Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : September 5th 2013 Contents A45
Thursday, September 5, 2013 www.guardian.co.tt Guardian
REPUBLIC OF TR1NIDAD AND TOBAGO
No. 24 of' 2003
IN THE MATTER OF THE REAL PROPERTY ACT
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF
FELIX RICHARDS of L.P. No. 51 French Street, Princes Town, in
the Ward of Savana Grande in the Island of Trinidad and Tobago,
to bring that piece or parcel of land situate at No. 51 French Street,
Princes Town in the Ward of Savana, in the Island of Trinidad and
Tobago COMPRISING THREE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-ONE
POINT NINIE SQUARE METRES (381.9 m2) under the Provisions
of the Real Property Act Chapter 56:02.
TITLE TO LAND BY ADVERSE POSSESSION
NOTICE is hereby given that an application has been made by
FELIX RICHARDS to have that parcel of land described in the
schedule hereto brought under the provisions of the Real Property
Act and that the Judge of the High Court of Justice dealing with the
said application has ordered that Notice of the application be
advertised once per week for four (4) consecutive weeks in at least
2 daily newspapers circulating generally within Trinidad and
Tobago and that if no caveat be lodged within 3 months of the date
of the first of such advertisements the Registrar General may bring
the lands under the provisions of the Real Property Act .
ALL AND SINGULAR that certain piece or parcel of land situate at
No. 51 French Street, Princes Town in the Ward of Savana Grande
in the Island of Trinidad and Tobago comprising THREE
HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-ONE POINT NINE SQUARE METRES
(381.9 m2) be the same more or less and bounded on the North
by Lands of the Roman Catholic Archbishop and by Lands of Mona
Seunarine on the South by French Street and by Lands of
Fitzgerald Attai on the East by Lands of the Roman Catholic
Archbishop and by Lands of Fitzgerald Attai and on the West by
French Street and by Lands of Mona Seunarine.
Dated this 13th day of June, 2013.
Thailand---More than 12,000 rubber farmers
protested and blocked roads Tuesday in Thailand s
south to demand that the government boost
declining rubber prices, police said.
Farmers from several provinces in the south,
where most of Thailand s rubber plantations are
located, were blocking a main highway near an
agricultural cooperative office in Surat Thani
province, 400 miles south of Bangkok, police Maj
Gen Kiattipong Khaosamang said.
Rubber farmers block the highway during a protest in Surat Thani province,
southern Thailand, Tuesday. AP PHOTO
Thai rubber protest
spreads to more provinces
Demonstrations have spread to at least three
other provinces from a weeks-long protest in
Nakhon Si Thammarat province, where a main
highway and a railway have been blocked by pro-
testers for more than a week. One protester was
killed by gunfire at the blockade site, although
police believe it was triggered by infighting among
Kiattipong said about 300 riot police were
deployed near the protest site in Surat Thani over
concerns that the demonstrators might attempt
to break into a nearby airport.
The farmers are calling on the government to
guarantee the price of rubber.
In failed negotiations in Bangkok last week, rep-
resentatives of the farmers demanded that the gov-
ernment fix a price of 120 baht ($3.70) per kilogram
(2.2 pounds) for rubber products, but the Agriculture
Ministry made an offer of 80 baht ($2.50).
This week, the farmers lowered their demand
to 101 baht ($3.14), but the government said price
intervention was not the answer to the declining
prices. The current price is 86.15 baht ($2.68).
"The government doesn t believe this measure
would improve rubber prices because the price
guarantee might lead to weaker market prices,"
Deputy Prime Minister Kittirat Na Ranong told
reporters in Bangkok on Tuesday.
Thailand is the world s top producer and exporter
of natural rubber, which is used in products from
condoms to car tires.
Rubber prices in Thailand have steadily dropped
since peaking in 2011 due to weaker demand in a
sluggish global economy.
The government currently subsidizes rice growers
by paying them above-market prices, a scheme
that has accumulated losses of at least $4 billion
since its inception two years ago and has resulted
in Thailand losing its spot as the world s No. 1 rice
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