Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : June 27th 2013 Contents A47
Thursday, June 27, 2013 www.guardian.co.tt Guardian
15,000 SQ FT WAREHOUSE WITHIN POINT LISAS ESTATE
4 Container Loading Ramps
Can be subdivided/expanded.
Good location for a distribution center.
IDEAL FOR CONSOLIDATION OF CARGO ADEQUATE PARKING.
Available from: September 2013
is hereby given that unless good
cause to the contrary is shown within fourteen days
from the publication of this notice the Registrar
General of Trinidad and Tobago will issue a new
Certificate of Title in respect of that piece of land sit-
uate in the Ward of Toco in the Island of Trinidad
comprising Five Acres be the same more or less
delineated and coloured pink in the plan annexed to
and described in the Crown Grant in Volume 113
Folio 49 and bounded on the North South and East
by a Road reserved fifty links wide and on the West
by lands of Soodeen and now described in
Certificate of Title Volume 2345 Folio 425.
Dated this 3rd day of June, 2013.
FURNESS TRINIDAD GROUP OF COMPANIES
Interested persons must have the following
I At least 3 years driving experience
ii Between the ages of 25 - 45 years
iii Sound Secondary Education
iv Must have Heavy T License
Please address applications to:
Group Personnel Director
P.O Box 283
UNSUITABLE APPLICATIONS WILL NOT BE ACKNOWLEDGED
Visit us on the worldwide web: w
TO ALL HEALTH NET DENTAL CLIENTS
PLEASE BE ADVISED THAT
DR SASHA BALDEO
MS WAHEEDA MOHAMMED
IS NO LONGER AFFILITAED WITH
HEALTH NET DENTAL SERVICES.
THEY ARE NOT AUTHORISED TO
CONDUCT BUSINESS ON BEHALF OF
OUR COMPANY OR REPRESENT
HEALTH NET IN ANYWAY.
OUR COMPANY URGES OUR
DENTAL PATIENT TO CONTACT
285-5642 FOR MORE INFO.0626068
Teachers Credit Union wishes to inform its members that appli-
cation forms for the S.E.A. 2013 Awards are available at the fol-
• Teachers Credit Union, 68-72 Maraval Road, Newtown,
Port of Spain
• Teachers Credit Union, 10 Farah Street, San Fernando
• Teachers Credit Union, Corner Kirk Street & Mc Kay Hill,
• Teachers Credit Union, LP# 20 Ojoe Road,
Deadline for submission of application forms is Friday 19th
LATE APPLICATIONS WILL NOT BE ENTERTAINED
By order of
Mrs. Eulyn Dove
BELO HORIZONTE---Brazilian pro-
testers and police clashed yesterday
near a stadium hosting a Confeder-
ations Cup football match, with tens
of thousands of demonstrators trying
to march on the site confronting police
firing tear gas and rubber bullets.
Anti-government protesters in part
angered by the billions spent in World
Cup preparations picked up tear gas
canisters and lobbed them back at
police, along with a shower of rocks.
A dense fog of the acrid gas enveloped
the mass of protesters, about a mile
away from the stadium where Brazil
was playing Uruguay in a semifinal
match of the warm-up tournament for
next year s World Cup.
Police set up a 1-mile perimeter around
the stadium, normal procedure for inter-
national tournaments. Mounted police
and riot units maintained another secu-
rity line about a half-mile from the sta-
dium. "The protesters started this when
they tried to break through our outer
barrier," said police Capt Flavio Almeida.
"We had no choice but to respond."
About 50,000 protesters had earlier
massed in a central plaza in Belo Hor-
izonte. "We don t need the World Cup,"
said Leonardo Fabri, a 19-year-old pro-
tester. "We need education, we need bet-
ter health services, a more humane police."
It s the latest protest to turn violent
as Latin America s biggest nation has
been hit by nationwide protests since
Elsewhere in Brazil, the situation was
mostly calm, in part because Brazil s
congress shelved legislation that was
a target of nationwide protests. Peaceful
protests were seen in Brasilia and the
northeastern city of Recife
The lower house of congress voted
403-9 late Tuesday to drop a measure
that would have limited the investigative
powers of federal prosecutors, a bill
that many feared would make it harder
to prosecute official corruption.
The wave of protests that hit Brazil
began as opposition to transportation fare
hikes, then expanded to a laundry list of
causes including anger at high taxes, poor
services and high World Cup spending,
before coalescing around the issue of ram-
pant government corruption. It has
become the largest eruption of public
demonstrations Latin America s biggest
nation has seen in two decades.
At many protests across Brazil in the
past week, a sea of signs denounced
the proposal to strip prosecutors of the
ability to investigate, known as the
"PEC 37" measure. Many demonstra-
tors vowed to keep returning to the
streets until it was knocked down. (AP)
police clash near match
Protesters throw Molotov cocktails and rocks at an
institute of technology during a nationwide
demonstration in Santiago, Chile, yesterday.
Hooded protesters hurled Molotov cocktails,
stoned cars, looted a restaurant to use chairs for
barricades and burned tyres, blocking rush hour
traffic along some of Santiago's main roads.
Teachers, dock workers and copper miners joined
students in a nationwide demonstration to demand
education reform and wider distribution of Chile's
copper wealth. AP PHOTO
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