Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : August 11th 2013 Contents A41
August 11, 2013 www.guardian.co.tt Sunday Guardian
NOTICE OF SALE BY MORTGAGEE
Offers are invited for the purchase of the following property:
Property located at: Crompton, Store Bay Local Road, Crown Point, Tobago
comprising of 43,560 sq. ft. of freehold land with two single storey buildings
The front building comprises a reception area, an office area, kitchen and bar
area, dining area, carport, storage areas, and twenty-three hotel rooms. The
rear building comprises storage areas and eighteen hotel rooms.
Sale price- $7,000,000.00 or nearest offer
Offers in sealed envelopes should be sent to:
P.O. Box 621
PORT OF SPAIN
Private and Confidential
CONDITIONS OF SALE:
1. The property is being sold subject to all outstanding rates and taxes and
2. Terms of payment are 10% down on acceptance of offer with the balance
within 90 days.
3. Mortgage financing available to qualified applicants.
4. Subject to contract (Agreement for Sale).
5. The Mortgagee does not bind itself to accept the highest or any offer.
6. Unacceptable offers will not be acknowledged.
Bids close promptly at 4.00 p.m. on August 19th, 2013 and must be received at
the above address on or before the aforesaid time. Bids received after the clos-
ing date/time will not be opened.
INTERESTED PERSONS should telephone
625-3566 Ext. 2222/2211
For further infor
The owners of dogs that attack
and kill someone could face life in
prison under new proposals for
England and Wales.
The current maximum prison sen-
tence for allowing a dog that kills or
injures someone to be dangerously
out of control is two years.
The government has proposed a
number of sentencing options for a
fatal dog attack---from five years to
life. But the RSPCA said more needed
to be done. Sixteen people have been
killed by dogs in the UK since 2005.
In March, 14-year-old Jade Ander-
son was killed in an attack by four
dogs while she was at a friend s house
near Wigan, in Greater Manchester.
Police have no plans to prosecute
anyone in relation to her death, saying
there is no evidence a crime has been
committed under current laws.
At present, the Dangerous Dogs
Act 1991 covers only attacks by dogs
in public places and private areas
where animals are prohibited from
being, such as a neighbour s garden
or a park.---BBC
Northern Ireland s top police
officer yesterday condemned vio-
lent clashes that left 56 of his offi-
cers injured as "mindless anar-
chy"---and warned that many
arrests will follow.
The disorder broke out in central
Belfast as loyalists held counter-
protests Friday evening against a
The Police Service of Northern
Ireland said Friday that 26 officers
had been injured, with five of them
needing hospital treatment. But that
tally more than doubled on Saturday.
Seven arrests have been made so
far, police said.
Warning of more to come, Chief
Constable Matt Baggott said, "Sig-
nificant custodial sentences will be
handed down in the weeks and
months that follow---the prisons
will be bulging, sadly."
He said "intense violence" had
been directed toward the police, and
that they had shown "immense
courage" in standing their ground
to stop the anarchy spreading.
"I know the majority of the pop-
ulation will stand with me in con-
demning those who scarred the rep-
utation of our beautiful city last
night," he said. "Those people had
no intention of peaceful protest.
They lack self respect and they lack
Police were braced for further
More parades are scheduled to
take place across the country, organ-
ised by the Apprentice Boys, a
Protestant group. The main demon-
stration is in Londonderry.
The disorder broke out in Belfast s
main shopping district, as loyalists
blocked the intended route of the
nationalist march, which was even-
Assistant Chief Constable George
Hamilton, who led the policing
operation, said about 1,200 people
had gathered "and it was evident
that many of them had violent
His officers were pelted with
whatever came to hand, he said,
including paving slabs pulled up
from the street, bricks and lengths
"There was nothing lawful about
this protest. There was nothing
peaceful about it. It was sheer thug-
gery," he said.
Plans for peaceful protests had
been registered with the Northern
Ireland Parades Commission, which
rules on which marches are allowed
to take place and which are banned,
in an effort to keep friction to a
Hundreds of parades take place
across Northern Ireland each year,
the majority involving the Protestant
Orange Order and associated organ-
Most parades pass off peacefully,
but when members of one com-
munity march near or through
neighbourhoods dominated by
another, violence sometimes results.
Killer dogs' owners
could face life in prison
A police officer is knocked to the ground after being hit by a brick as Loyalist
protesters clash with riot police in the centre of Belfast, Northern Ireland, Friday.
56 police hurt in
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