Only recently, Guyana celebrated its 53rd anniversary as an independent nation and there is the common conventional lamenting and bemoaning that our various peoples seem to be as divided today as ever, no closer together today; that we are poor in a country of so many varied and huge rich natural resources; and with so much land, less than a million people in a country about the same size as the UK. We are/should be rich – even before oil was on our horizon. We are perplexed.Fellow citizens, perhaps, because I grew up in contact with various groups of our people and have worked in the natural resources and infrastructure sectors, I see these perplexing things differently. I think we are frustrated and disappointed with each other in our seeming lack of progress, because we have been underestimating by a factor of ten or more the demands of coming together and of building our country materially; and in underestimating the demands we have not been ready to give what is required of us, and many of us, after making a start, have backed away and given up too early.In my years at work, I learnt that when things are not turning out the way you expected, you should question your assumptions. Starting this our 54th year of Independence, I encourage us all to review our assumptions as a nation.Others speak of us and we speak of ourselves as a divided people – as if we were once one, or that it is so easy, so natural for us to be one. This has been both misguided and misguiding, for we were never one: we are a people coming together from our very distinctively different starting points and becoming one takes time, it is a task for a number of generations. Fate may well have set us up as one early trial case, in preparing for a world becoming one. It is in making the experiences in facing and overcoming many common challenges and difficulties over a number of generations that people bind themselves together as one. In this regard, I am heartened that calls in the early 1960s in each of our two major race groups to opt for partition did not get far and our peoples are more alike today than at the time of our Independence.The challenges of coming together as one people of Guyana are very subtle and go to the core of our being hitherto, to the marrow of our bonesIn Guyana, we have had no significant history of hostility between our three main religions – Hinduism, Christianity and Islam – but they still largely set the framework within which we meet and socialise and it is within this socialisation that we get to really know each other and form strong bonds.I recall coming home for summer work during 1965 (the year after our worse year of troubles of 1964), travelling to Mahaicony on the East Coast railway, in a third class carriage, I grew somewhat uneasy when the conversation turned to religion, and was greatly relieved when the sole Indo-Guyanese in our group said that all our religions called us to live essentially the same way, as brothers in peace and love, but, he asked, how are we to come together when our children are not getting together to know each other better in our schools and in our religions.For some decades now I wished that there would have been a course of readers, one for each grade from kindergarten to graduation at UG, which would present in steadily greater detail and depth, the festivals, rituals, beliefs of the religions of our fore parents, all in one book – so that every one of us Guyanese would become and be known to be knowledgeable of and comfortable with the other religions; and religious differences should be less of a hindrance to our socialising across the board.Perhaps we should be forgiven for having been as enthralled with the stories of our varied, extensive, abundant natural resources and large size, as Sir Walter Raleigh was with the story of the Golden City of El Dorado.As one who has worked in the natural resources and infrastructure sectors all my life, I early learnt that the relevant hard-nosed facts told a different story. In the 1970s I learnt that the average growth rate for our forests, because of the highly leached nature of the sands and laterite soils, is a very low 8 to 10 cubic metres per hectare per year; about 20 for Africa and as much as 80 for some of the best planted pine forests on the sides of the Andes in Chile.In Linmine in about 1988, in a working lunch with investors and planners for the Omai gold mine, we learnt that that mine was feasible because employment costs including training of workers to the required level of competence was estimated to be 8 to 10 per cent of total production costs, whilst for such an operation in a developed country, employment costs would be 20 to 30 per cent of total production costs. There were still occurrences like Omai in developed countries but there they were not economically attractive. Omai was a situation about training and utilising workers competitively.In a similar manner, as we think of our oil future, we should note all the facts. I noted that Professor Clive Thomas in his articles proffered a projected cost of production of our Guyana shore at US$30 to 40 per barrel. Dr Henry Jeffrey informs us in one of his columns that there is still very much oil in Saudi Arabia with a projected cost of production of no more than US$10 per barrel. One should imagine oil prices will continue to move up and down providing us with an income that would be changing from time to time.We have been wrong in our assumption that our large size, more than 40 times that of Trinidad & Tobago and more than 100 times that of Barbados should give us a proportionately great advantage: but it is the reverse. Barbados and Trinidad & Tobago have a population density more like the UK. It is we with our much much lower population density who are at a great disadvantage.I see the new Guyana person, knowledgeable of and at ease with our history and the handed down practices, religions and cultures of our six ancestral peoples, dipping into our one large national pot, freely taking whatever meets his/her need; a person contributing to Guyana and the world and at ease in Guyana and in partnership with the world.We have unveiled today in this Gallery of Presidents, the photographs of the eight Presidents that we have had in our 53 years of Independence. We certainly wish that we would have made more progress in the growth and development of our people and country, but we have been making experiences and learning along the way and here is where we are today.Let’s get on with it: Let’s get on with it.Respectfully,Samuel A A HindsFormer President andformer PrimeMinister
Amb. Gang speaks at the occasion attended by members of the diplomatic corps Despite real and legitimate threats of destruction and mayhem from Boko Haram in the northwest, Cameroonian Ambassador to Liberia Beng’Yela Augustine Gang says his country’s development is progressing.Marking the observance of Cameroon’s 45th National Day with a well-attended reception in Monrovia last Tuesday, Ambassador Gang said while the Boko Haram scourge still exists in Cameroon and its neighboring countries, his government’s priority development and infrastructure projects remain on course.“Our patriotic defense forces, assisted by our friends, have now forced Boko Haram to resort to Kamikaze, a hit-and-run tactic,” Ambassador Gang mocked, naming instead several major developments undertaken by Cameroon. They include a one kilometer second bridge linking both shores of River Wouri in Douala, the 220-kilometer Douala-Yaoundè motorway, Kumba to Mamfe road in the south, and the Kribi deep seaport.“The Kribi deep seaport is now completed and its management is in place. At full thrust, Kribi will open up the hinterland of southern Cameroon and will service northern Gabon, Congo, the DRC, the Central African Republic, Chad and, eventually, South Sudan,” the Ambassador told his guests.Other major projects the Ambassador named are the newly commissioned referral hospital in Sangmelima, a teaching hospital in Bamenda for which groundbreaking recently took place in the northwest region and three modern stadia currently under construction in Douala, Bafoussam and Yaoundé for the 2019 Africa Cup of Nations.He indicated that Cameroon’s efforts to halt Boko Haram’s impact is built upon his country’s active commitment to cultural and religious harmony.Ambassador Gang also told the scores of diplomats, government officials and his compatriots who converged at the celebration that Cameroon continues to launch several regional “Agro pole” projects that will boost revenue for home-grown agro-industrial start-ups across the nation.According to Ambassador Gang, these projects initiated by his government make the 45th National Day of Unity worth celebrating.One major challenge in Cameroon, the Ambassador noted, however, has to do with what he described as “some socio-cultural and syndicated recriminations” of debates mostly by English-speaking compatriots of the education and legal sub-systems.He said in the wake of this issue, the social media has been misused to pervert the public communications space with “hate messages and threats.”Nevertheless, President Paul Biya has recognized that many concerns raised were genuine and therefore decided to use peaceful dialogue to resolve them, he said.On Cameroon-Liberia relations, Ambassador Gang reaffirmed his country’s commitment, saying the strength of their relations and diplomatic presence in each other’s capital can only be a factor for excellence.On the that basis, the embassy is considering discussions on modalities for the training of quality interpreters and translators in Cameroon’s specialized institutions for their deployment in Liberia and of senior and seasoned career professionals in strategic sectors, Ambassador Gang indicated.Speaking on behalf of the Liberian government, Deputy Minister for Foreign Affairs Elias Shoniyin regretted the activities of Boko Haram in Cameroon and assured its Government of Liberia’s support to the expulsion of the sect from the region.Minister Shoniyin also called on Cameroon to help Liberia in its development and extended on behalf of President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf and the Government of Liberia warm felicitations to the people of Cameroon on the celebration of their National Day.Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)
…focused placed rural communitiesEighty women from the West Coast of Berbice (Region Five) are now empowered and equipped with the skills needed to operate a small business following completion of a six-month skills training project.These women have received training in cooking, catering and sewing.The programme was conducted in groups of 40, with each given professional tutoring on the development of businesses.Canadian High Commissioner to Guyana, Lilian Chatterjee, IDRF’s chairman Winston Kassim, Program Manager of IDRF Nabil Ali, Director of Education and Dawah at CIOG Sheik Moeen ul Hack and Chairperson of the Rights of the Child Commission and the head of the Women’s Arm of CIOG Aleema NasirThe Women Empowerment Project, held at the D’Edward Masjid, was organised by the National Committee for Sisters’ Affairs (NACOSA), and was funded by the International Development and Relief Foundation (IDRF) of Canada. It concluded on Wednesday.This was the first of two skills-based training for self-development and self-sufficiency projects organised by NACOSA to assist women to empower themselves.On Thursday, the second programme commenced for women in the Meten- Meer-Zorg community on the West Coast of Demerara. These women empowerment projects are geared to helping women become self-supportive.Speaking at Thursday’s graduation exercise, Canadian High Commissioner to Guyana, Lilian Chatterjee, committed the Canadian Government’s support to empowering women.80 women are attending the Meten Meer Zorg programmeAccording to the IDRF chairman, Winston Kassim, who heads the global monitoring projects, the organisation has a strong and longstanding partnership with a number of non-profit groups in Guyana, particularly the CIOG.Also attending the exercise were Program Manager of IDRF, Nabil Ali; Director of Education and Dawah at the Central Islamic Organisation of Guyana (CIOG), Sheik Moeen ul-Hack; and Chairperson of the Rights of the Child Commission and head of the Women’s Arm of CIOG, Aleema Nasir.According to Nasir, the programme was held for rural women from all denominations. She added that on Thursday, a similar programme was launched for women in the Meten- Meer-Zorg area of the West Coast of Demerara.She noted that another eighty women have been registered for that programme, which would also run for six months.“An important aspect of this project is the business component, where they receive training in starting and managing their own businesses… It’s a skills-based training for self-development and self-sufficiency project,” she said.Nasir said she has had interviews with some of the women from the Wales community, where many persons are out of a job, and has gotten IDRF to pay their transportation so they can attend the programme.IDRF is a Canada-based charitable organisation which was founded in 1984. It provides humanitarian aid and sustainable development assistance around the world to the poor and disadvantaged, and to those who have been displaced by natural disasters and conflict. IDRF supports the provision of basic necessities, such as food, clothing, shelter, hygiene kits, trauma counselling, clean water and medical assistance to people affected by floods, cyclones, famines and earthquakes in Japan, Pakistan, Haiti, Myanmar, Indonesia, Bangladesh, India, and East Africa.Additionally, it has opened clinics, built homes, created clean water facilities, provided job skills, helped erect waste management facilities, and much more for hundreds of needy communities from Africa to Asia.
The company is proposing to build the facility near the northern edge of the property at 1100 Alaska Avenue, behind the former Movie Gallery building and near the rail line. In a proposal submitted to city council, Rogers states the location was chosen because it is technically suitable to expand its network, is in a non-residential area (the proposal states the closest residence is over 300 metres away), is in a location that minimizes visibility from homes, and that the structure itself will accommodate other telecommunications providers in the future.Telecommunications is a federally-regulated industry, and Rogers is required to seek approval for the facility from Industry Canada, which requires a 120-day consultation process that was initiated with the formal proposal being submitted to the municipality. The consultation process requires, among other things, for the proponent to notify and consult with the municipality and property owners within 120 metres (three times the height of the tower) of the proposed facility to address concerns such as why the use of an existing antenna system or structure is not possible, why an alternate site is not possible, what steps will be taken to ensure the antenna system is not accessible to the general public, and what options are available to satisfy marking requirements to prevent aeronautical obstruction.Concerns that are not relevant under the consultation process include disputes with members of the public related to the proponent’s service that are unrelated to the antenna installations, and any potential effects that a proposed antenna system will have on property values or municipal taxes.- Advertisement -The City of Dawson Creek has no overriding jurisdiction over the proposed facility, though Industry Canada’s consultation policy requires the municipality’s “concurrence” with the tower proposal and requires Rogers to try to address reasonable and relevant concerns. City councillors did express concerns about the tower – namely the impacts to sightlines due to the downtown location, and what safety measures would be put in place to prevent public access to the facility – during discussion of the proposal on Monday, and made a motion to write a letter to the proponent to have those concerns addressed.Council also wanted to know if Rogers is contemplating a store front location in the future.
A big thank you to Moose FM, Canada Safeway, First Truck, Holiday Inn & Suites and the Encana Events Centre, for making Safe Stop a great experience. FORT ST. JOHN, B.C. – In celebration of Safe Stop Day residents are welcomed to come to participate at the Safe Stop event at the Canada Safeway parking lot.On Wednesday, September 25th, from 11:00 am to 1:30 pm School 60 PAC will be hosting a BBQ with burgers and beverages by donation with all funds going back to the PAC.Safe Stop is a day dedicated to educating and reminding drivers to keep students safe by slowing down for the flashing amber lights and stopping for the flashing red lights on the back of yellow school buses.- Advertisement -“The lights mean exactly the same thing as the traffic lights”, says Cindy Dettling, Safe Stop Coordinator. “If you approach an intersection and the lights turn amber, you slow down and prepare to stop, the rules for the bus lights are the same”.Safe Stop is inviting residents to stop by to look at the school buses and talk to the drivers.Dettling shares, there is a draw for a chance to win prizes which include concert tickets and gift cards.Advertisement
Flying start for new Donegal services Flybe’s new air services from Donegal, operated by its franchise partner Loganair, take to the skies in Donegal today (Thursday 3 November) as the airline assumes operation of services to both Dublin and Glasgow.With two return flights per day on the Dublin route and prices starting from €31.49 one way, the conveniently timed flights allow both Donegal and Dublin-based passengers the opportunity to travel out and back in one day. In addition, a baggage allowance of one checked bag of up to 20kgs is included in all Donegal-Dublin fares, together with complimentary in-flight refreshments.The airline is also launching its newest international route from Donegal to the Scottish city of Glasgow, with between three and five return flights per week.From Summer 2012, the airline plans to enhance passenger choice from Glasgow with daily onward connections throughout Flybe’s UK domestic and European networks. Fares to Glasgow start at €55.49, inclusive, one way.Loganair’s Chief Operating Officer Jonathan Hinkles said: “Donegal is a key marketplace for us and we’re thrilled to be taking over these two new services.“In the run up to this launch, we have seen dozens of new bookings being made each day and it’s clear that Donegal businesses and residents are keen to secure the very best deals when travelling to Dublin and Glasgow“I’m confident that we have the right mix of competitive fares, fantastic customer service and onward connections across the UK and Europe that will prove popular, and we very much look forward to serving Donegal for years to come.”Welcoming the new carrier, Anne Bonner, Managing Director of Donegal Airport, said: “We are looking forward to working with the Loganair team to continue to provide flights to Dublin and Glasgow over the next three years.“Loganair is a long established airline and we have no doubt it will deliver a good, reliable service to its Donegal customers.”The link to Glasgow will also provide new connections from Donegal, facilitating links to Flybe and Loganair’s extensive network of UK and Highlands & Islands services; British Airways onward flights from Glasgow to London Heathrow, Gatwick and City; and Emirates Airline’s daily service from Glasgow to its Dubai worldwide hub.Loganair’s franchise agreement with Flybe also provides access to a wide range of connecting flights from Dublin through Flybe’sinterline agreements with other airlines. Through-bookings and onward connections are available from Donegal via Dublin with a variety of carriers including Air France to Paris CDG and London City; and Etihad to its gateway airport at Abu Dhabi.Loganair operates an extensive network of services throughout the Highlands and Islands of Scotland and beyond, carrying over half a million passengers each year with a fleet of 20 aircraft. UK Civil Aviation Authority figures show that the airline has an exemplary punctuality record, achieving the distinction of providing the UK’s most punctual domestic air route (between Dundee and Birmingham) for the second consecutive year. Loganair also achieved 86.4% of flights on time in 2010, significantly ahead of the industry average of 80.7%. All services are bookable via www.flybe.com, via the Flybe call centre on 1-890-925-532 in Ireland or 0871 700 2000 in the UK, or via Donegal Airport ticket desk on 074 9548284.FLYBE/LOGANAIR TAKE OVER DONEGAL/DUBLIN ROUTE was last modified: November 3rd, 2011 by BrendaShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)
A Donegal man falsely imprisoned for three years is to release the story about his fight to clear his name tonight.Businessman Frank Shortt was a successful entrepreneur who owned one of the country’s most successful nightclubs.However his world fell apart when he was found guilty of allowing illegal drugs to be sold at The Point Inn, Quigley’s Point. He was subsequently jailed for three years.However Mr Shortt and his family never gave up hope that he would be found innocent.He was later released from prison by the High Court and the Supreme Court subsequently awarded him record damages of €4.7 million in damages.Now Mr Shortt has penned a memoir on how his world fell as well as his time behind bars. The deeply moving and personal story is contained in ‘Abuse of Power – Frank Shortt, a Memoir.’Guest of honour is Desmond Murphy SC who was a member of Frank’s legal team who fought to have him declared innocent.Mr. Justice John Murray described the treatment of Frank Shortt thus: “Mr. Shortt’s experience was a tormenting saga of imprisonment, mental and physical deterioration, estrangement from family, loss of business, public and professional ignominy and despair. He was sacrificed in order the assist the career ambitions of a number of members of the Garda. “Frank Shortt spent three long years in Mountjoy jail for crimes he did not commit, having been stitched up by two corrupt Gardaí. He lost his business and nearly lost his life.Frank vividly describes how he and his customers at The Point Inn in Co. Donegal were terrorised by masked Gardaí using sledge hammers to trash his nightclub. How the Gardaí used undercover members to target him and not drug dealersHow the Gardaí were determined to gain promotion by “catching” him out to be a person who allowed drugs to be sold in his clubHis horrific time in Mountjoy when only TM and the love of his wife Sally and family helped him retain his sanityHow a prisoner in the next cell was raped by fellow prisonersHow he was offered a “deal” by the State IF he would drop his conviction appealHow his family have suffered as a result of his imprisonmentHow his son Kristian had two attempts on his life and nearly diedHow the family continues to suffer to this day-Kristian cannot live in his home county ever again for fear of being killedHow he and Sally lost their beloved first son in a drowning accident in MexicoHow he and his family have still not received an apology from the GardaíThe story of Frank Shortt is a riveting one that exposes once again how those in positions of authority and power can abuse that power in pursuit of their own personal aims and ambition. And how the system fails to ensure that they can do it with impunity.“Abuse of Power-a memoir by Frank Shortt” is a book that must be read by everybody who cares about our justice system and how we must be vigilant at all times to ensure that miscarriages of justice must be eliminated as far as is humanly possible.“Abuse of Power-a memoir by Frank Shortt” is published by Shorttforefathers Publishing and is available to purchase on www. frankshortt.com
Arsenal goalkeeper David Ospina is wants Italian giants Napoli to make his loan move permanent, according to reports in Italy.The Colombian shot-stopper completed the temporary switch away from Arsenal following the summer arrival of Bernd Leno from Bayer Leverkusen, which made him third choice, with Petr Cech also at the club. He joined Napoli in August on a season-long loan with an option to buy for a reported fee of £4million.After a shaky start in Italy, Ospina has now emerged as first-choice for manager Carlo Ancelotti and he has repaid the faith with a string of impressive displays.And now Italian newspaper Il Mattino has reported that Ospina is ‘hoping’ to make his current loan switch permanent, after just five Serie A outings, with no obvious route back into the first team at Arsenal. 1 Ospina kept a clean sheet against Liverpool in the Champions League
Donegal North East Sinn Féin TD, Pádraig Mac Lochlainn has described news that there is only one registered Personal Insolvency Practioner (PIP) to advise and assist families in debt or mortgage distress in the whole of Donegal as “a nonsense”.He further expressed concern that this PIP will be stretched even further than Donegal as there are no PIPs registered for Counties Sligo and Leitrim.Deputy Mac Lochlainn said today: “There are serious questions for the Government about how this Personal Insolvency Service is to operate. The news that there is only one PIP for all of Donegal is just a nonsense” “We know that there are large numbers of families in financial distress across Donegal.“My colleague, Deputy Pearse Doherty and I recently revealed that the North Donegal Money Advice Budgeting Service (MABS) has an average waiting time of 20 weeks, five times the state average of four weeks.“The waiting times for North Donegal MABS are the highest of all 51 MABs offices across the state. North Donegal MABS also has the highest number of number of people awaiting their first appointment at 160.“Since then, we have appealed to the Government to ensure that additional resources are deployed to North Donegal MABs as a matter of urgency” “Now we learn that there will only be one PIP for the whole county. Families struggling with debt across Donegal are being badly failed by this Government and we in Donegal Sinn Féin are not going to stand for it. As soon as the Dáil resumes next week, we will be putting Government Ministers under sustained pressure to ensure that both the Personal Insolvency Service and North Donegal MABS have the resources they need to adequately support our people”. JUST ONE INSOLVENCY PRACTITIONER FOR NORTH WEST – TD was last modified: September 10th, 2013 by John2Share this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)
And they’re off.. competitors on Friday night in the Carrigart 5k in aid of the Irish Wheelchair Association. Photos Brian McDaidIT was a gorgeous evening in Carrigart for the town’s 5k – run to raise money for the Irish Wheelchair Association.Here’s all the results!(Pictures Brian McDaid/Cristeph Gallery Letterkenny) Irish Wheelchair Carrigart 5k ResultsPlaceNumberNameTimeCategoryClub16Ivan Toner00:16:26SMLetterkenny A C213John Sweeney00:17:13SMCranford A C312Liam Doherty00:17:13SMCranford A C41James McFadden00:17:32SMCranford A C52Stephen Mitchell00:17:38JMIndividual614PJ Boyce00:18:01M40+Cranford A C7135Michael Duffy00:18:52SMCranford A C829Paul McGettigan00:19:33SMMilford A C910James Stevenson00:19:54SMLifford A C10139Denis Shiels00:19:58M40+24/7 Triathlon11117Paul Friel00:20:36SMMilford A C127Manus Peoples00:20:48SMIndividual13148Sean Molloy00:21:00M40+Foyle Valley1427Gerard McConnell00:21:06SMIndividual15140Eddie Gallagher00:21:19M40+Cranford A C1631Patrick McGeever00:21:19SMIndividual17149Naoise Cullen00:22:39SMIndividual18150Martin Cullen00:22:41SMIndividual19146Sean O’Donnell00:22:50M40+Lifford A C20118Ciaran Friel00:22:55SMMilford A C2132Owen Sheehy00:23:58SMIndividual2230Ruth McCrudden00:25:05W40+Letterkenny A C23116Grace Friel00:25:28SWMilford A C2434Grainne Shiels00:26:15SWIndividual25138Hughie Shiels00:26:36M40+Individual26122Siobhan Coyle00:27:13SWIndividual27119Karen Carlin00:27:49SWLifford A C289Elaine McGinley00:27:49SWLifford A C29129Megan McGettigan00:28:19JWIndividual308Rosemary Boggs00:28:20SWLifford A C31120Grainne Rice00:29:11SWLifford A C32121James Mc Crossan00:29:14SMIndividual33144Ana McGettigan00:29:29JWIndividual34124Kerry Travers00:30:12SWIndividual35159Emer McGeever00:30:29SWIndividual36160Rosleen Lynch00:31:58SWIndividual3725Ethna Wallace00:32:26W40+Individual38134Kirsty Carr00:32:56JWIndividual39133Shannon Durning00:32:57SWIndividual40130Tracey Friel00:32:57SWIndividual41123Andrea Brear00:33:04SWindividual4233Catriona Friel00:33:05SWIndividual43157Nancy Harkin00:33:06W40+Individual44154Rosin McGeever00:33:55SWIndividual45153Syria McGeever00:33:56SWIndividual46143Owen McGettigan00:34:32JMIndividual47142Shauna McGettigan00:34:35SWIndividual48141Cathal McGettigan00:38:10SMIndividual4928Evelyn Toland00:39:20SWIndividual50126Niamh McElwaine00:43:13SWIndividual5118Margaret McBride00:43:20SWIndividual5219Ann Gallagher00:43:21SWIndividual53125Breda McElwaine00:43:22SWIndividual54151Ann Deeney00:45:12W40+Individual55152Pat Deeney00:45:12M40+Individual5623Doreen Norton00:45:43W40+Individual5722Tim Norton00:45:43M40+Individual58156Owen McFadden00:47:59M40+Individual59155Frank Kelly00:48:00M40+Individual6015Charolette Gallagher00:48:15SWIndividual6116Raymond Wilkinson00:48:16SMIndividual6217Mary Gallagher00:48:17JWIndividual633Dearbla McMenimin00:49:22JWIndividual644Renee Morr00:50:07JWIndividual655Aine McClafferty00:50:08JWIndividual66131Shauna Friel00:51:58SWIndividual67132Damien Carr00:51:59SMIndividual68128Oran Carr00:52:00JWIndividual6924Lucy Norton00:52:14JWIndividual7035Bridget McElainy00:52:28SWindividual71158Grace Gallagher00:52:30W40+Individual7226Martin McClafferty00:52:31M40+Individual73136Mary Friel00:52:36W40+Individual7420Grainne Friel00:52:37SWIndividual75127Siobhan O’Connor00:53:40SWIndividual7611Philomena O’Connor00:53:57SWIndividual77147Kathleen Cullion00:53:58W40+Individual78145Bridie Bradley00:53:59W40+Individual79137Teresa McGettigan00:54:53W40+Individual8021Mary Breen00:54:55SWIndividualDoreen and Tim Norton take part in the 5k in Carrigart on Friday night. Photo Brian McDaid Competitors in the Carrigart 5k on Friday night. Manus Peoples finishing in fine form in the Carrigart 5k. Photo Brian McDaid Ivan Tonner 1st home on the Carrigart 5k. Photo Brian McDaid Shaun O Donnell on his way to the finish at the 5k in Carrigart. Photo Brian McDaidPJ Boyce on his way to the finish of the Carrigart 5k. Photo Brian McDaidGrace Friel first lady home in Carrigart on Friday evening. RESULTS AND PICTURE SPECIAL FROM THE CARRIGART 5K was last modified: June 27th, 2014 by John2Share this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window) Tags:Carrigart 5kResults