Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : January 17th 2014 Contents A25
Friday, January 17, 2014 www.guardian.co.tt Guardian
de la Bastide & Jacelon
TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO:
IN THE ESTATE OF URSULA MARJORIE SISNETT
also known as Ursula Sisnett - Deceased
late of "Venica" Simmons Road Sandy Lane
St. James in the Island of Barbados
who died on the 6 th day of July, 2012
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that creditors and
other persons having claims against the estate of
the above-named URSULA MARJORIE SISNETT
also known as URSULA SISNETT Deceased
should give notice in writing to the under-signed
who are Attorneys-at-Law for the Personal
Representatives of the Estate of the above-named
Deceased, not later than the February 17, 2014
after which time the said Personal Representatives
intend to distribute the estate of the said Deceased
among persons entitled thereto having regard only
to the claims for which notice have been received by
DATED the 10th day of January, 2014.
Edward A. Collier
de la Bastide & Jacelon
17 - 19 Pembroke Street
Attorneys-at-Law for the Personal
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YANGON---A Buddhist mob rampaged
through a town in an isolated corner of
Myanmar, hacking Muslim women and
children with knives, a villager and a rights
group reported yesterday, saying there could
be more than a dozen deaths.
A government official said the situation
was tense, but denied any deaths.
Myanmar, a predominantly Buddhist nation
of 60 million people, has been grappling with
sectarian violence for nearly two years. More
than 240 people have been killed and another
140,000, mostly Muslims, forced to flee their
Chris Lewa of the Arakan Project, an advo-
cacy group that has been documenting abuses
against members of the Rohinyga Muslim
minority for more than a decade, said the
violence occurred Tuesday in northern
Lewa said tensions have been building in
the region since last month, when monks
from a Buddhist extremist movement known
as 969 toured the area and gave sermons by
loudspeaker advocating the expulsion of all
A resident who spoke on condition of
anonymity because he feared reprisals said
an initial flare-up followed the discovery of
three bodies in a ditch near Du Char Yar Tan
village by several firewood collectors.
Believing they were among a group of eight
Rohingya who went missing after being
detained by authorities days earlier, they
alerted friends and neighbours who returned
with their cellphones to take pictures, said
the man, who works as a volunteer English
That night, five police went to the village
to confiscate the phones and check family
lists, but the crowd turned on the officers,
beating and chasing them off, he said. The
police returned at 2 am, saying one of their men had
gone missing, he said.
That triggered a security crackdown.
Soldiers and police surrounded the village, breaking
down doors and looting livestock and other valuables,
the English teacher said. Almost all the men fled,
leaving the women, children and elderly behind, he
said. Lewa said her sources reported that Rohingya
women and children had been hacked to death, but
the numbers varied widely. Some put the toll as low
as ten, others in the dozens.
That some of the victims appeared to have been
stabbed with knives, not shot or beaten, "would clearly
indicate the massacre was committed by (Buddhist)
Rakhine villagers, rather than the police or army," the
Arakan Project wrote in a briefing yesterday. (AP)
Muslims killed as Buddhist mob rampages
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