
3. Rehabiliatiorlea Mans Pnmar ..
4. Rehablitlaion-North Geo.getolri
5 Constructon ot lence-Hcuslon Community Hih Schooi ;
6 Rehab.laton to fencr-Grivemmien[ iniT trl Ins'tlute
7. ConstruMn of lence anJ access brdge-Carnegiq School of Home Economics
8 Rab:litation-Graham's Hall Prima. School
9. hab.tatiOa-S Pius Primary '
10 Rehabilitai-St Joseph's High School
It. Rehabiltation-Tucvile Secondary Sch, .1oo
12 Rehai a n4T-Norh Georgetown Secondar

20. Rehabilitationi-TVIETSecretanat I GTI Compoundi
21 ConstRe ion cf guard u andi anLrs-NMevanderVillage Nurso
2214, Firisigandof ,wosHei'-St iencBislaus Cole ding Guyana

Tendr dxCurilent ca be uplifed from

r. T. P aud .
eMaGistry of Edu action
21 Bg nkdaml Georgeiown

during inrmia woling hours upon payment of a rn refundable fze oreTthousan. do ars $5000- each Vtemsi-16andfor

I enters sba'l be sunmin ed in a pi sealed envelope beanni no IdenifCation uf the;endrer ani shall chlarly mark on tie!op,
22. p ,- and oner, the job for end uler ing-UeIt is mae of Guyan

Al tenders must be acompanied by valid NIS IandRD o nriances All submissions must be onrqnia o],3rtced co, .s
Tende uimes-16soulcandbeupfddfrom e t :
;>Mr. T, Persaud

Nati ronal d 0 of 10cH ent and Tender Administration
I Miniistry of EducFtion
Mai 21B dha ts Ge orgetown

dn n d g hours un payen! of a rendale fee of tite t uanlithtoer, i00oneh lor res-16hfs
Tend item s 17-2 one ,u besaddressed toiasI5 "

21 Brikd
andders w ie in su#o- ndb a p21n ald ed elo beannot no,20on of t ;eeer and sham ciay ar n e p

Alltendere rust be aeM i b vahd present atf IRD opi, aec s Ahl sublstoes must be *n a ornn coat.92ehso 1t

SNatioal Board of ment05 at the a TendernisAdt dtracio
s si gn ingim ,

P. KCh an

P anenMinistr cf Education T er Board

i l oes no e lowest t ader and bsevhe vi to anye without

1 Government ads can be viewed on http:tvw.ginao.govgy.

Page XV

I / _

Pag XV SudyCrnil etmbr2,20

The Safer Injection Pr6o es. fo6yr-year USAID funded project A hose goal is to limit the risk of HIV/AIDS transmission by
re(.i. -ing trhe number uft recessarv and unsafe injections given for curative cure. The Project wilkmplement tested
strciegies in behaviour nge, waste disposal and supply of equipment to reach that goal. The Guyapa Safer Injection
PrP,.:It inviles applications.frm suitably qualified personsforthe positions of:

i ChiefofParty:

To work in partnership with other stakeholders and the home office of Initiatives Inc. To provide overall leadership,
management and strategic direction to the team.

Responsibilities include:

Setting project goals and objectives; developing and overseeing progress of annual workplans and producing reports
Implementing and evaluating strategies to improve compliance with safer injection standards
Providing guidance to subcontractors
Representing the project on relevant committees
Supervise staff and conduct performance appraisals

Qualifications: Masters in Public Health or Degree in Medicine; 5 years or more managerial experience; Experience in
safer injection and waste management and logistics preferred; Familiarity with Ministry of Health and USAID would be an

Administration and Finance Officer:

Under the direction of the Chief of Party and in coordination with the US headquarters office and a local paymaster, the
Administration and Finance Officer will be responsible for general oversight and coordination of all financial, administrative
and operational functions of the project office.

Responsibilities include:


Managing day-to-day accounting functions
Maintaining an up-to-date and accurate accounting system in both computerized and paper format
Orienting, supporting and monitoring project compliance with USAID guidance for local procurement and expense
Managing bids for local procurement, preparation of contracts and maintaining vendor relations


Maintaining office policy and procedure manuals
11 Overseeing general administrative and operational activities
I Ensuring that all US headquarters' needs are met including detailed information requested for annual audit
Complete other work as requested

* Qualifications: Degree in Accounting/Bookkeeping; At least 5 years experience; Experience with USAID funded projects
will be an asset

Waste ManagementAdvisor:

The Waste Management Advisor will work with national team to develop a comprehensive medical waste management
strategy for Guyana.

Responsibilities include:

Coordinate and plan waste management efforts for Guyana Safer Injection Project
Working with specific facilities to develop facility-based waste management plans and budget details
Conduct training programs for trainers and/or supervisors, health providers and waste handlers on safe waste disposal
Collect data, conduct data analysis and Write reports and disseminate to appropriate partners

Qualifications: Medical or environmental degree with post-basic studies in public health, waste management,,
environmental health, immunization, epidemiology or infectious diseases; 3- 5 years relevant experience; Understanding of
media waste issues including segregation, storage, transportation and-final disposal mechanisms would be an asset;

Applications must include name, address and contact number of at least two (2) referees, as to fitness for the position.
Applications should be addressed to the: Secretary, Guyana .Safer Injection Project, 110 Duke and Barrack Streets,
Kingston, Georgetown, no later than,. October 03, 2005 at. 16:00 hours and an electronic copy sent to
Svknienrm@initiativ' or faxed to Initiatives Inc. Fax: (617) 26272514 Attention; Ms. Veronika Kniim, .

Please mark the pbditi n applied for on the top left-hand corner of the.envelope. A detailed jqb description can be uplifted.
from the GSIP Office. .

^ v *,^ . .. * : * . . ;. .

The Dentist Advises



THERE IS hardly a day that passes
without the daily newspapers carrying
an article of someone being accused or
convicted of either trafficking or using cocaine
or marijuana. In fact, the scourge of the use of
illicit drugs in Guyana is apocalyptic. While drug
abusing patients may be difficult to identify, an
alert dentist can contribute significantly towards
mitigating the problem. The following are
general physical or behavioral patterns that
should alert the dentist that he/she is dealing
with an addict.
1. Changes in normal work habits, attendance, or efficiency.

2. Deteriorated physical appearance and personal hygiene.

3. Efforts to cover up arms and wrist to hide needle marks(
use of intravenous drugs results in discoloured skin).

4. Wearing of sunglasses at inappropriate times. Addict
may be hiding constricted or dilated pupils or bloodshot eyes.

5. The presence of poorly defined and low grade fever.
The narcotic addict in particular, may approach the dentist, pos-
ing as a legitimate patient in order to obtain opoid substances.
The abuser may attempt to obtain paregoric from which he can
extract opium by claiming to have a child who is restless and in
pain because he/she is cutting teeth.
An addict may fake pulpitis (toothache), or present with
an oral abscess, requesting narcotics for temporary relief of pain.
He will usually claim an allergy to weaker agents, such as codeine
or propoxyphene, and helpfully suggest that meperidine or
percodan has worked well in the past. Narcotic abusers also
seek morphine and hydromorphone.
A dentist who accommodates a drug user by writing drug
prescriptions for large amounts of drugs runs a. very real risk.
Having once committed such a criminal act, the practitioner may
be blackmailed under the threat of being exposed, mutilated, or
death into becoming a perpetual drug supplier or the underworld
Drugs of abuse are divided into three groups, namely
central nervous system (CNS) depressants such as mor-
phine, alcohol, diazepam and nitrous oxide; CNS stimu-
lants such as cocaine and amphetamine; and hallucinogens
such as marijuana and LSD.
It may surprise many to learn that of the nine basic
substances classified as drugs of ibuse, morphine is by far
the worst, while marijuana is relatively harmless; from a
clinical standpoint. In fact. marijuana does not present
tolerance nor psychological d4ipendence and only mild
physical dependence. On the other hand, morphine exhibits
marked physical and psychological dependence as well as
Abuse of cocaine ranks second only to that of marijuana.
These'drugs play havoc'vith the,social fabric of society. The
dentist's social role as an informed, concerned, and empathic
counselor in:matters of drug abused, must be assumed as a per-
,sonalimperative and not viewed 4s an intellectual abstraction.
Whenever we are made a are of t drug-related devastation or
deoth of a friend, we diseinm tlejmmediacy of an ethical re-
sponsibility of social dimensions.
The poet, John Donne, wrok 360 years ago: "No man
is an island...Any ntma' deatddimfipishes me, -becausq I
am involved in Mankind and terirfore never semn toknow
for whom bell tolls; litolls for Aee.' .

Sunday Chronicle September 25, 2005

Page XVI

Iudy hoiceSptmer2,205PZeX9


B 1 S I H 0 S 0 0 1 R N


S I E D N E 0 T I

| E


' W, .>.7


1A L T N A [ G R E A T L M J




Central Housing & Planning Authority
The Central Housing and Planning Authority hereby gives notice of
cancellation of transports listed in the schedule hereunder:


1. Fazal Hameed
2. Rookmin Sasenarine
3. Bibi Nazleen Rahamat


283 Block 1.1 Enterprise
271 Block 9 Tuschen:
64 BB Eccles



The allottees are asked to contact the Manager, Land
Development Administrative Department of the Central
Housing and Planning Authority no later than September 30,

Should the allottees fail to respond to this notice, the Central
Housing and Planning Authority will proceed to cancel the
said Transports without further notice.

Chief Executive Officer
Central Housing & Planning Authority

.: . -: 15,

A Subsidiary of Republic Bank Limited


TOYOTA LAND CRUISER # PGG 357 174 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
TOYOTA COROLLA MOTOR CAR # HA3930 N.B.IC. Corriverton Branch
ISUZU ELF 250 LORRY # GHH 9542 N.B.I.C, Linden Branch


Tender forms can be uplifted at any of our NBIC locations. Tenders
must sealed in an envelope marked "Tender For..." and placed in the
Tender Box at Water Street Branch on the Receptionist's Desk no later
than 14:00 hrs on September30. 2005.
The Bank reserves the right not to accept the highest or any tender without assigning a resaon.
For further information, please contact Mr. Frederick Rampersaud
,WAoo *t h # 4f^^9 ext 239.

G 1 E S N F A I O A T D
W N C I A U 0 0 A C I E
P J D Y N A 1 N C L K S

Sunday Chronicle September 25, 2005



Sunday Chronicle September 25, 2005

The Caribbean Forum of the ACP States has received financing from the European Commission
through a (24 million grant agreement Programme support involves actions at Caribbean
regional level and in its two exporting countries: Guyana and Suriname. The National component
stands to benefit from approximate 11.705 million and itwil be implemented bythe Minisy
of Agriculture (MoA).

In the process of establishing a fully functional Guyana Rice Project Manageen Unit (GRPMU)
whichwil manage the implementa on of the Guyana component, e Ministry ofAiclenow
inviteappicaions from suitable persons to M the followg positions:

Field Assistant
2 CnMential SecretaylRecepiontst

The detaied job descupfions for these positions are available fromthe Ofliceof the Pennmae .
Secretary, MinistyofAriclturte during working hours.

Intsed applants are required to subiA their appicaions, enclosing a recent Cumium
Vitae and fu cntactd details to:

Office of the Permanent Secretary
Mnirysof A/Wkture
Regent &Vsengen Roads

The closing imeand dateforthe receipt oftheappca isthe A ofbusiness at16:30rs
SMonday3rd October, 2M.

. Govmrmdaacmi26e!indwwdonwgqy


. National Insurance Scheme is hereby advising all persons
applying for Compliance Certificates that they should take
careful note of the following:

1. That the purpose of the Compliance Certificate must
be clearly stated on the application.

2. That NIS only issues original certificates, and that
photocopied certificates are not valid.

3. That NIS will send a copy of the Compliance
Certificate to the tender Board/Agency

4. That all application for Compliance Certificates must '
be made at least three (3) working days of the date

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values as they relate to

the health' of your dog

of sickness/
distress has to do
with a disturbance of the
normal physiological,
values of the healthy
animal. For example, if
your dog is breathing
heavily after some running
exercise, that is to be
expected. However, if the
dog is breathing
laboriously while lying on
its side. then something is
radically wrong. It would
help to knox, using the
very examples given
.above. what the normal
respiratory rate for a dog
is (it is 10 30 breaths
per minute at rest). You
need to know the normal
values of all the major
physiological processes
relative to the animal's
bodily functions.

The adult dog has a body
temperature of 100 to 102.5
degrees Fahrenheit (which is
approximately equivalent to
38C 39.5'C. The average
temperature is about 101.3F
(38.60 C).
New-born pappies lone
day of age i have temperatures
that van between 92'F 97F
(appro.umatel) 33 5' 36.1T"Ci.
Between two days and three

weeks of age. the pup's tern-
perature can fluctuate between
96F 100-F (35.5C -
37.8oC). ,.
I should mention that dur-.
ing the first week of life, pe-
ripheral blood vessels do riot
have the capacity to constrict
or retain heat. Further, pup-
pies cannot shiver to gener-
ate heat of their own. This
means that a newborn can-
not sustain body tempera-
ture, and needs an outside
source of warmth. While
he nestles close to his
mother, her body \\armth
keeps his temperature between
96 and 100 degrees F. When the
dam is ia\%a for 30 minutes or
so. on a chill Nnight. the pup's
temperature can fall to 9.-I de-

grees F or below.

Perhaps, I should tell you
how not to take your pet's
temperature. Do not believe that
placing the palm (or back) of
your hand on any part of the
skin will give you an accurate
assessment of the dog's tem-
perature. This method is too
subjective. If your hand was in
cold water washinge the wares)'
just prior to placing it on the
dog. the temperature will be ex-
penrienced as hotter than it really
is Also, do not put the ther-
mometer in the dog's mouth or

under the armpit as you would
do for a child. I am saying this
because I have encountered such
undertakings among my clients
over the last 36 years.
The only effective way to
take your dog's temperature is
by rectal thermometer. Shake
down the thermometer until the
quicksilver is close to the bot-
tom (opposite to the part you
are holding). Never hold the
bulb that contains the quicksil-
ver (mercury). Lubricate the
bulb with Vaseline. Raise the
dog's tail and hold it firmly to
keep him from siting dou n.
then gentlI insert the bulb into
his anal canal \w th a twisting
motion Insert the thermometer
one to three inches, depending
upon the size of the dog.

Hold the thermometer in diseases.
place for three minute-.. then re- NB: Shouldlthe mlnnomettr.
moe it. w ipe clean, and read the break off. iuallv lyecau, the dog'
temperature by ascertaining the sits do~n .donot itemptit.finiaidul
height of the siler column of e.tracr the broken end. Give their
quicksilver on the thermometer dog a genrlc oral la\arve ito
scale fiiclitate passage. Non" "oiid.
Clean the thermometer nith vetennanan. V'
alcohol before using it again Next week, we will deal'.
This prevents the transfer of with normal pulse rates. ,
Please implement disease preventative measures
i.accinations. routine de'iormings, montctli anti-
leartworms medication, etc) and adopt-a-pet from
the GSPCA's Animal Clinic and Shelter at Robb
Street and Orange Walk, if you hbae the
wherewithal to care well for the an!alsV, @O jt#
stray your unwanted pets, take hem to the SPA
Clinic and Shelter instead. Also, find out (am-Ae
about the Society's free spay and neuteriog
programme. If you see anyone being er-e1 t0 an
animal, get in touch with the Clinic and Shelter by
calling 226,4237,

! j 'Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


'Barney' here is trying to cope with the heat.


Cookery Corner

Welcome to the 366'h edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
,/ weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.

Rice (genus oryza) is a plant of the grass family which fjeds more than half the world's human
population. It is the world's third largest crop, behind maize (corn) and wheat. Here are two
dishes which incorporate interesting ingredients and flavours to make -firstly a complete meal
an interesting side dish and secondly a complete meal.
Ingredients: Method:
In a large saucepan, melt butter over medium heat. Add the
I tablespoon butter onion and Indi Curry Powder and saute for 5 minutes, or
1 onion, finely chopped until the onion is soft. Then, stir in the rice until coated with
/ tsp INDI Curry Powder butter. Vigorously shake the can coconut milk and stir.
3/4 cup long grain rice Then, add the entire contents to the rice and stir until evenly
1 can (14 oz) coconut milk blended. Increase heat and bring the mixture to a boil.
Salt Cover, reduce heat to low and simmer gently for 15 20
Chico Black Pepper minutes, until the coconut milk is absorbed. Add salt and
C ,, Cio, ,/qlf Pqppqr, if ypg w,ih., ,Tjiis rice dish..q,
ic'. ' ; i i ; i - . ,c p e i.' l? l bi \ e lJ ^ i ii l l ci u r r i c e- , '. . . . ", * ' '

11 Chicken & Rice Supper

2 boneless skinless chicken breast'halves
I lime
1 tablespoon ginger, minced
I tablespoon INDI CurryPowder
I garlic clove, minced
2 tablespoons oil
I onion medium, minced
1 1/3\cups rice
2 cups water
I cup pineapple or peaches sliced in juice,
not heavy syrup (fresh pineapple may be

Cut chicken into bite size pieces. Brown in 1
tablespoon of oil in a large skillet. Meanwhile zest
\lime and then juice into small bowl. Add tojuice and
zest, the ginger, INDI Curny Powder and garlic.
Remove chicken from pan, and add 1 tablespoon of
oil and the onion and cook for 2 3 minutes. Add rice
and INDI Curry Powder mixture. Open peaches or
pineapple and drain juice into a large measuring cup.
Add water to juice until measures 2 /2 cups of liquid.
Stir into rice, add chicken on top of rice. Cover and
simmer for 25 minutes. Add peaches or pineapple to
mix, cook for one minute to warm peaches /
Serve and enjoy!


Baking Powder* P A Curry Powder
Custard Powder Garam asala
Black Pepper


Page XIX

Sunday Chronicle September 25, 2005



I, _
_ ,. ...*":l^ .

.Wj ptzr~-S




THESE youngsters present an Amerindian dance




J .f

a-rit-iromgra .- .
T ,- .,ed::;; -r i 1

-- 1F Sentendw 25l--- 200 Pane

DOB: August 14,1962
SDOD: September 9, 2005
The husband, children and family of the late
Scheme, Enmore, ECD, wishes to convey our thanks to all
those who sympathised with us m our time of bereavement.
Thank you for your prayers, the cards you sent, telephone
calls you made and your visits. May God's blessings and
grace be with you always.
Sheleft asquiedy S on My d
Herthoughtsuanome oatfmng, o eartand
Bur left us a aemoy Fo1e6 m"lo Vhyou
Weareproud roown a aays be cIn 'Mm.%
Si reaseureherLord usband-._
For when she was aen eikr
She was the best
From the husband, children and family of the late

The Mistry of Heath invites Tenders from sutabiy qualied Contractors to submit bids
for the execution of the foB*wing works-
Lot(A) ExtensiontoMarat HealhCentre-RegionNo. 10
Lot(B) Extension ViViaePamsHeafthCentre-Region No. 10
Tender Documens for the above projects can be obtained from the Administrative
Office, Minisly of HealB, Wickdan, dming the hours of 9am to 3pm Monday to Friday
upon payment of the sumn of One Thousand Doars ($1,000.00) each.
Tenders must be enclosed in a plain, sealed envelope, which does not in any way identify
the Tenderer. On the top left handcwer of the envelope, the Proiect tendered for
nust be cea*ry written.
Tenders must be addressed to the Chairman, National Procurement and Tender.
Administration Board and must be deposited in the Tender Box situated at the Ministry
of Finance Compound, Main and Urquhat Streets, Georgetown not later than
Tuesday 11th October, 2005 at9:00 am. Tenders wil be opened immediately
Each Tender must be accompanied by valid Cercates of Compliance from the
Conssioner, Guyana Revenue Autholy and the General Manager, National
nsuanSchernme in the name of the individualndividual is tendering or company if
conpanyis tenderingFalue todo so wilresult in automaficdisqualification of the
Tenders which do not meet the requiremens stated above will be deemed non

Go,. e, a'.3"d ca imn be viewed orn hrp jiww, gina gov gy

Dair 20O5A825
Ccntact No: M6. 1000O5 &


Ile Gbvmmreit cfGuyana (GGM), t inae dFumd t gm Dwlpa (AIadf
CawmDewjprne fl B CDB)have a (b ft mianiad Q6=42liesumnof zqqrux~wWU~yS$165
m ts LAdmI* PFbw R" nal &safft semm id~ lms re pRCSSl1. ith. ikug im m
pn*in 4#m2 & 3 b anaftw cs m aprn toleqnm fon fam poxducn
andiidllig paom dr iiceksimPatofte i e& dlebmufi be used for ekk

The p- is idby lfetAcmrsy of Agnudufe (OA) bwcm lie PRCSSP, and lm s5 mw~w
oonponnt. i2 W 4R,&~a.&Ttrn TaewniA 1 pdSenicesCzeda S~ves, OizCiuuvy briemk
Inmaifes ardProjea Cma n3!uT k W ffma iddmqpa ndYbmf m
pai4Ww ha U asp c afftPijed Cyck-t

900- Rdbaabl(m and Ew ci dChmuies, wscb dSkedumes. low wa IkLet

Mf -~m n anyadcoWa~s) nmy be pjdsed lie Prid Mman~s Off atDen
)biforNo&SM & Mamd br SN b anr anon kd e of br mousand dAb
*a sOOame oeffnqmsdes~iiu~~ da~i
Simisnmtbe ibsea asealedunlpe io jm cffdlie andmuestbedelin~aled-
on I*b efthad w Taid tirIte
PRCSP ..... .05 D otwbae9-00kk O~tev25 a5forN0&.9MO&14Y2Omadd
ndmi babe 14- onn wew 'Dd4 e 2tw 26, t05 SSAQ2DS Eachlendeuwstbe placed iR

B~slWbeva~lbwa -oaf9OdaysalM aeirdnustbe a byaSemouyftioless
Im To HdmdTbxW Gpm ams(G=$200). T tmSM & IW2OO5w Sea*lymqme for

AIRkdffs fm Nos 9 2N5 & 1 51m-albe aftessed t

&jia Sneet. Gevtgetown. aid ae is be dqsliin te TemwBox scaled in lie Misiky od Fiwic
buf Nmaid q"SkeeKsGemrt~ewon bev~e 90 h con Twek4a, Ocdnber 25k 2M5.Bids VA
be eee isin epsne d e Nd~ms sciu se b aitMM vmw*aftey tr 9.0ID tan.Tuesday

ANwe~s br SS--qkR 2M masie andessed 10.
Ttie Ctaumn. Libiiema TendrliSnfard Me yti joia~e RegemndIwffgm.nse i oais. Georgekmn,
and ame tD be moe- osre 7m ertder ES. bcavr, the r ~of k4culmze b~g Reget and
:ftssengen Ras.r~~~ eo&- ~l~ n 'kesa Cdrber 'E 2005. Oils wE be opened in
tt'e jpiser o d d* ners %vr chosE- m aterid r~r~&zmipe1,:aOer 14 -~r.U v nMon da, Oa 6

The #* meem,eft d* ttbacceigor x dan ra MmttasO~iqanyam vhabewmr

uf -,.e ~ved cn W-L wwgwa govgv


A. sas

- ~ IC

To the grand


Games, Food, nDrinlks, Songs C QDances


Gates open from :00 pm
I .p ,

Page A


I /

~Lg~- $-

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005

w w we wm w we a meIews

Check us out at

UI the Main Auditorium

Look out for our Grand Opening at our new location!
We will be moving just across the road
to 74 High Street, Kingston, GeorgcLown!
We're now introducing:-.
True 64 bit computer systems
Renowned high performance
AMD 64 939 Athlon Systems
We also have a special introductory offer:
AMD 64 754 Sempron System starting
at only GYD $115.000.00
Special Clearance Sale:
..AMD Sempron 2300 system
at GYD $99,900.00,
which includes; 80 GB HDD, cr
256 MB Memory,
CD Rom, FDD, Modem, 17" Monitor,
Keyboard and mouse.

Page ts




The Mayor and Councilors of the city of Georgetown intends to proceed with legal action in accordance with Section 220 of the Municipal and District
Council Act, Chapter 28:01, which allows for the application of Parate Execution to recover outstanding Rates and Taxes on defaulting properties.
All owners/occupiers of Lacytown and Queenstown are hereby afforded a final opportunity to settle their accounts within fourteen(14) days from the date of this

Beulah Williams
Town clerk of Georgetow. September 25,2005

Queenstown Delinquent Letters Report

Property Number
August 20, 2005



-. 09A000154

Owner Name

Property Address

Delinquent Since Total Due As At

Horidei Ramkissoon 5 Lamaha St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 331,773

Vincent Morgan 7 Oronoque St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 196,744
Donna Singh 11 Lamaha St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 41,201
Sir Edward V Luckhoo 17 Lamaha St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 1,358,730
Mavis Taylor 23 Lamaha St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 246,750
Savitri Pangee 27 Albert St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 212,105
Frank Edwards 28 Albert St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 227,560
Hubert Barker AZ28 Albert St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 213,827

Joseph Richmond 34 Anira St. Queenstown 2003 1st quarter $
Joy Mohamed 35Anira St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $
Wilmot Tull 37 Anira St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
W Tull 37 Anira St. Queenstown 2004 3rd quarter $
W killikelly 38 Anira St. Queenstown 2003 4th quarter $
Yasin Sudhoo 39 Anira St. Queenstown 2004 4th quarter $
Glendon Miller 40 Anira St. Queenstown 2003 1st quarter $
Beryl Smartt 41 Oronoque St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $
David Hossein 42 Anira St. Queenstown 2003 1st quarter $
Gregory Lewis 48 Anira St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Lloyd Ally 50 Anira St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $
Neo & Leela Sawh 56 New Garden St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Lloyd & Sofera Ally 56 New Garden St Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $
Mohamed Khan 61 Anira St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Elvin McDavid

65 Anira & Peter Rose Sts. Queenstown

2003 2ndquarter $

.Est. of Neville Henry 71 Anira St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Abner Yhap 72 Anira St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Francis Shepherd 75 Anira St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Abizul Rasul Nizam 75 Anira St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
M Muneswar 76 Anira St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Desing & Const.Service Ltd 77 Anira St. Queenstown 2004 4th quarter $
E McKenzie 81 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Joy Singh 82 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Ida Abrams 84 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Stanley Lewis 85 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
C Codogan 86 Laluni St. Queenstown 2003 3rd quarter $
Eric cadogan 86 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Neville Lee 86 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Seetal Persaud Misir 88 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Sandra Singh 88 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Veda Yhapp 89 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to'2003 $
Vincent Britton,. 90 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
John Harril 92 Laluni & Oronoque Sts. QueenstownPrior to 2003 $
Balkissoon Persaud 92 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
D McKenzie 95 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Jordan Remington 97 Laluni St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $
Mark Britton 97 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Yvonne Kowlessar 100 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
MT & S Jhuman 106 New Garden St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $
Gladys Stout-Pierre 111 Laluni St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $




Property Number Owner Name Property Address Delinquent Since Total Due As At
August 20,2005
09A000201 R J Moore 117 Laluni & Peter Rose Sts. Queenstown2004 1st quarter $ 50,965
09A000206 W J Alexander 119 Peter Rose St. Queenstown 2004 4th quarter $ 15,747
09A000209 Frank DePaulette 121 Laluni St. Queenstown 2003 1st quarter $ 36,220
09A00230B Oscar Clyde Edwards 136 Crown St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 185,728
09A000234 Est. Muriel Perry 137 Crown St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 108,398
09a000243 Robert Wallace 141 Crown St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $ 32,866
09A000247 Chetwynd Granger 143 Crown & Oronoque Sts. Queenstown
2004 4thquarter $ 66,111

09A000252 Frank Pilgrim 146 Oronoque St. Queenstown 2003 3rd quarter $ 41,899
09A000256 Norman Backer 147 Crown St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 186,073
"09A000.265 Kunauth Maraj 153 Crown St. Queenstown 2003 1st quarter $ 59,643
09A000279 Ray D'Agrella 163 Crown St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $ 27,004
09A000286 Frederick Wills 171 Peter Rose St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 236,706
09A000288 Mohamed Yassin 172 Crown & Peter Rose Sts. Queenstown


Natasha Bandhu 185 Almond St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $ 12,274
0 Wharton 186 Almond St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $ 7,938
E & B Sitaram 190 Almond St. Queenstown 2003 1st quarter $ 144,879
G E Gonsalves 191 Almond St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 87,430
Edward Gonsalves 191 Almond St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 60,845
David Persaud Investment Ltd. 191 Almond St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 2,475,110
Yvonne Tablot 192 Almond St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 163,616
Joyce Angela Wade 192 Almond St. Queenstown 2004 4th quarter S 22,269
Thelma Gaskin 196 Almond St. Queenstown 2003 4th quarter $ 19,781
Lawrence Hinds 196 Almond St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 169,508

Property Number Owner Name
August 20, 2005

Property Address

Delinquent Since Total Due As At

09A000344 Charles James 197 Oronoque St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 392,816
09A000345 Y V Yan 197 Almond & Oronoque Sts.Queenstown
Prior to 2003 $ 172,391



Leonard Harte 200 Almond St. Queenstown 2003 1st quarter $ 169,782
Nasir Ahmad 200 Almond St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 551,513
Nizam Hussain 202 Almond St. Queenstown 2003 1st quarter $ 77,873
Jean Carew 203 Almond St. Queenstown 2004 3rd quarter $ 140,697
A Woodroffe 204 Almond St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $ 30,950
Film Makers International Ltd 206 Almond St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 1,455,381
Ahamad Hack 208 Almond St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 305,237
Assemblies of God 210 Almond & New Garden Sts. Queenstown
Prior to 2003 $ 1,619,794,
D S M Atwell 212 Almond & New Garden Sts. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 972,885
Guyana Society 216 Almond St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 5,519,891
Ram Singh 230 Almond St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 1,090,179
Sita Naravan 232 Almond St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 320,657
George Sebastian 235 Albert & Forshaw Sts. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 20,739,039
Desmond Pemberton 236 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 841,834
Leroy Braithwaite & June Lawson 236 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 116,792
Winifred Liverpool 236 Albert St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 432,879
Wesley Bullen 238 Forshaw St. Queenstown 2004 4th quarter $ 43,944
Gordon & Kamla Ross 238 Forshaw St. Queenstown 2004 2nd quarter $ 23,767
Ismay Lopes 239 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 87,688
Cartl Allison 239 Forshaw St. Queenstown 2003 4th quarter $ 38,945
Jasmati Sille 240 Forshaw St.Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 96,503
Mohamed Haroon 241 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 53,489
Frank Harte 241 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 34,770
Anzalie Mohamed 241 Forshaw St. Queenstown 2003 1st quarter $ 11.2
BA Chesney 242 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 281,539
R Douglas 242 Forshaw St. Queenstown 2003 4th quarter $ 16,675
Magdaline Mansell 244 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 116,934
Genevieve Adams 244 Forshaw St. Queenstown 2003 4th quarter $ 471,804
Johanna Rodney 244 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 S 147,481

Property Number Owner Name Property Address Delinquent Since Total Due As At
August 20, 2005
09A000433 A Alexander 245 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 371,285
09A000435 Est. of E Edwards 246 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 273,220
09A000439 Charles Licorish 246 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 27,784
9A00441A David Rose 247 Forshaw St. Queenstown 2004 2nd quarter $ 30,467
09A00441B Joy Reid 247 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 149,848
09A00441C Malwer 247 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 405,493
09A000444 W Perreira 248 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 694,755
09A000448 Dr, Abubakir Bari 250 Oronoque St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $ 144,444
0A000449 Dr. Abubakir Bari 250 Oronoque St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $ 59,671
09A000450 Dr. Abubakir Bari 250 Oronoque St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $ 11,013
09A000453 Francis Shuriand 252 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to2003 $ 317,616
09A00458A Mbozi StClair 256 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 694,792
09A000460 Norbert Reece 258 Forshaw St. Queenstown 2003 4th quarter $ 95,191
09A000467 Edward & William Chase 262 New Garden St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 453,978

09A000476 Balram Satrohan 268 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 1,070,548
09A000479 A P Stephenson 270 Forshaw St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 281,614
09A000499 Olga Byrne 284 Forshaw St. Queenstown 2004 1st quarter $ 47,635
09A000507 Bible Mission Gen.Board 287 Albert St.
Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 1,937,477
09A000510 Claude Edwards 287 Albert St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 588,019
09A000513 Carmen Harris 289 Church St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 S 24,977
09A000514 Celestine Isaacs 289 Church St. Queenstowvn Prior to 2003 $ 81,895
09A000516 Clinton Barrow 290 Church St. Queenstown Prior to2003 $ 82,089
09A00527A Queenstown Jaman Trustees 297 Church St Queenstown 2003 1st quarter $ 115,451
09A000535 Eustace Hunte 303 Church St. Queenstown 2004 2nd quarter $ 39,790
09A000538 James Richardson 305 Church St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 357,297
09A000539 C B Reis Investment Ltd 306 Church St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 954,938
09A000545 Peters Mining Co. Ltd. 312 Church & Irving Sts. Queenstown 2003 1st quarter $ 5,045,325

PS: Payments credited after September 12, 2005 is not included in this report.

2004 3rd quarter $ 62,209
09A000292 Hycinth Butters 174 Crown St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 579,416
09A000293 Rohana Rikkhi 175 Crown St. Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 78,599
*,-.'.AQ8294* .ieSheppherd,- 176 Crown St:.Queenstown Prior to 2003 $ 125,778 - .
S9 '00298,.A -- JiaMn fnthony Jeffrey 180 Crown St. Queenstown 2003 1st quarter $. 62,931 .'V,,
..,.9A0,35.?,"A A Lynch 183 Crown St. Queenstown Prior to 2003. '..: .$. 111,874', '.:. .
0" 6*060311 Clarence Jupiter 184 Albert.St. Queenstown 2004 4th quarter $ 16,389 '.


Page C




The Mayor and Councilors of the city of Georgetown intends to proceed with legal action in accordance with Section 220 of the Municipal and District
Council Act, Chapter 28:01, which allows forthe application of Parate Execution to recover outstanding Rates and Taxes on defaulting properties.
All owners/occupiers of Lacytown and Queenstown are hereby afforded a final opportunity t settle their accounts within fourteen(i4) days from the date of this

Beulah Williams
Town clerk of Georgetow. Setember25, 2005

Owner Name Property Address

Cecil Ramsingh 7 North Rd. Lacytown
Abdool Kaleen 8 North Rd. acytown
Jairam & Mary Dhoray 9 North Rd.'Lacytown
R G Chowtie 9 North RdiLacytown
Unity Lodge 12 Wellington St. Lacytown
Assaf Rahaman Hoosein 14 North Rd. Lacytown
Kay Butcher 16 North Rd. Lacytown





July 18,2005


004000253 !

Winfbrd Hall
Lattim Bytulla
Thomas Pickering
Indrowtie Shiopersaud
Wiltex Ltd.
Deo S Paul
John DaSilva
Mildred Edwards
Udister Algu
Argosy Book Shop
Guyana Oil Co. Ltd
M DaSilva & Co. Ltd
Sue Chem lam

107 Regent St Lacytown
107 Regent St. Lacytown
107 Regent St Lacytown
114 Regent St Lacytown
1 1~ Regent St. Lacytown
118 Regent St Lacytown
120 Regent St Lacytown
128 Regent St. Lacytown
128 Regent St Lacytown
129 Regent St. Lacytown

Delinquent Since Total Due As At

July 18, 2005

$ 4,589,644
$ 373,096
$ 100,387
$ 27,505
$ 672,233
$ 2,608,599
$ 160,387
$ 252,378
$ 349,012
$ 97,154
$ 152,675
$ 17,381
$ 1,944,197
$ 204,526
$ 533,655
$ 3,706,880
$ 3,214;171
$ 2,599,583
$ 275,051
$ 1,679,776
S 44,460
$ 836,189
$ 1,999,963

$ 319,841
$ 493,052
$ 1,055,967
$ 12,965
$ 24,094
$ ) 21,337
$ i 699,346
$ 639,327
$ 1.165,032
$ 649,130
$ 4,168,652
$ 575,852
$ 40,203
$ 28,342

$ 14,055,194
$ 657,177
$ 85,078
$ 27,063
$ 6,267,370
$ 9,876,837
$ 123,250
$ 1,367,784
$ 32,628
$ 399,446
$ 75,523
$ 309,107

Total Due As At

00400259B Hasilder 146 Regent St. Lacytqwn
004000266 Ronald 0 Chung-A-On 148 Regent St. Lacytown
00400266A Ronald 0 Chung-A-On 149 Regent St. Lacytown
004000279' Ganga Prashad & Sons Ltd. 162 Charlotte & Wellington

0040002821 Joy Charles
004000285 Maryol Munsami
004000287. 0 G Greene

164 Cahrlotte St. Lacytown
164 Cahrlotte St. Lacytown
165 Charlotte St. Lacytown

Property Number Owner Name
Since Total Due As At July 18, 2005
004000289 Alfred & Joseph Tennyson 166 Charlotte St. Lacytown
004000292 Hamilton C James 168 Charlotte St. Lacytown
004000294 Bauxite IND.DEV.Co.Ltd 169 Charlotte-St. Lacytown

Prior to 2003
2003 stquarter
2004 3rd quarter
2003 1st quarter
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
S2003 1st quarter
Prior to 2003
2004 3rd quarter
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
2003 4th quarter
Prior to 2003
own Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
2003 1st quarter
Prior to 2003
2003 3rd quarter
2004 3rd quarter
Prior to 2003

Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
2003 1st quarter
2003 2nd quarter
2004 3rd quarter
2004 4th quarter
2003 1st quarter
Prior to 2003
2003 2nd quarter
\ Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
'Prior to 2003
2003 4th quarter

Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
2003 1st quarter
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
2004 4th quarter
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003

Delinquent Since




2003 1st quarter $
Prior to 2003 $
2004 1st quarter $
Sts.Lacytown Prior to 2003 $
Prior to 2003 $
Prior to 2003 $
Prior to 2003 $


Property Address Delinquent

Prior to 2003
*Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
2004 2nd quarter

Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
2003 1st quarter

1 Prior to 2003
Sts. Lacyton 2003 1st quarter

Rosemarie E Denych 16 North Rd. Lacytown
E P Chan 22 North aRd. Lacytown
P Ramlatchman 23 North Rd. Lacytown
Lita Sue Wuan 24 North Rd. Lacytown
Gladys Rammesar 24 North Rd. Lacytown
Bibi Lila Jeffer 30 North Rd. Lacytown
Bibi Lila Jeffer 30 North R8. Lacytown
Naipaul Ranadar 34 Robb &XKing Sts. Lacytown
Beryl Smith 37 Robb SL Lacytown
K A Juman-Yassin 43 Robb &Wellington Sts. Lacyt
Mohamed Feroze Khan 43 Robb St. Lacytown
W A Robinson 43 Robb SL Lacytown
Algas Company Ltd. 44 Robb St. Lacytown
M Persaud 44 Robb St. Lacytown
Guy.Police Consumer 45/46 Roltb St. Lacytown
Roy Henry 48 Robb St. lacytown
Methodist Trust
Association 49 Robb & Camp Sts. Lacytown
Stanislaus W Augustin 56 Robb St. Lacytown
Nazmoon Jaffar 57 Robb St Lacytown
Lionel Grifth ,7 Alexander St. Lacytown
Winston Browne 57 Alexander St. Lacytown
Zaibun & Zaiboon Wahab 59 RobbiSL Lacytown
Cheryl- Parmanand 64 Robb!& King Sts> Lacytown
Mundai singh Kishna 65 Robb;SL Lacytown
A E Gaffoor q5 King St. Lacytown
Egbert Rodney q6 Robq St. Lacytown
Lancelot Braithwaite 7 Robb SL Lacytown
Rajmatie Singh 68iRobb St Lacytown
Rita Singh 8 Robb~ St. Lacytown
Mohanlall Shivraj 68i69 -Robb St. Lacytown
National Congress 73 Robb St. Lacytown
D Yhan & Sons 74 Robb St Lacytown
Joseph & Ismay Kackett 75 Robb SL Lacytown
Roy Warren 75 Robb St. Lacytown
Roy Henry 78179 Robb St. Lacytown
Walgreen & Co. Ltd 82 Robb St Lacytown
Gaishri Persaud 83 Robb St Lacytown
Sultan Shaw 84 Robb SL Lacytown
P I Richardson 84 Robb St. Lacytown
Arthur Burgan 86 Robb St Lacytown
CV Too-Chung 87 Alexander St. Lacytown
Cyril Gilmour 88 Robb St. Lacytown

Owner Name Property Address

Herbert Reginald Rogers 94 king St Lacytown

N A Khan 99 Regent St Lacytown
Shazim Mohamed. 99 Regent St Lacytown
Oharampaul Ishmael 102 Regent St. Lacytown
Guyana Investment Ltd. 103 Regent & Wellington
Its. Lacytown

Prior to 2003 $ 1,989,580

Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003

Prior to 2003
2004 1st quarter
2004 1st quarter
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
2004 2nd quarter
2004 1st quarter
Prior to 2003

133 Regent & Wellington Sts. Lacytown 2004 1st quarter
136 Regent St. Lacytown 2003 3rd quarter
140 Camp Sts.Lacytown 2004 2nd quarter
141 Regent & Camp Sts. Lacytown 2003 2nd quarter



Number I Owner Name
July 18, 005
004000414 John E Emile
004000415 Samuel F Loy
00400041' F & R Carberry
004000421 Babit Ally
00400042 Dorothy L Wong
00400042, Dorothy Singh
004000426 William A Lee
004000428 Florrie Charles
004000432 Norman C McLean
004000434, Enid O Yhap
004000436 Azeet & Radhica Khan
004000443 Marva M Armstrong
004000449 Gulukanie

Property Address

233 South Rd. Lacytown
233 South Rd; Lacytown
233 South Rd. Lacytown
234 South Rd. Lacytown
236 South Rd. Lacytown
236 South Rd. Lacytown
238 South Rd. lacytown
238 Alexander St. Lacytown
240 South Rd. Lacytown
240 South Rd. Lacytown
241 South & Bourda Sts. Lacytown
243 Bourda St. Lacytown
244 Regent St. Lacytown

004000295 D Hunte & D Greaves 169 Charlotte St. Lacytown
00400295B C R Miller 170 Camp St. Lacytown
004000301i Freddie Persaud 172 Charlotte St. Lacytowi
004000302.1 Patrick A McRea 173 Charlotte St. Lacytowl
004000304 Liuclle D McRae 174 Charlotte St. Lacytowl
004000305 Ena Hinds 175 Charlotte St. Lacytowl
00400311A V Jervis 177 Charlotte'St. Lacytowl
004000312 A Grant 178 Alexander St. Lacytow
004000318 Iris Y Prince 180 Charlotte St. Lacytowr
004000321 Angela E Burrowes 180 Charlotte St. Lacytowr

004000326 iCompton Rambaran 187 Charlotte St. Lacytowr
00400336A jLinden Eastman 194 Charlotte St. Lacytowr
0040003.38 !Joy Charles 194 Charlotte St. Lacytowr
004000343 ,bdool Yasseen 197 Chariott St. Lacytown
004000350 Dharminda Lalji Singh 202 Charlotte St. Lacytowr
004000363 Qhurchill C Cox 207 Charlotte & Alexander
004000370 Mohamed H Khan 209 Charlotte St. Lacytowr
00400375B Toolchand Puran 215 king/South Rd. Lacyto
004000388 Michael Hamilton 220 South:Rd. Lacytown
004000397 Geasar Chung 225 South'Rd. Lacytown
0040004 0 A0Matadial 225 South Rd. Lacytown
0040004q2 MVartha W Tuesday 226 South Rd. Lacytown
004000464 Sbse Narine 227 South Rd. Lacytown
004000405 Parbati J M Mungal ',227 South Rd. Lacytown
004000406 Byron R Dick 227 South Rd. Lacytown
004000407 People National Congress 228 South Rd. Lacytown

004000451 Wesleyan Methodist Society 246 Robb & Bourda.Sts. Lacytown Prior to 2003
00400457A Sudik F Asweeb 248 North Rd. & Bourda St. Lacytown Prior to 2003

PS: Payments credited after September 8, 2005 is not included in this report.

$ 365,762
$ 2,314,742
$ 1,013,516
$ 72,889
$ 2,457,637
$ 630,736
$ 893,132
$ 269,268
$ 219,188
$ 3,258,203
$ 4,045,425
$ 139,343
$ 17,464

$ 156,075
$ 21,055
$ 881,053
$ 120,223
$ 216,502
$ 132,518
$ 39,629
$ 671,268
$ 4,058,590
$ 55,594
$ 91,069
$ 29,131
$ 1,398,814
$ 238,279
$ 367,654
$ 7,371,369

Total Due As At




Page D

2004 1st quarter
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
2003 3rd quarter
Prior to 2003

Delinquent Since

Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
2003 4th quarter
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003
2003 1st quarter
2003 1st quarter
Prior to 2003
Prior to 2003

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005


Message by President

Bharrat Jagdeo

at the opening of GUYEXPO 2005

WALK around this
exhibition site
today, and the
quality that Guyanese
business can deliver is clear.
It is right that we celebrate
the achievements of
companies such as those
present at GUYEXPO, and
this year's theme Pride in
Our Industry gives clear
expression to that sentiment.
It is very important
that we celebrate success, not
so that we can generate a sense
of smugness, or to be proud
simply for the sake of being
proud. We should celebrate
success because this can
stimulate the inspiration, the
ambition and the confidence that
can take us to' greater levels of
That is the essence of
positive pride, and that is what
should inspire us to achieve
more as individuals, as a
business community, and as a
takes place at a time of
unprecedented global
change. Small developing
economies such as ours are
particularly vulnerable to
world-wide challenges like
escalating fuelprices, the
erosion of guaranteed
markets, for traditional
exports, and increasing
competition from newly
expanding exporters across
the globe.
As a country, we can
either lie down in the face of
these challenges, or we can build
on the positive pride we speak
of today to square up to the
dil'ficultnes that present
I am confident that
Gu\ ana is up to the job of
creating a more secure and
prosperoi us nation despite these
challenges, and that ;dl sections
of our society. have the potential
and the ability\ to play their part
Sin making this change happen.
But ve need to
continue workingng to make our
vision a really ..
Wh n f spoke at.
GLfYEXPOlast )ear. I set Out
ms economic visionn for the,
country, and the three oner-
arching principles of mr3
Go'ernmenl's economic
strategy' .' 'prudent
management of the ecinonl3.
sustained in' etrment in
public services, and support
for a modern anfd vigorous
private sector .
One year later, my
Government's record in the

first two areas speaks for itself
- our currency is stable,,
inflation is low, our fiscal and
budget deficits are under
control. Investment in public
services has reached
unprecedented levels,
especially in areas such as
Education, Health, Housing,
Water, and in recent months,
Electricity. Employment is once
more on the increase. In the
past year, the new CARICOM
headquarters building has been
completed, the new
international Convention
Centre has started, our
international airport has been
upgraded, and work has
progressed on the creation of a
municipal airport at Ogle. The
building of the international

can only be realized if the
Government. and the Private
Sector. both fulfil their
I spoke last week at
the opening of Banks DIH"
50th Anniversary
Celebrations, and set out
how I believe that we can
achieve yet greater success
in this area, and I laid out
how we must work to
strengthen the five
fundamental ingredients
necessary to deliver results.
I do not plan today to repeat
myself, but want to re-
emphasise the key point.
I want to re-state that
my Government's principal
strategic economic objective is
to generate economic growth

success. We have provided
support in areas such as export
and investment promotion, and
continue to seek ways in which
improved access to finance and
human capital can be achieved.
But we will not rest;
these building blocks must now
be added to if we want to
stimulate the next wave of
economic growth.
And we are taking
practical steps to make this
priority a reality. My staff have
led work across the
Government to produce a draft
policy discussion paper setting
out how we envisage the next
wave of this vital work. They
are working with the private
sector to build consensus
around the priority actions

our society are still unable to
understand how my unqualified,
unambiguous -upport for the
creation of wealth is entirely
compatible %% ith my deeply held
belief in social justice and equal
opportunity for every single
citizen of my country. For
decades our country suffered
from the rhetoric of ideology over
delivery; in those days, our
intellectuals % ere obsessed %%i th
this rhetoric, while our people
suffered, and the country was led
to economic bankruptcy by a
party that claimed to be socialist.
Nowadays, individuals who
claim to understand the free
market demonstrate precisely the
same old-fashioned, dogmatic
thinking. They claim that it. is
impossible to build a society

President Jagdeo at the Guyana National Newspapers booth at GUYEXPO. (Photo by Winston Oudkerk)

cricket stadium has
commenced, and roads
throughout the country
continue to be upgraded.
Notwithstanding the
sigruficant chalkncrige remaining. ii
is reldaiiel str.ilhlt-for.' ard to
understand lhe Government's role
in deluering this progress, as the
Government is the principal driver
of change in each of these areas.
The third over-arching
principle which defines the
relative roles of the Government
and private sector in supporting
and generating economic growth -
is more complex, because success

and enhanced national
We have made historic
progress putting in place many
of the necessary building blocks
- better, more transparent laws
that protect business from
political interference and
establish greater accountability
of both Government and
business; a stable macro-
economic environment that
allows businesses to plan and
make sensible business
projections; an open economy
that supports the competition
that is necessary for business

that we will move to implement
as soon as possible.
I have welcomed the
work that members of the private
sector have done so far in
working with my staff to broaden
the consultations on our next
wave of policies, and hope that
this continues. \\ without this.
practical, action-:, tented,
problem-solving approach, it is
difficult to deliver the change that
supports the highly successful
private sector which is a
fundamental cornerstone of my
Government's economic vision.
Some commentators in

which rewards innovation and
business excellence at the same
time as addressing the concerns
of the poor, the disadvantaged
and the vulnerable within our

I do not subscribe to
this view. Democracies worldwide
have moved on from this
entrenched dogma; and my
Government and political party
want Guyana to do the same. We
will continue to draw inspiration
from the enduring values of
respect for all as we strive to
create a Guyana where all our
citizens can live meaningful,

valued lives. But we will ensure
that these values are given life
through policies that are
relevant to the modem world.
This means ensuring that our
investments in Education,
Health, Housing, Water and
other .ocial are.s, continue to
increase and deliver better
results that make a difference
for eter',one in our society,
particularly the poor. But it also
means working to create wealth,
grow the economy and provide
the opportunities for
entrepreneurship and business
to flourish.
Call this capitalism,
call this socialism, call this
what you will; I am not
interested in labels. What I
am interested in is doing
what I can to allow each and
every one of my people to lead
the best life he or she can.
And I re-affirm to every
investor, or potential
investor, in this country: you
are part of my vision to make
this happen. You are welcome
to invest in Guyana; your
investments will be protected
bylaw, not politicians; aind mi
Government will do
everything it can to help you
be successful.
It is this approach -
where a vision that is grounded
in timeless values is
implemented through practical
actions that make a real
difference in people's lives -
which will equip us to deal with
the economic challenges that lie
I want to focus now
on four such challenges, which
I believe are of particular
importance in our work to make
Guyana a more and more
attracitie locantn for business
and inmestmeni
The first challenge is
our need as a nation to rapid.
diversify our energy suppl.. In
recent months, the. perils.-
associaied %- iih a reliance on one
source of energy. oil. ha' e been
seen with total c lar iy.
In the short-term.
my Government is
continuing to cushion' the
impact on individual 'and
business consumers,
principally through the
adjustment of the tax rate for
diesel and gasoline.
In the .iiediuin-tterni
GPL is working to Lmceane the
efficiency of its'' .oil
consumption; the coipanjn, is
currently in the early stages of
a programme that will reduce-
the 40% of electricity that is lost
(Please turn to pageH)

sii~nn rmmiu qzntzmpr S- 00


Committee is assuring the
Guyanese public that security
arrangements have been
sigificantly beefed up for this
year's exposition being held at
the Sophia Exhibition Site-
Co-Chairman of the Planning
Committee, Keith Burrowes- told
the Chronicle that since the
opening of the exhibition security
arrangements have worked well,
and the crowds flowed smoothly.
Notably, he said there has
been enhanced security from the
Guyana Police Force (GPF) with
the presence of both uniformed
and plain clothes ranks deployed
inside and outside of the
exhibition site, as well as traffic
cops In addition he said Guyexpo,
has been well supported by the
heavy presence of the privately
owned COPS Security Service.
"We are exceptionally happy
with the security support from
the Police, and we note the
physical presence in particular of
Commander Paul Slowehirmself"
Burrowes stated.
He also reiterated the
scanning system in place to
ensure that patrons do not enter

the premises with materials that
could endanger the well-being and
security of the event as well as
persons attending He added that
the scanning takes just about a
minmue per person and females
me scanned by female security
However. patrons who
possess firearms are advised to
lea -e them behind But rf they do
come to the exposition with them.
secure arrangements are in place
to lodge them with the Police and
then uplift them on leaving.
Mr- Burnowes said as part of
the arrangement to ensure there
is no clogging up of crowds,
pedestrians entering the
exhibition site have access to four
lanes, and each one has a scanner,
while VIPs entering with vehicles
from Duncan Street at the
southern entrance need to keep
right and a traffic cop will be there
to give further directions. He
assured that there is adequate and
secure parking both inside and
outside the exhibition site, and he
is urging motorists to take
advantage of them.
However, he stressed that
there will be zero tolerance as

regards parking along the
perimeter road outside of the

main auditorium, and is warning
that if vehicles are found parking

the past two nights it has been
observed that many patrons have

calypso and both Indian anm
English music and dances.

At Twins booth


Please be advised that tickets for

entry to the Guyexpo Exhibition

could be purchased from thel

following locations.

I. R. Mohan & Sons
Lot 37 New Road, Vreed-en-Hoop.

2. Starr Computers Brickdam (Monday & Tuesday)

3. Infinity Service Station High Street. (Monday & Tues.)

4. Ministry of Tourism, Industry & Commerce
229 South Road. Georgetown.
(Monday and Tuesda v

5. National Exhibition Centre
Sophia. Guyexpo Secretariat

6. Chevvvys Barber Shop
James Street, Albouystor in.

Joseph'i Record Bar -.rvccc1- ti -.j-;.T-

National Cultural Centre
Homestretch Avenue.

there they will be towed away.
The Co-Chairman also
emphasised that loud music will
not be tolerated and those who
are guilty will be warned once and
if they continue their music sets
will be closed down.
He explained that loud
music prevents exhibitors from
explaining to patrons about their
products properly, and at the
same time creates the impression
of a "bubble session.' Apart from
that, he added, it disturbs the
He also warned that no
gambling is allowed on the
exhibition site, pointing out that
persons found indulging in such
activities will be evicted by the
Police as was done on the past
two nights.
Touching on the purchasing
of tickets, Mr.Burrowes is
advising that it would be more
convenient to do pre-purchasinm.
but adequate arrangements aje in
,diace for those v,wishing o
purchase on site. in addition. v.
GEB truck, ar, bein,: ; a-

S (oDner, )
J T i ne x in t '

not been filling in the
information, thus disqualifying
themselves from winning prizes
during the drawing on Tuesday.
With respect to the response
by exhibitors, Burrowes said it
has been very good, both from
the local and the external business
community, numbering some 200
exhibitors, surpassing the 180 odd
exhibitors last year, and with a
large number of new products on
display. He disclosed that
exhibitors come from Brazil,
Barbados, Suriname, St. Lucia-
whose contifigent number 25., and
India- In the case of India, Mr.
Burrowes said the exhibitors were
here only recently for exhibition.
but they were eager to return.
In addition, a wide variety
of entertainment is available,
particularly for children.
including Coney Island rides.
He assured rhal effective
safey, Te-a. urs ar mi place- for
hc safe ," children recalling
_L" T.-r was ,T near

George said that a similar
show will be on this evening from
17:00 h to 19:00 hk
He explained that since Ith
launching of the GSM phone
system, the number of customers
using its mobile phone system
has significantly increased, from
145,000 to more than 200,000.
Amidst much pomp and
ceremony and fireworks,
President Bharat Jagdeodeclared
open GUYEXPO 2005.
Guyana's annual trade shove
which showcases the best ol
Guyanese products available for
consumption by both the local
and foreign markets.
The Guyanese Head of State
reaffirmed his Government '
commitment to investors or
potential investors, declaring that
they are "part of my vision" I'm
the development and
advancement of the country and
its people.
-You arc welcome u, inves'
in Guyana: your n'stn cr.
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Pa F

Security arrangements

beefed up at Guyexpo

=MY ~s

UCIE September25, 2005 Page 6

At the GUYSUCO booth

At the Wireless Connections booth

At the PAHO booth

At the Back to Eden booth

A -4

bo`lidv Co2ur."', wa`

EMe Septen-ber 25, 2005

Page G

rage n

At the GT&T booth

Message by His Excellency, Bharrat Jagdeo...

At the Tourism booth

(From page E)
through technical problems or
theft by customers. I have made
clear to the company my expec-
tation that this work must trans-
late into customer benefit as
quickly as possible.
But in the longer term,
we need a diversified supply of
energy. Part of this will come
from the bagasse which the
modernization of GUYSUCO's
Skeldon plant will supply, and
part will come from,the wind
energy stations now being
designed. But in a country like
ours, hydro-electricity has to be
a major part of the long-term
solution. My Government is
actively working to enable the
construction of a hydro-electric
plant; we have identified 5
possible sites, and we are in
discussion with a number of
existing and potential commercial
partners, with the' goal of
starting implementation within
the next 4-5 years.
The second challenge
I want to single out is the need
to liberalise our Information
and Communications
Technology sector. My
Government remains fully
committed to the
liberalisation of this market;
this is an imperative for any
modern society. When I stood
here at G li EXPO last year. I
made clear my intention to
face down the monopolistic,
anti-competition practices of
the current
t eleco mm,u ni cat-ion s
incumbent, and since then, we
have seen the de-regulation of
the 'mobile
telecommunications market.
But this is just the first step; I
will not stop in my efforts to
secure competitive access to
ICT for all our people, and we
will prevail in our efforts to
deliver this.
The third challenge is
the upcoming commencement of
the Caribbean Single Market
Economy. Guyana is working
hard to be ready on time. For the
Government's part, I have
instructed my Cabinet to ensure
that all necessary legislation is
placed in the National Assembly

on time. We must now all work
to ensure that the private sector
is ready to take advantage of the
expanded opportunities which
the open regional economy will
The fourth, and
possibly most exciting, challenge
is the opportunity to deepen our
relationship, and grow our trade
and tourism linkages, with high-
opportunity partners including
Brazil, India and China. I
welcome our distinguished
visitors from each of these
countries, as well as all our guests
from overseas.
Discussion of all these
issues -be it increased trade and
tourism linkages, or the
diversification of our .energy
supply should be conducted
in an environment which focuses
on turning vision and strategy
into implementation and the
delivery of results. It
is with this in mind that in I have
emphasised the need to elevate
our national conversation so that
we talk of solutions and
implementation, not simply
problems and challenges. I have
set out some of the topics I
believe are important for our
economy. But this conversation
should riot be limited to the
economic sphere. A cornerstone
of an open democracy is the
freedom to express views on, all
issues of national importance
Nowhere is the role of that
conversation more important
than in the electoral process;.
Within the next
year, Guyanese will go to the
polls to take part in our young'
democracy's fourth free and fair
general election. I am very proud
of my party's role in securing
democracy for this country, and,
relish the opportunity to discuss
issues that matter to the people
of my country.
Nowhere is the nature
of democracy more profoundly
expressed, or powerfully
vindicated, than in the. electoral
process. Next year's' elections
must be held on time; for those
of us who are political leaders,
we must support the steps
necessary to make this happen.
To not do so would be to renege

on the most sacred duty we owe
to the people we serve.
All involved must do
everything they can to ensure
that the election is free and fair,
and carried out in a manner which
is not intimidating or threatening
to anyone.
But we should not
confuse this with suggesting that
democracy is about building
consensus. Robust debate and
argument about issues that matter
to people, disagreement about
economic and social policy,
fundamental departures on issues
of principle; these are all hallmarks
of a functioning democracy, not
indicators of failure. If you look
at the most established
democracies around the world,
you will see strongly held
positions set out powerfully by
participants in the political
process. To think that Guyana
should be different would in fact
be a transgression of democracy,
where the fundamental principle
of choice would be over-ridden by
artificially conceived agreement.
But healthy and robust
debate, where individuals are free
to express a diverse set of
opinions, must be underpinned
by the concept of a common
citizenship; -where all
participants in the debate respect
a set of ground rules and shared
values. The foundations of this
concept are set out in our
constitution, one of the most
modern and inclusive in the
world. But as we deepen the
quality of our democracy, it is
vital that we turn the concepts
expressed in our constitution
into reality, and work to ensure*
that all our citizens canr have
confidence both in the electoral
process, and in the fairness,.
transparency and accountability
of the institutions of state.
To conclude ladies and
gentlemen, Iwanttorepeatmy sense
of optimism for the future of this
country. Every challenge we face is
surmountable; every difference we
have tan be resolved.
But to do this, we must
have the courage to continue to
change. If we have this courage,
we can continue to elevate our

national conversation and to
turn vision into action.
And as we elevate
our national conversation, let us
position the language of pride,
optimism and achievement at its
Let us take pride from
how far we have come as a nation
since democracy was re-
introduced, and ensure that we
declare our maturity as a nation
by holding free and fair elections
where all viewpoints are
expressed, and put before the
people of this country.
Let us continue to work
to achieve social justice in our
society through a modern view
of the means to achieve this,
where we clearly demonstrate
that there is no contradiction
between a desire to see every
single citizen realize his or her
potential, and a desire to free up
and support entrepreneurial
Let us take pride in the
achievements of our business
community, and work,
Government and Private Sector
together, to enhance national
competitiveness and deliver
economic growth.
In doing so, let us reach
out to the excluded and the
vulnerable within our society to
ensure that all are able to participate
in our national conversation in
particular, let us drown out those
who speak of our ethnic diversity
as if it was a problem to be solved;
instead let us celebrate, and take
pride from, the fact that we have
one of the most multicultural
socienes in the world
This pride in our
country, and our pride in its
potential can inspire us to action
that achieves great things.
If you seek evidence of
this, look around you today.
I would like to
congratulate and thank the
organizers of GUYEXPO.2005,
I would like to pay tribute to all
of the exhibitors, .and in
particular I would like to
welcome all our overseas friends.
I am delighted to
declare open GUYEXPO 2005.



Members of the public are advised that tickets for entry to
the GLIYEXPO Exhibition could be purchased from the
following locations.

1. R. Mohan & Sons Lot, 37 New Road. Vreed-en-
2. Starr Computers Brickdam
3. Infinity Service Station. High Street
4. Ministry of Tourism. Industry and Commerce- 229
South Road
5. National Exhibition Centre. Sophia. GuyExpo
6. Che vy. Barber Shop James Street. Albouuysown
7. Joseph's Record Bar Vreed-en-Hoop
8. National Cultural Centre Homestretch Avenue

GUYEXPO officials are encouraging members of the
public to purchase their rickets in advance from locations
listed to enhance their chance of winning one of the gate


Starr Computers, Infinity Service Station and the
Ministry of Tourism, Industry and Commerce will not be
selling tickets on Sunday. September 25.

Ticket selling will continue on Monday September 26.

TODAY'S FORECAST: Dry weather conditions are expected
to be interrupted by cloudy spells with periods of isolated
showers predominantly over inland and near inland.
WINDS: Will vary between the Northeast and East at 1 to
WAVES: Slight to moderate reaching about 0.8m.p:s in open
HIGH TIDE: 2.12m at 10:01h and2230mat 21:07h
LOWTIDE: 1.17m at 03:26h and 1.40m atl5:16h
SUNRISE: 05:42h
SUNSET: 17:48h
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 30.0-32.5C over coastal- areas
and 28.0-32.0C over inland and interior locations.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 22.0 24.0C inland and interior
locations and 25.0 26.5C along the coast.
-MARINE ADVISORY:Fishermen and other marine users
are advised not to damage or interfere with .the ocean
platforms whose data are vital ,to the provision of
weather information and warnings for the safety of the
marine community.

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005


SUNDAY CHRONICLE Se tember 25, 2005

"Service Above Self'

The Rotary Club of Georgetown Central is seeking the guidance of the public in
identifying suitable Guyanese for the Club's Vocational Service Award 2905.

Rotary :Clubs around the world observe October each year as Vocational
Service Month and organise activities to focus on how vocations cao be used
to serve society.

Every October, the Rotary Club of Georgetown Central recogrnises an
individual and an organisation who, in the spirit of Rotary, have been giving of
their time and energy to the community and, in keeping with the: ideals of
Rotary International, have used their business or profession to serve society.

There is, in almost every community across Guyana, those unsung heroes,
like teachers or nurses (retired or active)who consistently give service or help
others to acquire skills. The Club needs the help of the residents in those
comm unities in identifying them.

Nominations, including details of the person's or organisation's contribution
to the, community, should be sent to the Vocational Service Director, Rotary
Club df Georgetown Central, c/o Le Meridien Pegasus. The envelope should
be marked 'Vocational Service Awards' and should reach the hotel by
Sunday October 9, 2005.

The information could also be sent by e-mailto


The NIGIL has a vacancy for the position of Administrative/Human Resources

Under the direction of the Executive Director NICIL, the incumbent will head the
Administrative Section and is expected to carry out the following major functions:

1. Human Resources
2. Secretarial functions to the PU/NICIL at Board
3. Manage the General Office and Building Administration
4. Other duties that may be assigned
.\ i

{a) Degree in Management or Administration or equivalent
(b) At least 5 years of experience in the field
(c) Must be competent in Microsoft Word, Excel and Power Po nt
(d) Financial experience will be an asset

An attractive remuneration package is being offered.

Appliation together with two references should be addressed to:
The Executive Director, NICIL
126 Barrack Street, Kingston
Georgetown. '
Tel No: 226-0576, 225-6339
Fax No: 226-6426,226-7417

Applications should clearly indicate on the top right hand corner "Vacancy for
Administrative/Human Resources Manager" and reach the above address not later
than October 7, 2005

Pa el

The NICIL has a vacancy for the position of Driver/Office Assistant
The applicant must possess the following:
Minimum O'Level requirements in English and Mathematics
Must have a vali Driver's Licence, a recent Police Clearance and an identification
Must have at least 5 years working experience
Be willing to work long hours
Appliants should preferably be between the ages of 35 and 50 years
The office bearer will work directly with the Executive Director.
Remuneration: Commensurate with qualifications and experience.
Application together with two references and police clearance should be addressed to:
The Executive Director, NICIL
126 Barrack Street, Kingston
Tel No: 226-0576, 225-6339
Fax No: 226-6426, 226-7417
Applications should clearly indicate on the top right hand corner "Vacancy fc
Administrative/Human Resources Manager" and reach the above address not late
than October 7, 2005
Government ads can be viewed on

Technical Cooperation: No. ATN/MT-8602-GY
Invitation for Bids: No. WSG/MIF-AS/1/2005
1. Invitation for Prequalification of Consultants for the Provision of Aviation SecurK
Consulting Services.
2. The Government of Guyana has received financing from the Multilater.
Development Fund (MIF), which is administered by the Inter-America'
Development Bank, towards the cost strengthening Aviation Security in Guyana. I
is intended that part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligtbib
payments under the contract for the Consultancy Services and purchase o-
3. The Government of Guyana, acting by and through the Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Public Works and Communications, Wight's Lane, Kingston, invites
eligible firms from MIF member countries, with proof of their legal, technical and
financial capacity to pre-qualify for the provision of Consultancy Services.
4. Interested Parties may obtain further information including eligibility to participate
and obtain a set of pre-qualification documents by written communication or by
applying in person to the office of the Works Services group, Ministry of Public
\ Works and Communications, Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana, email - Tel 592-225-9868 Ext 108 / Fax 592-:225-2689 between
800 and 16:00 hours except on Public Holidays.

5. \ Bids must be placed in an envelope, and marked on the outside at the top right
\ hand comer "Pre-Qualification for Consultants MIF Aviatior Security Services",
and on the left hand comer the name and address of the bidder.

The envelope should be sealed and addressed to:
National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown, Guyana.
Bids must be placed in the Tender Box of the National Board of Procurement and
Tender Administration at the address mentioned above at or before )9:00 hours,
Tuesday 25* October 2005. It will not be necessary to submit bids in person since
they may be sent by mail. However the Employer is not responsible for bids not
received thereof on or before the time and date specified for reception of Bids. Late
bids will be rejected and returned unopened.
6. Bids will be opened at a public ceremony in the presence of those Bidders or their
representatives who choose to attend at 09:00 hours, Tuesday 25'h October 2005
in the Conference Room of the National Board of Procurement and Tender
Administration, Ministry of Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown,

Government ads can be viewed..on hftp-./

-Government ads can be viewed on- ht~ttp:#wWWwgmaa~gov gy

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005

ei asotfo h eta mirtoOfc ewe fice'b usugnl.

_LI Bibi Ameenaz
)AMS Jacqueline
LI Shahana
JUN Andrew
*EEZ Bibi Shaniza
JAMS Dexter
LLY Mohamed
LLY Aazam
NTON Seon Mark
DAMS Weslyn
LERT Tiffany
BRAMS Myrtle Veronica
LI Omar
DAMS Paulene Olema
SLCEE Trudy Onica
.MSTERDAM Denise Amanda
.TKINSON Mary Elaine
*LI Navin Kaium
LLI Fareek
.LI Wazer
.TKINSON Jose Anjonio
kDAMS Dawn Angillia
,LBRAHIM Champawattie

3EEPAT Chamalie
3ELLE Elmis Donna
3ARKER Clifton
tLEN MAN Roxanne
3OYER Sandra
1URNETT Wennis
3INNING Alex Daniel
BURNHAM Kelvyn Andrew
3ROWNE Annilisher
3OBB Sherwin
3OODRAM Drupattie
IAIRD Kenroy
BEEPAT Dhanwattie
BEEPAT Tameshwar
BOODRAM Mohindra
BEEPAT Maipaul
BACCHUS Shevaugh
BURNHAM Elijah Levi
BAIRD Marilyn Angeli
I BLAIR Selwyn
BELONY Stephen
BACHAN Paramdai
BAKSH Bibi Sharida

CULLEY Ulric Wilfred
CARAVW Shanaya
CHOTTU Tameshri
COLE Wendela
CLEMENT Sheinese
CUSH Keisha
CHUNG Leonard-,

CLARKE Amquithette
CYRUS Carroll
CHEEKS Patricia

DAW Wanda
DHANRAJ Kimberly
DEY Melissa
DALY Sharon
DICK Cherrian
DE SILVA Laurence
DAS Lakeram
DUNCAN Yonette
DEVI Lamwatte
DILLON Myrtheyn
DAVID Jennelle
DEYMichell *
DUTT Vishnu


FlUEIRA Jermaine
FRANK Jeanette
FRASER Michael

GEORGE Damyone
GOMES Arlene
GRANT Colwyn
GHARBARAN Shakuntala
GOPAUL Narainie

HOYTE Amanda
HOYTE Carmen
HOYTE Leteash
HALEY Daniel
HUSSAIN Mohamed Sedeek
HODGE Zakiya
HODGE Vanryek
HALLEY Devin ......

HODGE Shaqwlle
HENRY Nabiola

ISHMAEL Mohamed Irshad
INDAR Latchmin
JOHN Randy
JAQMES Jane Adina
JACK Collin
JAGGARSAL Mandarinie
JORDAN Chris Kelvin

KING Sherilyn
KHAN Nazeera
KANHAI Rochelle
KHAN Mohamed Rfaiz
KING Shania
KHEMRAJ Shampattie
KHAN Mohamed Zamal
KHUBLALL Ratiwattie
KHELAWAN Swarindra
KHAN Shalena

LALL Norma
LALL Anthony
LYNCH Lucille
LETER Ranaldo
LUCKHOO Preamchan
LEWIS Winnella
LEIGH Leslyn
LEVINE Adrian,
LAYNE Yvonne
LEWIS Claire
LALJE Padmouttie

MORIAN Dondriea
MANGRU Colleen
MORIAN Colleen
MARKS Tokeyza
MARTINS Jermaine
MINGO Anakae
MOHAMED Shakeria
MINGO Shelly
MANGAL Ramchand

MOHAMED Bibi Shame
MANGAL Derrick
MOHAMED Bibi Nazra
MARKS Anthony
MONERAM Parmeshwar
MC CALMON Mortimer
MIGGINS Philbert

NEDD Darrell


PATOIR Pomelah
PARRIS Jacquelyn
PARRIS Neville
PAUL Nankumar
PERSAUD Rajendra
PHOENIX Whitfield
PERSAUD Rabindra
POWERS Quyanna
PERSAUD Yeeshodra
PETERS Cutland
PERSAUD Surujnarine
PAUL Dilip
PAUL Ishranie
PAUL Shenese
PERSAUD Ravindra

RAMSAY Fedelis
RAMSAY Shirley
REILLY Rose Anna'
ROSS Donald
ROOPSING Mokahamattie
RASHEED Bibi Wazeefa
REID Shellon
RAM Priya
RAMDEEN Parbattee

RANKIN Sumintra

SINGH Gyananand
SANDY Cleveland
SCOTT Shemar
SINGH Anuradha
SINGH Latchmie
SAM Marcelle
SINGH Phulmattie
SEERAM Ramnauth
SINGH Sukhdeo
SINGH Naresh
SINGH Kaimraj
SOOKRAJ Devindra
SINGH Shivanie
SINGH Havesh
SEELALL Amarnauth
SEELALL Bhartie'
SMITH Florence
SMALL Ronauther
SURESH Premnarine
STEWART Malchiel
SINGH Shalanie
SAM Avril
STUART Junette
SEYMOUR Michelle


WEST Winston
WHYTE Angela
WARD Duright
WARD Desmond
WAHAB Bibi Nazmoon
WAHAB Mohamed Nazim
WADE Othniel


SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005 Page K


The public is hereby notified that
She is not authorized to transact any business
on behalf of the Company or represent them in
anyway whatsoever.

By order of Management




The Government of Guyana (GOG) has recently concluded a Loan Contract
# 1551 SFIGY (US$29.5 million) with the Inter- American Development
Bank (IDB): This loan will be used to finance the implementation of the
Fiscal and Financial Management Program which is aimed at improving the
management of public finances and providing a strong fiscal basis for
sustained growth in Guyana. The FFMP consists of three sub-components,

(i) ax and Policy Administration
(ii) Public Sector Financial Management; and '
(iii) Fiscal and Fiduciary Oversight.

Under sub-component 2 Public Sector Financial Management the GOG
is seeking theservices of a consultant to prepare a unified law on public
debt management.


(i) Master's degree or equivalent professional certification by
examination in finance, economics, accounting, business or law;
(ii) Minimum ten (10) years of experience as a financial or
accounting manager, preferably in a Ministry of Finance;
(iii) Specific experience in drafting of laws, regulations and standard
(iv) Knowledge of the process involved in effective debt

Detailed Terms of Reference for the post can be obtained from:

Program Manager,
Sub-Component 2,
Fiscal and Financial Management Program
c/o Ministry of Finance,
Main & Urquhart streets,
Guyana Tel/Fax: 225-0742

Closing-date for all applications is 1"4 Ofter. :5. :
Government ads can be viewed irn




:The bidding documents for these items will be available from Friday, September 23,
Bids must be deposited in the Tender Box, National Procurement and Tender
Administration Building (North Western) of the Ministry of Finance Compound, Main and
Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana, no later than 9:00 am on Tuesday. October 25.
2005. The bids must be addressed to the Chairman, National Procurement and Tender
Administration and marked on the top nght-hand comer of the envelope with the name
"Supply and Delivery of Laboratory Equipment', including the words 'do not open before
Tuesday, October 25, 2005'

5. Bids from local suppliers must be accompanied by valid compliance certificates from the
Inland Revenue Department (IRD) and the National Insurance'Scheme (NIS), Guyana.
6. Bids will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those Bidders' or their
representative who choose to attend, at 9:00 hours or shortly thereafter, on October 25,
2005 at the National Procurement and Tender Administration, Ministry of Finance, Main
and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana.

The purchaser is not responsible for bids not received thereof on or before the time specified for the
reception of bids. Late bids will be rejected and returned unopened.
Executive Director
Attention Procurement Officer: Prakash Sookdeo
Health Sector Development Unit
Georgetown Public.Hospital Cooperation Compound
East Street
Georgetown, Guyana
-TelNo.: 226-2425, 226-6222 .. .. .. .,
F' xFl 2 t',r"59 co'gy ,ved, ni~,'twgifcagnvgyb
' t''l^, l)t:'O,'-r j;t,',m, corT i viwewedonheROYw gina gov gy

We7 Care


Medical Practitioners and allied Health Care Workers are invited to a Lecture on:

Date: Monday September 26, 2005

TOpICS: 1) How to improve Human Relations
2) Practical Tips for Strengthening
Team Spirit

Presenter: Dr. Girish Patel, MBBS (Bom) Ph.D. (Psy.Th)
FRSH (London) Psychiatrist & Expert in
treatment of Stress-related Diseases.

Time: 1730 hrs (5.30 pm)

Venue: Eye Clinic Waiting Area,
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation.
Dr. Madan Rambaran
Director, Medical & Professional Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation


1. The Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing from the Global Fund
towards the fight against AIDS, Malaria and Tuberculosis. It is intended that part of thi
proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible payments under the contract for tl:l:.
supply of Goods and Services.' ,..
2. The Government of the Cooperative Republic of Guyana now invites sealed bids from
eligible suppliers for the supply of Laboratory Equipment.
3. Interested Bidders may obtain further information from and uplift bidding documents 60'.
payment of a non reimbursable amount of G$5,000 (five thousand Guyana dollars) i ,
cashier's cheque made out in the name of the Health Sector Development Unit:
Executive Director .
Attention Procurement Officer: Prakash Sookdeo
.. Health Sector Development Unit :,
Georgetown Public Hospital Cooperation Compound ,
East Street
Georgetown. Guyana
Tel. No.: 226-2425. 226-6222
Fax: 225-6559

- -----

SUNOUY CHRONICLE September 25, 2005

Page K

Page L

Applications are invited for suitably qualified persons to fill the above
mentioned position.
Minimum Qualification: BSc Home Economics
Or : BSc Food Science
Or : Any other equivalent qualification

Interested persons are required to submit applications with Curriculum
Vitae alongwith two references not later than September 30, 2005 to:
The Principal
Guyana School of Agriculture
East Coast Demerara


The Government of Guyana has received a loan from the Inter-American
Development Bank (IDB) towards the execution of SIMAP III Operations. It is
intended thatsuch funds be applied for payment of contracts for projects undertaken
by SIMAPAgency-
1. SIMAP Agency, now invites sealed bids for furnishing the necessary labour,
materias, equipment and services for the construction and completion of the
following projects:-
i) Rehabtiatlon of Sarah Johanna Road Region 4
ii) Rehabllaon r oSparendaam New Housing Scheme Roads Region 4
iii) RehabilitationofOldGrove Roads Region 4
iv) Rehabliati of Killtem Nursery School Region 6
v) RehablalionofCourtland/Gibralta Road- Region 6
vi) Rehabilai of Clifton Village Residential Drainage Region 6
2. Interested bidders can obtain further information and inspect the bidding
documentsat SIMAPAgency, 237 Camp Street, Georgetown, Telephone
227-3554 (Contracts Dept).
3. Bids from a FirmCompany must include a copy of their business registration.
Mandatory submissions include valid Tax and NIS Compliance Certificates of
which oulythle oiginalwill be accepted. Careful attention must be paid to the
Evaluation Criteria in the tender documents (Page 3-3).
4. The costofthe Bidding Document for items i & iv above is G$5,000 and items
ii, ii, v & is $10,000 each. Payment can be in cash or by Manager's Cheque
infavourofSiMAPAgency. Purchasing of the document can be done between
the hours of 08:00 hours to 12:00 hours and 13:00 hours to 15:30 hours from
Monday to Thursday and from 08:00 hours to 12:00 hours and 13:00 hours to
14:30 hours n friday.
5. Bids must be accompanied by a Bid Bond of not less that 2% of the bid sum.
The Bid ,crni.r G.uuarntee must be in the form of a Manager's Cheque in favour
of SIMAP Agency from a Commercial Bank/Financial House/Insurance
Company, us the form supplied by SIMAR Personal cheques will not be
6. Bids mustbe appropriately marked and delivered to SIMAP Agency Tender Box,
at SIMAP Agency, 237 Camp Street, Cummingsburg, Georgetown on or
before 142N0 hrs on Tuesday, October 18, 2005 at which time they will be
opened in the sence of the bidders/representatives.
7. SIMhl.P re-er, zs t right to reject the lowest or any bid and is not obligated to
give aDrecr-,
Executive Director'
- SlMAPAofi-^* "

Honda XL 125 Registration No. CC 6492
Honda XL 125- Registration No. CC 6493
Honda XL 125- Registration No. CC 1996
Jialing XL 125- Registration No. CD 1943
Jialing XL 125- Registration No. CD 1944
One Toyota Mini -bus Registration No. BFF 9,352
One Hiace Mini-van Registration No. GDD 6355
One Nissan Bluebird Motor Car Registration No. HB 798
Jialing XL 125- Registration No. CD 1945
Suzuki DR 125 Registration No. CB 9399
Suzuki DR 125- Registration No. CB 9840
Honda NX 125- Registration No. CC 211

Vehicles can be inspected Monday to Friday within the hours of 8 am to4.30 pm at
the following locations:
Items 1 to 8 at IPED's Head Office, 253 South Road, Bourda, Georgetown.
Item 9 at IPED's Essequibo Branch, 54 Cotton Field, Essequibo Coast
Items 10 to 12 at IPED's Berbice Branch, Lot 1 Port Mourant, Corentyne.
Tenders must be placed in sealed envelopes marked "Tender" onrthe top, right -
hand corner and addressed to:
TheAdministrative Manager
Institute of Private Enterprise Development
253 South Road
Closing date for acceptance of Tenders is Friday/October 14, 2005 at4.30 pm.
The instituted reserves the right ..."' ccnt th, e'gbh I6r;s', y FerT9 r.

SUNDAY CHRONICLE September 25,2005


66 Peter Rose and Anira Streets, Queenstown
Georgetown, GUYANA
Tel: 231-6265, 231-6479, 231-6281, 231-6473, Tel/Fax: 231-6246


All Non-Governmental Organisations, Religious
Organizations, Trade Unions, Political Parties,
Local Governement Councils, Women
Organizations, Youth Organisations, Private
Sv.or Bodies, and all Civil Society Bodies are
reminded of the:


Wednesday, September 28, 2005 @ 09:00 hours
Le Meridien Pegasus, Kingston, Georgetown
(Please note change of venue)

Finding a basis for common ground

S"Promoting Development & Growth of Micro, Small & Medium Businesses"
PE D A National Development Institution
The Institute of Private Enterprise Development has for sale by Tender the
following motorvehicles:

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