Vol. V No. 31 - Saturday July 29, - August 4, 2006
Home
Automania
News
Business News
Book-Movies-Music
Columns
Community
Happenings
Dining Out & Entertainment
Features
Academia Nuts
Letters
Social Scene
Sports
Who's who
Cartoons
 
Free Classifieds
Back Issues
Updated every Saturday
by Saichon Paewsoongnern
 

 


NEWS
HEADLINES [click on headline to view story]:

Thailand celebrates 54th birthday of HRH Crown Prince Maha Vajiralongkorn

Teenage murderers

Night Safari still losing money

Thaksin’s supporters evict Sondhi and allied leaders

Big storm in Mae Hong Son

Garbage processing center in Doi Lo sub-district

Long Neck Karen tire of being tourist attractions

Mae Ping River to be dredged for 20 km through city center

Military training residents at Mae Hong Son border before leaving

Police officer’s killer indicted

Burmese laborer murdered

Bright soldier hacker

Big drug dealers busted in Chiang Rai

Police pounce on pistol packing pill pusher

Thailand celebrates the 54th birthday of HRH the Crown Prince today, Friday, 28 July, 2006

On the auspicious occasion of HRH Crown Prince Maha Vajiralongkorn’s 54th Birthday on Friday, July 28, we at the Chiangmai Mail join the Kingdom in humbly conveying our best wishes to HRH the Crown Prince for a very happy birthday. (Photo courtesy Bureau of the Royal Household)

Peter Cummins,
Chiangmai Mail Special Correspondent
Photos courtesy Bureau of the Royal Household

Born on 28 July 1952 at the Royal Dusit Palace in Bangkok, HRH Crown Prince Maha Vajiralongkorn is the second of four children, and the only son of Their Majesties King Bhumibol Adulyadej the Great and Queen Sirikit.
His Majesty the King conferred the title of “Somdech Phra Borama Orasadhiraj Chao Fah Maha Vajiralongkorn Sayam Makutrajakuman” on December 28, 1972, designating his son as the Crown Prince and Heir to the throne.
The Crown Prince underwent primary schooling at Udorn Hall of the Dusit Palace and attended secondary school in Sussex and Summerset, England. In August 1970, he attended the King’s School, Paramatta, Sydney, Australia. In 1976, he was awarded a Bachelor of Arts Degree in Military Studies at the University of New South Wales. In 1978, he attended the Royal Thai Army Command and General Staff College, graduating in 1978 and, later that year, received a Bachelor of Laws Degree from Sukhothai Thammatirat University in Bangkok.
Then, in 1990 he attended training at the Royal College of Defense Studies in the United Kingdom and subsequently military training courses in Australia and the United States, with observation tours in England, Belgium, Germany, France and the Netherlands.
The Crown Prince has been schooled in many other military operations, including aviation in helicopters and high-performance aircraft, special warfare, demolition and parachute training, as well as courses in small arms and other weapons used in modern warfare.
Special assignments have included: Commanding Officer of the King’s Own Bodyguard Regiment and Command, Commanding General of the Royalty Security Command and Instructor Pilot of the F-5 E/F. He has also engaged in actions for counter-insurgency purposes in the North and Northeast areas of Thailand, as well as for protective purposes in areas around Cambodian refugee camps at Khao Lant, Trat Province.
The Crown Prince has continued the Royal Family’s assistance programs to underdeveloped areas around the country and visited depressed urban areas around Bangkok, distributing food and necessity items to people in need. One such undertaking was participation in a fertilizer preparation project in Suphan Buri Province, using natural ingredients to enrich the land in support of the country’s great agricultural pursuits.
As farming is a highly-significant and noble profession in Thailand, the Royal Family takes an active role in advancing the vital industry of agriculture and the Crown Prince has contributed considerably in these and many other projects.
For example, in the first half of last year, the Crown Prince visited people in the southern provinces of Yala, Pattani and Narathiwas to listen to their problems and find ways to assist them. To this end, he met and entered dialogue with Muslim priests, local community leaders, volunteers, the dedicated mobile medical teams and their doctors and the public in general. Here, he urged the officials to improve irrigation systems to aid farmers and foster other agricultural activities.
Then in July, 2005, he travelled north to mark the opening of Poppy Hall in Golden Triangle Park, in Chiang Saen district, Chiang Rai, constructed under the patronage of the Mae Fa Luang Royal Project. In the past, hill tribe residents grew opium for their living, but after mutual efforts by the Royal Family, government and local community heads, today the people understand the bad affects of opium. Consequently they have changed to the farming of fruit, vegetables and other cash crops, resulting in a vast reduction of the number of opium growers in the country.
A highlight of the Crown Prince’s past 15 months - in fact, a blessing for all the Royal Family and the Kingdom at large - was the birth, on April the 29, 2005, of a son, when the Crown Prince and HRH Princess Srirasm became the proud parents of a baby boy - their first child, HRH Prince Dipangkorn Rasmijoti.
Thus, on the auspicious occasion of the 54th Birthday of HRH Crown Prince Maha Vajiralongkorn, we at the Pattaya Mail, Pattaya Blatt, Chiangmai Mail and the Pattaya Mail on TV join the Kingdom in humbly conveying our best wishes to his family and a very happy birthday to the Crown Prince.


Teenage murderers

Nopniwat Krailerg
Gangsters in possession of weapons were recently arrested by officers of Provincial Police Bureau Region 5, in Chiang Mai.
On July 19, Pol. Lt. Gen. Panupong Singhara Na Ayuthaya, Commissioner of Provincial Police Bureau Region 5 and Pol. Maj. Gen. Jiruj Promobol, Commander of Chiang Mai Provincial Police gave a press conference to report on the arrest of several young men accused of committing robbery and murder in Chiang Mai. The accused were identified as Tom (supposed name), 18, the gang leader, Pom (supposed name), 17, Tor, (supposed name), 19, Jack, 16, and Dew (supposed name), 17. At the time of their arrest they were carrying 1 long knife, 3 pocket knives and a screwdriver. They were charged with murder and robbery.

Gang members identify the leader.

At 8.30 p.m. on July 15, members of this gang robbed two local residents and stabbed each of them to death with a knife. The callous gangsters murdered Theeraphat Ngam-pan, 20, a student of Chiang Mai Rajabhat University (CMRU) by riding into him with a motorbike and slashing him on his back. Theeraphat was sent to hospital, but he died whilst undergoing treatment for his wounds.
Then at 9.30 p.m. on the same evening, police received numerous complaints that several gangsters were riding three motorcycles and had attacked Thaweesak Wancharun, 20, a resident of Mae Hong Son. They hacked Thaweesak to death, after which the murderers robbed the dead man of all his property. The murderers seemed not to care that their actions had been observed, so there were many witnesses and the police were able to arrest all those involved in a very short time.
These young gangsters were still students in schools and colleges in Chiang Mai. Tom, the gang leader confessed that he had murdered both of the victims and admitted to being stressed and angry with his parents because they had expelled him from home due to his bad behavior. In retaliation, he and his gang had gone on a rampage, murdering the two young men and committing robbery to relieve his fury.
Aware of disruptive behavior perpetrated by unruly teenagers in the area, police officers had been given orders to pay particular attention to gang behavior at night. They had been issued orders to arrest suspicious teenagers and seize unregistered motorcycles to be checked for ownership. The main purpose of these measures was to prevent crime in advance. Prior to these murders, there had been several instances of robbery being committed at night; and more recently, the gangsters had escalated their criminal behavior from robbery to murder.


Night Safari still losing money

Chiang Mai Night Safari in the night mood.

Nopniwat Krailerg
Chiang Mai Night Safari has been open since the end of last year. There have been many visitors, both Thais and foreigners, but the numbers are lower than the target and although it is bringing in a large income, this is still insufficient to cover expenses. In an effort to boost visitor numbers, the safari says it is constantly seeking new and exciting attractions to add to its program. Management is also hoping for a spin-off from the International Horticultural Exposition 2006. A spokesman reported that the safari had received 1,641,139 visitors up to June 30, 2006, bringing in revenue of 17,495,329.25 baht.
Chiang Mai Night Safari has tried to boost its image as a first class tourism location by commissions with tour agents. After agreement over fees, the numbers of tour groups is steadily increasing.
There are now 121 types of animal, of which, 1,149 are displayed in the safari. There have been 68 new births since the safari opened, but unfortunately 66 different animals had died (as reported previously in Chiangmai Mail).
It is believed that the International Horticultural Exposition 2006 will attract many visitors to Chiang Mai and the safari is confident of being able to support the huge number of tourists that are sure to flock to the city for the exposition. A special package will be provided by selling a single ticket to cover visiting five different places, Doi Tung, Opium Park, Queen Sirikit Botanic Garden, International Horticultural Exposition and Chiang Mai Night Safari.


Thaksin’s supporters evict Sondhi and allied leaders

Saksit Meesubkwang
A group of around 50 Thaksin supporters calling themselves Chiang Mai Hak Chat (Chiang Mai people who love the country) gathered at the garden of Suan Prung Gate in Chiang Mai on July 17th, calling for the expulsion of 5 heads of the People’s Alliances for Democracy of Thailand. The reason for their dissatisfaction was because they believed that these 5 leaders caused chaos and disunited the country.

The assemblage threw an earthenware pot containing the simulated ashes of 5 heads of People’s Alliance for Democracy into the klong.
Thaksin’s supporters also invited a shaman to put a curse on Sondhi Limthongkul, one of the senior heads of the People’s Alliance for Democracy. One of local residents wore a mask of Sondhi and lay down on the ground to represent Sondhi’s dead body. The shaman then performed black magic by summoning Sondhi’s soul into an earthenware pot and threw the pot into Chiang Mai moat; after which he released a cursing balloon to expel the 5 heads of the People’s Alliance for Democracy
Another reason that Chiang Mai Hak Chat performed the black magic ritual at Suan Prung Gate was because of Chiang Mai people’s belief that in the past, this gate was the place where people moved the dead bodies out of the city to arrange cremation. This location is still superstitiously regarded by many as a ghost gate.
The over-riding intention of these occult activities was to expel Sondhi Limthongkul and his allies. Efforts to remove him had occurred several times before in Chiang Mai; such as burning hay dolls, casket burning, and even setting alight effigies of all the principals of the People’s Alliance for Democracy at the local cemetery.


Big storm in Mae Hong Son

Villagers very unhappy with local officialdom1

Khajohn Boonphat
Government officials have promised for a long time to solve village budget and village temple invasion problems, but villagers feel the problems are still ignored.
Officials proclaimed it was just petty conflicts that took place among local residents, so they set up a team, ostensibly to manage the village. Seksan Jairakphaprasuk, Baan Rak Thai Village headman disclosed to reporters that he had received a document from Mae Hong Son Province saying that a committee would be set up to manage the border village. The document stated that this was being done to deal with a conflict among villagers that might affect the security of the country. This resolution was apparently agreed to when a meeting was held at Mae Hong Son City Hall.
Baan Rak Thai villagers then presented a petition complaining that Mok Champae, a TAO member in cooperation with other accomplices had been illegally trespassing and excavating in the grounds of Baan Rak Thai Temple; and he had also deceived the residents about the village budget which they alleged he had spent for his own private use.
The province set up the committee, not to seek the truth, but to manage the village, and proclaimed it was just petty conflicts among the local residents and was just a storm in a teacup. However, the villagers were not satisfied with this reply and presented a petition to Direk Konkleep, Mae Hong Son Governor, asking him to deal with this case. They also threatened that if the problem is not solved quickly, they will bring the matter to the attention of higher government officials. Big storm, big teacup!


Garbage processing center in Doi Lo sub-district

Chiangmai Mail Reporters
Chiang Mai Municipality, which is responsible for the collection and disposal of garbage in the southern area of Chiang Mai has provided 652 rai of land in Doi Lo sub-district, Chiang Mai, on which they propose to set up a garbage processing center. The Faculty of Engineering Chiang Mai University was given a budget of 3 million baht to study and design the processing system and now it is finished.
The municipal authorities also found another adjacent area of 1,000 rai and were permitted by the Treasury Department, who owned the land, to use it as part of the garbage disposal facility. They hired a consultant environmental engineering company to build the garbage processing system and emphasized that it must be acceptable to local residents, must not adversely affect the environment and should be able to recycle garbage efficiently.
This new southern garbage processing plant was part of the Systemic Garbage Elimination of Chiang Mai project. The northern area is taken care of by Wiang Fang Municipality, Fang District, Chiang Mai; and has operated successfully for a considerable period, while the central area is handled by Chiang Mai PAO, who is now constructing a new processing facility in Doi Saket. Chiang Mai Municipality has been faced with objections from local people who quite naturally were afraid of the effects of living close by a garbage disposal plant and did not want the facility to be sited on their doorstep.


Long Neck Karen tire of being tourist attractions

Want to return to Burma

Chiangmai Mail Reporters
In a further development resulting from Direk Konkleeb the Mae Hong Son Governor’s policy, the affected Karen have indicated they would rather go back to Burma, than accede to forcible relocation. The plan had been to move Long Neck Karen people living in two local villages to a single village in Thailand. However, the Long Neck Karen people in question have stated that they would prefer to return to Myanmar instead of moving to Baan Huay Pu Kaeng.
It is believed that the Mae Hong Son governor was stung into action following criticism from a foreign NGO. The leader of the NGO had stated that the province did not take care of the Long-Neck Karen and treated them like animals.
The reason for the harsh words and the governor’s reaction to them probably stems from the fact that the Long Neck Karen earn on average 1500 baht per month. Apparently, there were suggestions that the Long Neck Karen were being taken advantage of by the rest of the community, who earned money from the thousands of foreign visitors who flocked to Mae Hong Son, principally to see and experience the culture and lifestyle of the hill-tribe people. Studies have shown that on average every member of the community earns an extra 250 baht per person per month on top of their normal wages. In 2005, 142,520 foreign visitors came to Mae Hong Son; mainly drawn there to visit the Long Neck Karen, who do not receive any of the benefit from the money that the tourists spend whilst in the province.
Ma-ga, the female leader of the Kayah Karen in Kayah state said that it was her understanding that the Long Neck Karen who live in Mae Hong Son are ready to return to Baan Huay Tee in Kayah state in Myanmar. This village is located approximately 9 km. from Baan Nam Phiang Din on the Pai River and they wish to go there, instead of being moved to Baan Huay Pu Kaeng as per the Mae Hong Son Governor’s policy.
There are approximately 70 families of Long Neck Karen in Mae Hong Son, inhabiting the three villages; Baan Huay Sua Thao in Tambon Pha Bong, Baan Nam Phiang Din or Baan Huay Pu Kaeng in Tambon Pha Bong, and Baan Nai Soi in Tambon Pang Moo, Muang district, Mae Hong Son.


Mae Ping River to be dredged for 20 km through city center

Nopniwat Krailerg
Mae Ping River will be dredged to a width of 90 meters and according to the results of a study, should then be able to support a flow of 837 cubic meters per second. During the catastrophic floods last year, the flow was measured and found to be 800 cubic meters per second.
The river will be dredged for a total length of 20 kilometers, 10 km to the north and south of Nawarat Bridge. In the meantime, the legal problems of solving the encroachment at certain points along the river banks are still on-going.
The resolution to dredge the river was finally agreed at a meeting of the Land Development Department, the Department of Land, the Marine Department and the Royal Irrigation Department, and was presided over by Col. Surin Phikulthong, the chairman of the board tasked with solving the Mae Ping River encroachment problem. These organizations have jointly worked together and collected information about the ownership of the land along both sides of the river, especially around the area in Muang, Chiang Mai.
The official map of the Land Development Department was used to show exactly where the river was flowing in 1954; and this was compared with where the river actually flowed now. Using the Nawarat Bridge as the central point, the map shows the river to be at least 90 meters wide for a distance of 10 kilometers north and south of the bridge.
This resolution will be presented to Newin Chidchob, acting for the Prime Minister’s Office and is responsible for this controversial issue. Residents should also realize that the proposals to dredge the river will not affect their rights, but one good thing that hopefully will come of this latest idea to solve the disastrous flooding of the surrounding area, is that the plans to erect a hideous and totally ineffective concrete wall along both banks of the river will finally be put in the dustbin where they rightfully belonged.
Concerning the river-bank encroachment, the Marine Department reported that 106 separate cases were already being pursued in the courts and at this time, 32 cases had been resolved, but only 10 river-bank land owners had accepted the court’s decision, while the rest vowed they would continue to appeal. Recently, 138 additional persons were found to be involved with the river-bank encroachment and they are also to be sued.


Military training residents at Mae Hong Son border before leaving

Khajohn Boonphat
7th Infantry Regiment Special Task Force has recently been involved with providing military training to residents of Baan Pang Khong, a village under HM the Queen’s Royal Patronage in Tambon Na Poo Pom, Pang Ma Pha district, Mae Hong Son. Previously, the 3rd Army Region had beefed up the military forces in the area after the recent unrest caused by a Burmese soldier shooting down a Thai Army helicopter.
The 7th Infantry Regiment Special Task Force tasked their soldiers with going to villages along the border area and training the men in military strategies, using arms, patrolling and how to set up an ambush. This training was apparently designed to fortify and encourage people (to be aggressive, one presumes). The military instruction was also given to Pang Ma Pha administrative officers, Pang Ma Pha police officers, and Mae Hong Son Immigration Police.
Lt. Col. Suthat felt that this military training was necessary after the incident that occurred on July 10 when the Burmese 66th Light Infantry soldier shot at a helicopter belonging to 7th Infantry Regiment Special Task Force, causing severe damage forcing the pilot to perform an emergency landing. Because of this incident, 3rd Army Region sent extra troops and heavy arms to the area to push back the Burmese military forces. The two opposing forces then entered into negotiations, after which the Burmese Army admitted liability for the incident and apologized for their actions. After the apology and training the residents, the 3rd Army Region will pull back and leave the border area.


Police officer’s killer indicted

Saksit Meesubkwang
Adul Chanthanuparn, 36, a resident of Chom Thong district, Chiang Mai, and a part-time forest fire-fighter; has been accused of murdering Sgt. Maj. Boonchuay, a Squad Leader of the Crime Prevention and Suppression Unit of Chom Thong Police Station on July 16. The investigation superintendent of Provincial Police Bureau Region 5 and the superintendent of Chom Thong Police Station jointly held a press conference to report on progress in the case.

Pol. Lt. Gen. Panupong Singhara Na Ayuthaya, Commissioner of Provincial Police Bureau Region 5 identifies the murderer.
The accused had denied all the charges and applied for bail, but the officers refused bail, because Adul knew many people in the area. The police felt that if he was bailed out, he might murder his two accomplices and any witnesses who observed them commit this heinous crime.
The police investigation had revealed that there were three people involved with this murder; one being Adul and the other two, identified as Ko Nokham, 30 and Chaiyadej Supha.
Adul, the man in police custody said that Pol. Sgt. Maj. Boonchuay was killed because he was having a secret relationship with Adul’s wife and had also stolen 200,000 baht cash causing him to lose his temper and become very angry with the whole situation. They followed the policeman on his way home after he had finished his duty and shot him. After committing the crime, he fled to live with his relatives. They persuaded him to give himself up to the police and to face legal proceedings in court.


Burmese laborer murdered

Another alien laborer chief suspect

Nopniwat Krailerg and Preeyanoot Jittawong
A body of a Burmese laborer was discovered near a swamp at Sa-u Village. Chiang Mai Provincial Police found the body and are making urgent enquiries to trace the murderer.

At the spot where the body was found.
Pol. Maj. Gen. Jiruj Promobol, Commander of Chiang Mai Provincial Police and his deputy, Pol. Col. Chamnan Ruadrew took a team of officers to check on the body. The found that the dead man was wearing a white shirt, camouflage pants, and holding a bag. A check of the body revealed a wound to his head, leading the officers to assume that he had been murdered.
The police conducted enquiries in the neighborhood; and local people identified the victim as La Na-pang, 20, a Burmese laborer, who had a permit to work in Thailand and was employed as a cleaner at Big-C department store, Chiang Mai. On the previous evening, La had been to his friend’s wedding ceremony at the village and had got drunk. At the party, he had quarreled with a man and got into a fight, but nobody had intervened.
Police officers believed that the victim was probably hit with a club, after which he managed to crawl to the swamp and became unconscious and died.
Pol. Maj. Col. Jiruj issued orders to investigation officers of Muang Chiang Mai Police Station to trace the murderer who is believed to be an alien laborer. There were many witnesses to the fight so the police are confident of an early arrest.


Bright soldier hacker

Saksit Meesubkwang
A serving army sergeant was discovered to have hacked into the computers of the Government Fiscal Management Information System: (GFMIS) and transferred a large sum of money into an account at a private bank.
On June 21, Lt. Col. Preecha Ekkaphap, head officer of the financial department of Army Circle 33, Kawila Military Camp was going about his normal duties of checking accounts when he discovered that the army manufacturing budget account was short by 887,073.04 baht. Further checks revealed that money had been transferred from the central accounts over a period of time in small amounts and deposited in another account in the Krung Thai Bank, Khun Meng Rai Branch, Chiang Rai Province in the name of Kingthong Chantawong. This could only have been accomplished by someone using a secret password or by a person who had hacked into the Army computer system.
Further enquiries revealed that there was only 300,000 baht remaining in the account, with around 500,000 baht having been withdrawn from several ATMs in and around Chiang Rai. Army police arrested Kiungthong Chantawong, the holder of the account who, after gentle questioning, admitted that there were four persons involved in the gang.
The leader was Sgt. Sirakorn Tonlah, 27, who worked as a Chiang Mai registrar clerk. He had a bachelor degree from a university in computer science, and he was the one who had used his computer skills to hack into the Army computer system. The others involved were Amnat Saenping, 22, Kingthong Chantawong and a former soldier,Thasanai Rodphai, living in Phichit Province. The gang-leader accepted all the charges of theft and embezzlement and was taken to 13 points in Muang, Chiang Mai to re-enact what he had done. He stated that he intended to use the money to cover the cost of his wedding and pay his car installments.


Big drug dealers busted in Chiang Rai

Chiangmai Mail Reporters
A recent police operation with a storyline worthy of a James Bond novel led to the eventual arrest of five major drug dealers and the seizure of approximately 50,000 ya ba pills by Narcotic Suppression Police in Chiang Rai.
The hectic action was led by Nopporn Tonrap, Chiang Rai Deputy Governor and Pol. Col. Surachet Thopunyanont, Deputy Commander of Chiang Rai Provincial Police. The first man arrested was identified as Juthamat or Kanchana Jinakoon, 27, a resident of Phrae who had 10,000 ya ba pills in his possession when he was apprehended. In an effort to mitigate his actions, he identified two other drug traffickers, namely Wanwipha Petcharophat, 27 and Somchai Sukprasert, 24, both residents of Bangkok, whom the police also promptly arrested.
Meanwhile, officers at Mae Sai Police Station, Chiang Rai planned to arrest another major Burmese drug dealer named Jai-lah (last name unknown) who came to buy ya ba pills at the Thai-Burmese border in Chiang Rai; and was also known to be involved with a drug dealer in Krong Teui “Phap 70 Rai”. Officers took Jai-lah into custody along with a large consignment of 40,000 ya ba pills.
Disguised as a drug dealer, a policeman bravely volunteered to deliver the package of ya ba pills to a dealer network at the parking area of the On Nut Branch of the Carrefour department store in Bangkok. There, after completing the transaction, officers were able to arrest Patcharee Theerarangsan, 50 the receiver of these drugs. Officers had traced the movement of these drug traffickers for quite a while before closing in and arresting them.


Police pounce on pistol packing pill pusher

Saksit Meesubkwang
Police at Muang Chiang Mai Police Station were recently tipped off that there was a large speed-pill network operating in the area. Officers went to check Room 411 in a residential dormitory in Tambon Hai Ya, Muang Chiang Mai owned by Suphat “Khe” Sukasem, 22, a resident of Saraphi.

 Police officers checking Suphat “Khe” Sukasem’s evidence.

When questioned, Suphat quickly denied that he sold speed pills. Despite his speedy denial, officers decided to check his room and found 390 speed pills packed in three blue bags hidden in a trash bin. They also found a .38 caliber Smith & Wesson pistol with 37 rounds of ammunition. Suphat admitted that they all belonged to him, so officers seized all his belongings including a red Mitsubishi Lancer parked at the dormitory.
Suphat confessed that he had sold speed pills for three years, receiving 2,000-3,000 speed pills at a time from a Lahu tribesman at Doi Chiang Dao, to sell them to his friends at pubs in Chiang Mai. His uncle, who had been arrested at Hang Dong Police Station last month, had given him the pistol. Suphat was taken into custody and charged with possessing type-1 illegal drug (speed pills) and offering them for sale as well as owning guns and ammunition without permission. No mention was made of the Mitsubishi Lancer. Officers will continue their enquiries and make every effort to trace other members of the drug network.



Chiangmai Mail Publishing Co. Ltd.
189/22 Moo 5, T. Sansai Noi, A. Sansai, Chiang Mai 50210
THAILAND
Tel. 053 852 557, Fax. 053 014 195
Editor: 087 184 8508
E-mail: [email protected]
www.chiangmai-mail.com
Administration: [email protected]
Website & Newsletter Advertising: [email protected]

Copyright © 2004 Chiangmai Mail. All rights reserved.
This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.