Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : November 21st 2016 Contents news A9
Monday, November 21, 2016 guardian.co.tt
ANSA McAL Limited ("AMCL") and ANSA Merchant Bank Limited
Group Head Corporate Secretary
ANSA McAL Limited & ANSA Merchant Bank Limited
PURSUANT TO SECTION 64 OF THE
SECURITIES ACT, 2012
Republic Of Trinidad And Tobago
No. 17 Of 2016
In The Matter Of The Real Property Act
Chapter 56:02 Sec. 136
In The Matter Of The Application Of:
GEORGE LAQUIS also called
GEORGE ANTHONY LAQUIS
of No. 2 Goodwood Cresent Goodwood Park
Point Cumana, Diego Martin.
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that unless good
cause to the contrary is shown within fourteen days
from the publication of this notice the Registrar Gen-
eral of Trinidad and Tobago will issue a new Certif-
icate of Title in respect of that piece of land situate
in the Ward of Diego Martin in the lsland of Trini-
dad comprising EIGHTEEN THOUSAND SEVEN
HUNDRED AND THIRTY FIVE SUPERFICIAL
FEET be the same more or less delineated and co-
loured pink in the plan drawn hereof being portion
cate of Title in Volume 984 Folio 297 and shown as
Folio 5 and bounded on the North by a Concrete
wide and by Lot No. 4 on the East by Goodwood
#1-7 Fitz Blackman Drive
(next to the Hasely Crawford Stadium)
Port of Spain, Trinidad W.I.
Fax: 868 623-6766
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dirt to survive
Poverty in Haiti has become so severe that
some people are eating dirt to survive. This was
revealed by Haitian priest Father Madet Marove
when he spoke at the St Charles Presbyterian
Church, Caroni Savannah Road, yesterday.
Marove said the situation in Haiti is becoming
worse because the country is a victim, not only
of forces of nature but constant political strife
and economic chaos.
"Recently the rising cost of food and fuel has
become a crisis. Protests against the price of basic
staples are common, some people have resorted
to desperate measure to survive. There are areas
in Haiti where people are eating clay cookies to
survive," he said.
Marove said since the 2010 earthquake which
claimed thousands of lives and destroyed much
of the infrastructure, people are still living under
tarpaulins or in tents. He said Hurricane Matthew
had made the situation worse.
"It is an alarming situation and a cry to the world
to assist Haiti and I am grateful to be in Trinidad
and Tobago and to witness your overwhelming
support to our brothers and sisters in Haiti be-
cause you have been making tangible contributions
beside prayers to the people over there," he said.
"You have contributed foodstuff and water and
there are pledges to assist financially. The needs
are great. People need shelter, families are in the
open. The sick, they cannot go to hospital. Those
in the country area, they depend on bush medicine
and the good will of the people across the globe."
Marove said he spoke with church officials about
doing sustainable projects involving schools in
Reverend Ralph Umraw said compared with Haiti
T&T looks like paradise. He said the resources
of the world continue to be unevenly distributed
with the poor feeling the brunt of the hardship.
He said the problem of poverty is not one of
economics but a lack of love by those who have
the means to assist but turn a blind eye.
"No matter how much money we spend on roti
in Trinidad and Tobago, we need the love of hu-
manity, we need kindness, we need humility my
dear friends. We have to think seriously about our
Proceeds from the church's annual harvest sale
was donated to Haiti.
BATCE celebrates 15 years
As Bishop Anstey High and Trinity
College East (BATCE) celebrate their
15th anniversary, the school board
has pledged to continue efforts to
propel the school forward.
In remarks during a commemorative
luncheon at the school's auditorium,
chairman Percy Farrell recalled the tri-
als and tribulations which followed early
discussions about the intended facility.
Addressing a packed hall of teachers
from both schools, past and current board
members and former students, Farrell said
the lease of seven acres of cane land on
which the school was constructed was
made possible through the establishment
of Trinity College Limited (TRINCOL).
He said former Prime Minister Basdeo
Panday kept his promise to turn the sod to
begin construction on his birthday, May
29, 2000m, actual construction started
in August 2000 and was completed in
time for the opening of the school year
in September 2001.
The school opened with a student
population of 700 and this doubled to
1,400 in 2002. Today, that figure stands
Commissioned in 2006, the sixth form
addition featured additional classroom
space and an extension that accommo-
dated 116 students and a staff of 30.
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