Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : February 10th 2014 Contents A31
Monday, February 10, 2014 www.guardian.co.tt Guardian
REPUBLIC OF TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO
No. 94 Of 2013
IN THE MATTER OF THE REAL PROPERTY ACT
CHAPTER 56:02 Sec. 136
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF:
VIBERT ANTHONY AND ERMINE ANTHONY both
of 3 1/2 Mile Oropouche Road, Sangre Grande,
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
General of Trinidad and Tobago will issue a new
Certificate of Title in respect of that piece of land situ-
ate in the Ward of Manzanilla in the Island of Trinidad
comprising FOUR ACRES THREE ROODS AND
TWENTY FIVE PERCHES be the same more or less
delineated and coloured pink in the diagram attached
to and described in the Crown Grant in Volume 111
Folio 449 and also described in the Certificate of Title
in Volurne1115 Folio 105 and bounded on the North by
Crown Lands on the South by lands of Boodhai by
lands of Ajudah and by a Road Reserved forty links
wide on the East by a Road Reserved forty links wide
and on the West by Crown Lands and by lands of
Boodhai and now described in Certificate of Title
Volume 4666 Folio 217.
Dated this 28th day of November, 2013.
discovered by scientists in UK
LONDON---They were a British family on a day
out---almost a million years ago.
Archaeologists announced Friday that they have
discovered human footprints in England that are
between 800,000 and one million years old---the
most ancient found outside Africa, and the earliest
evidence of human life in northern Europe.
A team from the British Museum, London s Natural
History Museum and Queen Mary college at the Uni-
versity of London uncovered imprints from up to
five individuals in ancient estuary mud at Happisburgh
on the country s eastern coast.
British Museum archaeologist Nick Ashton said
the discovery---recounted in detail in the journal PLOS
ONE---was "a tangible link to our earliest human rel-
Preserved in layers of silt and sand for hundreds
of millennia before being exposed by the tide last
year, the prints give a vivid glimpse of some of our
most ancient ancestors. They were left by a group,
including at least two children and one adult male.
They could have been be a family foraging on the
banks of a river scientists think may be the ancient
Thames, beside grasslands where bison, mammoth,
hippos and rhinoceros roamed.
University of Southampton archaeology professor
Clive Gamble, who was not involved in the project,
said the discovery was "tremendously significant."
The researchers said the humans who left the foot-
prints may have been related to Homo antecessor,
or "pioneer man," whose fossilised remains have been
found in Spain. That species died out about 800,000
Ashton said the footprints are between 800,000---
"as a conservative estimate"---and one million years
old, at least 100,000 years older than scientists
earlier estimate of the first human habitation in
Once uncovered, the perishable prints were recorded
using sophisticated digital photography to create 3-
D images in which it s possible to discern arches of
feet, and even toes.
Isabelle De Groote, a specialist in ancient human
remains at Liverpool John Moores University who
worked on the find, said that from the pattern of
the prints, the group of early humans appeared to
be "pottering around," perhaps foraging for food.
The footprint find will form part of an exhibition,
"Britain: One Million Years of the Human Story,"
opening at the Natural History Museum next week.
The footprints themselves, which survived for
almost one million years, won t be there.
Two weeks after they were uncovered, North Sea
tides had washed them away. (AP)
Undated handout photo issued by the British Museum on Friday of some of the
human footprints, thought to be more than 800,000 years old, found in silt on
the beach at Happisburgh on the Norfolk coast of England, with a camera lens
cap laid beside them to indicate scale. AP PHOTO
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