The ZIMBABWE Situation Our thoughts and prayers are with Zimbabwe
- may peace, truth and justice prevail.

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The Spectator

Rule of the lawless
Jan Raath on the continuing story of murder and intimidation in Robert
Mugabe's Zimbabwe  Harare

Most brutal regimes dispatch troublesome colleagues and pretend afterward to
know nothing about it. Lenin perfected the wiping from memory of freshly
eliminated aides. President Robert Mugabe's government, according to a
decision just handed down by a high court judge in Harare, has now produced
the ideal package for dealing with the disposal of a disloyal servant.
Murder him when he becomes unreliable, declare him a national hero before
the corpse grows cold, blame the opposition for his demise and then lay into
them with righteous vengeance.

Cain Nkala was the leader of Mugabe's war veteran rabble in Matabeleland in
2000. He directed both the violent invasion of white farms and the ruling
Zanu PF party's campaign of savage intimidation of the opposition Movement
for Democratic Change (MDC) before the parliamentary elections in June that
year. He was implicated in the abduction in Bulawayo of veteran opposition
activist Patrick Nyabanyana, the day before the election. A year later
Nyabanyana had still not been found and, as a reluctant concession to a huge
outcry, authorities had Nkala charged with kidnapping and then murder.

Suddenly insecure, Nkala began talking. He admitted abducting Nyabanyana but
said he had handed him over to one of Mugabe's cabinet ministers. He spoke
of fleeing to Britain. Retribution came fast. On 5 November 2001, Nkala
himself was kidnapped from his home by eight men with AK47 assault rifles. A
week later police announced that his body had been found, strangled, in a
shallow grave outside Bulawayo.

The rest ran according to established Zanu PF practice. The state media
loosed a barrage of vilification that blamed the opposition MDC and
denounced it as 'a violent terrorist organisation'. State television hourly
showed grisly footage of the body being 'discovered'. A reporter in the
government press was curiously able to describe how Nkala sang hymns as he
was being strangled with a shoelace.

Mugabe's politburo swiftly declared him a 'national hero'. At his burial in
Heroes' Acre - reserved only for the Zanu PF faithful - outside Harare,
Mugabe laid it on thick. 'Comrade Nkala's brutal murder was the bloody
outcome of an orchestrated, much wider and carefully planned terrorist plot
by internal and external enemy forces' who included the MDC, white farmers,
Selous Scouts and even the Westminster Foundation. Zanu PF mobs went on the
rampage in Bulawayo and Harare, burnt down buildings and left hundreds

About the same time, six MDC activists, including the national treasurer,
Fletcher Dulini-Ncube, were arrested on murder charges. Three were tortured
until they signed 'confessions'. For the next year, in prison, all six were
subjected to horrible neglect - Ncube lost an eye. Court orders for their
release were ignored. Then their trial began in January 2002, and the
authorities encountered an unexpected obstacle - an upright judge.

Mugabe badly needed a guilty verdict. Despite a sustained five-year torrent
of accusations of treachery and violence, the government has failed to make
a single case stick against the MDC. A murder conviction could permanently
disable the MDC's reputation as an organisation based on tolerance and
non-violence, and wreck its considerable international support.

The government wanted a conviction so badly that the judge, Sandra Mungwira,
who was undergoing chemotherapy for cancer, was threatened. Her clerk was
hounded by Central Intelligence Organisation agents who came to his office
and demanded copies of her judgment. When he said he couldn't get them, they
told him to snoop into her computer.

Edith Mushore, one of the defence lawyers, was phoned repeatedly after
midnight and menaced by Joseph Chinotimba, the war veteran gangster who
terrorised former chief justice Anthony Gubbay into resigning (and whom
Mugabe routinely introduces to visiting heads of state). She was followed
daily to and from work and when she ferried her children to school. CIO
agents would telephone Erik Morris, another lawyer, and threaten his wife
and children.

It was all spectacularly in vain. Mungwira said all 14 police involved in
the investigation 'spewed forth untruths' throughout the trial, their
records were 'an appalling piece of fiction' and they had conducted
themselves 'in a shameless fashion' by torturing the suspects. She found
that most of the six were arrested on murder charges days before police had
officially found Nkala's body. She acquitted them all.

Who, then, killed Cain Nkala?

Mungwira was excluded from examining culpability beyond the six MDC accused.
However, she made a highly significant acknowledgment that 'a third force'
was controlling the police in the case. She effectively, with great courage,
pointed directly to the government as the murderer.

She referred to the constant appearance in evidence of two related
organisations. The first was a group of senior army, police, CIO officers
and war veterans called the Joint Operational Command. It is a continuation
of a counter-insurgency structure that the Rhodesian security forces used in
the civil war against black nationalist guerrillas in the Seventies.

The second was a group called 'the ferrets', a unit of high-ranking and
experienced CIO agents selected for important covert operations.

The involvement of these two organisations reveals Mugabe's comprehensive
abuse of national police, defence and intelligence resources as his private
political property. Worse, it shows that he is conducting his political
contest with the MDC, which espouses its principles of transparency and fair
play with probably more commitment than I have seen elsewhere in Africa, as
a military operation.

As it was in the Rhodesian era, the job of the senior officers and 'the
ferrets' is surveillance, infiltration, disinformation, covering-up and,
most importantly, elimination and assassination.

Zanu PF is notorious for slaughtering its own. An international commission
blamed it for assassinating party leader Herbert Chitepo in Zambia in 1975.
No one believes that the decapitation of Josiah Tongogara, the head of
Mugabe's army, in Mozambique in 1980 was the result of a car accident.

Ask any ordinary Zimbabwean how several others, also buried at Heroes' Acre,
got there and the answer is always: 'It's obvious.'

It remains for the attorney-general to order an investigation into Nkala's
murder. David Coltart, the MDC MP whose election agent was Patrick
Nyabanyana, says the attorney-general should now look 'closer to home'. 'We
always knew it was Zanu PF,' he says.

Mungwira is quitting, the 11th judge to do so since 2001. The Herald and
Zimbabwe television broadcast her verdict, but in such paucity of detail
that it could have been about a rural beerhall murder. The file on
Nyabanyana's disappearance remains undisturbed. The 'third force' is in
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Zim Online

Sat 21 August 2004

      HARARE -  The Zimbabwe government has allowed food aid organisations
to restart assisting hungry people.

      In an interview with ZimOnline yesterday, Social Welfare Minister Paul
Mangwana said non-governmental organisations had been allowed to resume
feeding schemes targeting specific groups but not the general population.

      "We are giving them (NGOs) permission to give assistance to vulnerable
groups such as orphans and those affected by HIV/AIDS. They will also be
allowed to chip in when there is an emergency."

      "But as government, we will carry out the general feeding programme.
We are already doing this through the public works system. We won't need any
donors for that because we have harvested enough food and we have actually
recorded a surplus."

      Sources,  who do not want to be named, told ZimOnline said Mangwana
had "backtracked" on food aid following intense pressure by governors of
provinces which are the worst affected by food shortages.

      Earlier this month,  ZimOnline reported that the governors of three
provinces  - Matabeleland South, Bulawayo and Masvingo - had written to
Mangwana to allow food aid operations to resume in their areas. The
governors indicated that the general population and not just special groups
required help.

      Spokeswoman for the United Nation¹s World Food Programme, Makena
Walker, said: "We are yet to get clarification (from government) on what
this exactly means. May be a meeting will be called and by next week we
might have received an explanation."

      During his speech marking the opening of Parliament in July,
President Robert Mugabe told donors to take their food elsewhere because
Zimbabwe had harvested enough to feed its 12 million people.

      Agriculture Minister Joseph Made has insisted the country will realize
a harvest of more than two million tonnes of the staple maize grain.
Zimbabwe requires about 1.8 million tonnes of maize a year for consumption
and for its strategic grain reserve.

      Several surveys by the United Nations and other institutions have
indicated Zimbabwe will harvest less than this amount.

      Confusion over Zimbabwe's food situation deepened with reports last
week that the state's Grain Marketing Board (GMB) and the Central
Statistical Office (CSO) had given a parliamentary committee probing the
food situation contradicting information about the quantity of maize in the

      The GMB told the committee that Zimbabwe will harvest 2.4 millions
tonnes of maize while the CSO put the total tonnage at 1.2 million.

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Zim Online

Cash-strapped city council has to pay for its own government supervision
Sat 21 August 2004

      HARARE - Harare City Council is paying a commission appointed by the
national government to oversee its work an allowance of almost
one-and-a-half million Zimbabwe dollars every day.

      Sources at Town House in Harare told ZimOnline that the chairman of
the commission, university academic John Kurasha, gets a tax free daily
allowance of Z$400 000, which is equivalent to the monthly take-home pay for
an average worker in Zimbabwe.

      Commission deputy Tendai Savanhu is paid  Z$385 000,  with the two
other members getting Z$300 000 each a day. The council also had to buy
office equipment for the commission worth Z$ 40 million (US$ 8000).

      Local Government Minister Ignatius Chombo said he brought in the
four-member commission to improve management at the municipality. Earlier
this year, he dismissed mayor Elias Mudzuri, who is  a member of the
national opposition party Movement for Democratic Change (MDC). He accused
the mayor of mismanagement and appointed Sekesai Makwavarara to act in his
capacity. She was elected into council on an MDC ticket but officially
defected to the ruling ZANU PF party last week. She refused to take
questions on the matter yesterday.

      Doctors complain that council-owned hospitals in Harare have no drugs
because there is no money to pay suppliers. Water quality experts have
expressed concern over the quality of Harare's drinking water because the
council frequently has no money to buy enough chemicals to treat the water.
And roads and public amenities in the city are in a state of disrepair.
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Zim Online

Donated food being sold to buy seed for rainy season
Sat 21 August 2004

      CHIRUMHANZI - William Majon'ozi hobbles from his home to the next
village, one hand balancing a sackful of dried beans, rice slung over his
shoulder and the other clutching a five-litre bottle of cooking oil. He is a
man on a mission.

      In his late forties, Majon'ozi says he is out to sell part of his
ration of food donated by relief group Care International to some well-off
families to raise money to buy maize seed, fertilizer and pesticides for the
next rainy season, just eight weeks away.

      "There is nothing that we can do to get the money to buy what we want
for the fields," says Majon'ozi, giving the impression that he feels a
little guilty about  selling food aid given to him for free.

      While forever grateful to Care International for their support, people
here at Majon'ozi's Chirumhanzi village (about 80 km north of the southern
city of Masvingo) say they have to sell part of their much-needed rations to
raise money to buy farming inputs, in the hope that next year they may not
need help.

      Majon'ozi says, "We were starving and we believe God came to our
rescue through these people (Care International). But for how long can we
rely on donors? So we must do something about our situation, we must grow
enough food."

      An official of the aid agency told ZimOnline food donated by the group
was not meant for sale. He said, "When we give people in need food aid we
expect them to consume, not to sell. We are however going to investigate the

      Whatever action Care International might choose to take after the
probe, it will certainly need much pushing to stop the selling of food,
which Majon'ozi and fellow villagers see as the only way to raise cash for

      Chaotic and often violent state land reforms saw a huge drop in
production of seed maize. Peasant farmers settled on the formerly
white-owned seed producing farms lack the finance or skills to grow seed.
Maize is the staple food for most Zimbabweans.

      High inflation of 360 percent means Majon'ozi and peasant farmers like
him in the countryside cannot afford the exorbitant prices charged by
agricultural dealers for the little seed maize available.

      Government has in the last three seasons promised to provide seed and
other inputs but has consistently either provided inadequate amounts or none
at all.

      Mavis Hama, who also lives in the area, says she and her friends are
running a thriving business selling some of their rations to customers from
Masvingo: "Our main customers are from the towns and most of the time they
come with their trucks to ferry back the food for resale in their towns."

      NGOs are providing little or no aid at all to towns and cities
although surveys have shown that many families in Zimbabwe's urban areas are
also running out of food.

      Hama says she and her friend are now able to raise cash not only for
seeds but also for clothes and school fees for their children by selling
maize to hungry families from Masvingo. But, like most of her colleagues
interviewed, she was quick to point out that they were limiting their own
consumption only out of sheer  desperation, in order to save just a little
of the food rations to sell. ZimOnline
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Zim Online

"It's cheaper to stay at home"
Sat 21 August 2004

      BULAWAYO  -  Before dawn, on most weekdays,  Thamsanqa Ncube can be
heard scurrying about in his township home in Bulawayo. The 39-year-old
usually gets up early to have enough time for his 22-kilometre walk to an
industrial area, where he works as a welder at an engineering company.

      Ncube cannot afford public transport. A return trip to work, on four
different commuter omnibuses, costs Z$6 000, money which could buy him two
      loaves of bread.

      On most days he has to walk to work without having breakfast. Ncube
says his wife and their three children share a loaf of bread with three
other relatives, who migrated to the city from their rural home in search of
food.. He foregoes his two slices, hoping the simple breakfast of starch
will thus go a little further for those who remain at home.

      Like many other Zimbabweans, Ncube's main concern is feeding his
dependents on his small salary: "I earn only Z$300 000 a month because our
company is forcing us to work only three days a week in order to maintain a
manageable wage bill. I cannot fend for my family on these peanuts."

      According to the Zimbabwe Congress of Trade Unions (ZCTU) an average
family of five requires $1 069 000 a month to survive. The average worker
takes home Z$ 400 000.

      In addition to providing for his immediate family, Ncube is also
expected to assist members of his extended family who live in a village

      But in the past four years Ncube has not once visited his mother or
his rural home. He could not pay for the rising transport costs. He can only
afford to send his mother a Z$20 000 token every month, which enables her to
buy a 10-kilo bag of mealie meal.

      "I take each day as it comes. My life has become so difficult, I keep
working because I don't want my family to starve. To be frank, I cannot
afford one decent meal, let alone feed my relatives." He also says he spends
much less time with his family now because he is exhausted after a day of
walking: "I have to rest after the long walk to and from work, let alone the

      Yet Ncube is one of the fortunate Zimbabweans who have a job. The
government's Central Statistical Office says at least 65 percent of the
population is jobless. The figure is disputed by independent economic
analysts and the ZCTU  who insist unemployment is somewhere between 75 and
80 percent.

      Ncube's position may change for the worse. His employer has indicated
the company may axe most workers by the end of the year due to shortages of
raw materials and foreign currency. This, coupled with rising electricity
costs and rates, has contributed to the firm's unpaid bills mounting.

      Even thousands of working Zimbabweans face a growing dilemma. Despite
the fact that they are employed, the cost  of working far outweighs the
benefits of meagre salaries which have been eroded further by inflation,
currently at 360 percent.

      "There is so much motivation in staying home, at least then I save for
the next day," explains a secretary at the government's postal company,
ZimPost.. "If I have to go to work it means I have to borrow (money for
transport). By the end of the month all I earn has to go towards settling
debts." ZimOnline
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Independent, UK

      Africa: A scar on the conscience of the world
      Three years ago, Tony Blair appealed to the world to heal the wounds
of Africa. As Jack Straw prepares to fly to Sudan, the continent is still
riven by strife, war and famine
      21 August 2004

      "The state of Africa is a scar on the conscience of the world. But if
the world as a community focused on it, we could heal it. And if we don't,
it will become deeper and angrier."
      Tony Blair, 2 October 2001


      What is going on? The country, which produces 40 per cent of the
world's cocoa, is effectively split between north and south following a
rebellion two years ago by Muslim northerners over national identity and
land ownership.

      What is Britain doing to help? Biirtain is taking a low profile with
no direct aid. The African Union, is attempting to organize elections in
October to end the standoff.

      What is the solution? No signs of early resolution to stalemate


      What is going on? Sporadic fighting continues despite 2002 peace
agreement. Congolese Tutsi rebel soldiers occupied eastern town of Bukavu
for a week in June

      What is Britain doing to help? Britain backs the UN peacekeeping
mission and is also pressing Uganda and Rwanda to end any involvement, which
they deny

      What is the solution? Conflict expected to continue


      What is going on? Political crackdown continues ahead of elections
next year

      What is Britain doing to help? Britain hopes South Africa will
intercede with President Mugabe to resolve standoff

      What is the solution? Stalemate will only be removed when Mugabe
leaves power - quietly, it is hoped


      What is going on? Rebellion in Darfur provoked government crackdown
leaving 1.2 million homeless and 50,000 dead

      What is Britain doing to help? Largest single cash donor having
provided £63m in humanitarian aid. Backs African Union efforts and UN

      What is the solution? No easy answer. Sanctions could prove disastrous


      What is going on? Mystical Lord's Resistance army has terrorised
northern Uganda for years with vicious campaign that has forced 1.5 million
people from their homes

      What is Britain doing to help? Britain has supported President
Museveni with £740m in development aid since he came to power

      What is the solution? Negotiations with Sudan-based leader Joseph Kony
doomed to failure, miltary solution seems inevitable


      What is going on? Rwanda continues to deny Congolese accusations that
it has its soldiers in Congo in violation of a peace agreement. Ethnic
tensions in Rwanda still strong after 1994 genocide.

      What is Britain doing to help? UK is largest single donor, providing
nearly £33m last year. But government rejects calls to use aid to pressure
President Kagame

      What is the solution? Peace in Rwanda depends on solution for Congo


      What is going on? 160 Tutsis were the victims last week of low level
civil war

      What is Britain doing to help? Britain is stepping up aid with £8m
budgeted for 2004-5. UN just set up political mission

      What is the solution? Solution depends on settlement in DR Congo
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Zim declines food
20/08/2004 22:12  - (SA)

Harare - Zimbabwe Friday continued to block international efforts to
distribute food aid as a United States-backed famine monitoring agency
warned that despite some improvements, many citizens were still facing food

Social Welfare Minister Paul Mangwana was quoted by the state-controlled
daily Herald newspaper as saying that the government had taken over the
general distribution of food.

Earlier this week the Harare-based Famine Early Warning System Network
(Fews-Net) reported that although there had been signs of improved food
supplies, many Zimbabweans continue to face conditions of extreme food

Zimbabwean President Robert Mugabe shocked aid agencies in May when he
announced a record harvest of 2.4 million tons of grain, and refused to
allow the World Food Programme (WFP), the United Nations' famine relief arm,
to continue distributing food.

Mugabe has consistently denied numerous independent surveys that indicates
the country is heading for its third successive year of famine, following a
widespread seizure of white-owned farms that analysts say has destroyed the
country's once-thriving agricultural industry.

Critics, including outspoken Roman Catholic leader Pius Ncube, the
archbishop of Bulawayo, accuse Mugabe of planning to deliberately withhold
food from areas dominated by the opposition Movement for Democratic Change,
in order to force the populace to vote for the ruling Zanu-PF party in
parliamentary elections due to be held in March of next year.

The Herald quoted Mangwana as saying that no-one would starve, as the
government was distributing food to needy areas.

UN staff on the ground, speaking unofficially, have said that the WFP has 50
000 tons of food stored in warehouses in the country but has been prohibited
from distributing it. - Sapa-dpa
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From The Daily News Online Edition, 20 August

Jonathan Moyo in multi billion dollar poaching scandal

The Zimbabwe Conservation Trust Fund (ZCTF) has implicated President
Mugabe's spokesman Information Minister Jonathan Moyo in a multi-billion
dollar poaching scheme that involves illegal South African hunters. Johnny
Rodrigues, the chairman of the ZCTF, an independent wildlife conservation
watchdog said Moyo and other settlers had allowed South African hunters to
poach wildlife in the Matetsi area, near Hwange National Park. The animals'
products were worth billions of dollars and would be sold mainly to the
Asian market, although some locally based Chinese also bought them for
illegal export to their country. Moyo grabbed a 32-bed lodge known as
Sikumi, which also encompasses a large conservation area in Matetsi. The
conservancy and the lodge belonged to the De Vries family before Moyo
grabbed it last year. Rodrigues said Moyo and neighbouring settlers had
struck a deal with the South African hunters who are now involved in large
scale illegal hunting of wildlife.

"Moyo chucked out the previous owners and he is now bringing safari
companies from South Africa to slaughter animals. The conservancy is flooded
with South African registered land cruisers. The VIPs like Moyo are involved
in a lot of funny deals with safari operators. We have been monitoring the
events," Rodrigues told The Daily News Online yesterday. Rodrigues said some
settlers and Department of National Parks and Wildlife workers in the area
had received "thousands" of United States dollars in bribes. He however said
it was not clear whether Moyo had also received a pay out from the South
African hunters "but our information shows that Moyo definitely authorized
the illegal hunters". Rodrigues said eye witness reports indicated mass
slaughter of animals by the hunters: "These people are literally on a
killing spree. Amongst the carcasses our informants saw were lion,leopard,
buffalo, elephant, kudu, sable, impala and even baboon." It was not possible
to get a comment from Moyo yesterday. His secretary said the minister was
not willing to take questions from the Daily News Online.

According to Zimbabwean laws, conservancy owners who have surplus animals
should apply to the government so that the surplus animals are considered
for hunting. The surplus animals would then be put on a quota for animals to
be hunted. "The idea is that money earned from hunting should be ploughed
back into the community and also into wildlife conservation. But in this
case people are just lining up their pockets at the expense of the community
and the animals," said the wildlife activist. Rodrigues said his
organization would approach the Minister of lands and Resettlement, John
Nkomo for recourse. "Nkomo is our hope. We will present him with all the
evidence. Our hope is that he will drive Moyo out of the farm because he is
there illegally. We understand that Moyo has other farms and is not entitled
to the property," said Rodrigues. Nkomo last month demanded that Moyo and
several other ministers should surrender extra farms they had illegally
acquired during the fast track land reform programme.
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From The Daily Mirror, 20 August

Nkomo strikes back!

.unscrupulous ministers to be dealt with

Nkululeko Sibanda

The minister of Special Affairs responsible for Lands, Land Reform and
Resettlement, John Nkomo, has hit out at fellow ministers and provincial
governors who are seeking to enrich themselves through the agrarian reforms
at the expense of the general public. Addressing more than 140 delegates to
the Association of Rural District Councils of Zimbabwe (ARDCZ) annual
conference in Nyanga, Nkomo on Wednesday put his foot down and vowed to deal
with unscrupulous politicians and government officials who were working
against the successful conclusion of the land reform programme. No one would
deter him from bringing sanity to the land reform programme and ensuring
that it was concluded in a transparent manner, he said, referring to those
who were seeking to derail the programme as saboteurs. Government was
putting in place stringent measures to deal with such people, he added. He
said that he was aware of tricks that were being used to conceal some of the
information from his department so that the culprits were spared when farms
wrongly acquired were repossessed. Many of the culprits have excess land
held in trust through proxies, and have attempted to beat the system by
claiming that the properties are not registered in their names.

Nkomo and officials from his department have received a lot of flak from the
public media following the issuing of withdrawal letters on some people who
had acquired farms in an improper manner or were multiple farm owners.
However, he has stood undeterred and has vowed to do all the dirty work, if
any, to ensure that sanity prevails in the programme. "I will put this
example of a public toilet where all the dirt is dumped. In this I mean that
I, to some people, resemble a public toilet that is stinking and full of
smelly waste and some people cannot afford to come closer to me. But that
will not stop me from making sure that this programme succeeds as mandated
to me by the Presidency, which entrusted me with the duty of seeing to it
that the land is amicably distributed to all those that need it," said
Nkomo. He hit out at some of his colleagues in government, whom he said were
acting in an errant manner and had failed to adhere to laid down statutes of
the programme. "Although there are some of us in the government who have
acted as per their briefs and upheld the very fundamental principles of the
land reform programme, there have been some of us who have acted (in an
errant manner) and sought to enrich themselves at the expense of others.
They have decided to ignore the existing laws of the land because they have
seen that these are corrective measures that in the long run will affect
their endeavours, and at the same time contribute to the success of the
programme," Nkomo charged.

He also accused some of the provincial governors of having contributed to
the chaos besetting the programme. "While some of our governors diligently
carried out their roles as fatherly figures in the land reform programme,
there are some of them who were a let down. We still have chaos in the
programme and I regret to say this, that some of the chaos has been a result
of the actions of some of our governors. They have been working with some of
the elements that are against this programme to derail the programme through
benefiting where they are not supposed to." Nkomo said there was need for
the stakeholders to pull energies together as the programme was nearing
completion. "We are now working on the cleansing process of this programme
and this is where maximum cooperation of the stakeholders is needed and in
the maximum of all levels. There is need for collective responsibility that
will in the long run assist us in tying all the loose ends that are
presented by the land reform programme and all those issues that were
brought to the fore by the Buka report." Nkomo admitted that the cleansing
process had not been easy, given the attitude of some of the players in the
sector, both at government and at the civic society level.

He further said the government was putting in place mechanisms that would
ensure a systematic distribution of land that would in turn cut down on the
chaos that ripped the programme due to lack of coordination. "We, in the
ministry, are currently working out a system that will ensure that the
distribution of land is done in a more proper manner than the current
scenario where everyone is just distributing land willy-nilly. No one shall
be allowed to distribute land as and when they wish and to whoever they
wish. This is aimed at avoiding the confusion that was once the order of the
day in the past, and I would like to reiterate that we do not want to see
that situation prevail again. Saboteurs of the programme would not have a
place in this dispensation and we would once again reiterate that they will
be dealt with according to the laws of the land and also in line with the
statutes of the programme. "Illegal settlers will also be evicted from those
plots that they illegally allotted themselves to pave way for the systematic
resettlement and that is set to be done as a matter of urgency," Nkomo said.
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      'Mercenaries' avoid deportation

            By Richard Hamilton
            BBC correspondent in Johannesburg

      A group of suspected mercenaries arrested in Zimbabwe for an alleged
coup plot in Equatorial Guinea will now not face extradition.
      However, there are different versions of how that decision was

      The 70 men have been held in a Harare prison since their arrest in
March, allegedly en route to the country.

      The trial of 15 men accused of being the advance party in the plot to
oust President Teodoro Obiang Nguema is due to start on Monday.

      The Zimbabwean government says it turned down the extradition request
because it was not in line with international law.

      However, a lawyer for the men held in Harare told the BBC that it was
the government of Equatorial Guinea who had decided not to pursue the

      It may be that each country is trying to show that they are dealing
with the case in a fair and just manner.

      Whatever the true motives, fears of the 70 alleged mercenaries facing
a possible death penalty in the West African country seem to have been

      They must now await their sentence from the magistrate in Harare, who
indicated he would deliver his judgement at the end of next week.

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IPS News

Media Monopoly Said to Underpin Mugabe's Popularity

Moyiga Nduru

JOHANNESBURG, Aug 21 (IPS) - An opinion poll published this week indicates
that trust in Zimbabwean President Robert Mugabe has more than doubled since
1999. Researchers says certain Zimbabweans have benefited from ruling party
patronage, but that Mugabe's higher approval rating can mostly be ascribed
to state propaganda.

Entitled 'The Power of Propaganda: Public Opinion in Zimbabwe', the poll
found that 46 percent of Zimbabweans now trust Mugabe, compared to 20
percent in 1999 when a previous survey was conducted.

Speaking at the Johannesburg launch of the poll results on Friday,
Zimbabwean activist Brian Raftopoulos noted that all foreign journalists had
been expelled from Zimbabwe for reporting critically on the country - and
that significant pressure had been brought to bear on the local independent

"This has had a huge, negative impact on the public. Everyday the state
media demonises the opposition and its leaders. Morgan Tsvangirai (head of
the opposition Movement for Democratic Change) and his colleagues have no
access to the media to respond to those criticisms," Raftopoulos explained.

Only 18 percent of those polled said they trusted Tsvangirai.

Robert Mattes of the South African Institute of International Affairs told
the launch that people loyal to Zimbabwe's ruling ZANU-PF party, the
military forces and resettled peasant farmers had benefited under Mugabe:
"They not only regard the economy as having improved in the past year, but
they credit the president with improvements in their own economic

"Other people - especially the younger population and rural dwellers - are
afraid to express their true political preferences. Fully four of five
Zimbabweans...say they must often or always be careful about what they must
say about politics," Mattes added.

"Even though we took pains to convince respondents that we represented a
neutral research organisation, 46 percent told us at the end of the
interview that they believed we were actually from the government."

The poll was conducted from Apr. 26 to May 17 by the Institute for Democracy
in South Africa, the Ghana Centre for Democratic Development and Michigan
State University - located in the United States. It forms part of the
'AfroBarometer' project, which surveys political, social and economic trends
in 16 African countries.

Researchers had intended to poll 1,200 people. However, they said they were
forced to settle for 1,104 respondents because of interference from Zimbabwe
's secret police, the Central Intelligence Organisation.

The poll indicates that Zimbabweans are also losing faith in democracy. Only
48 percent of people who were interviewed expressed support for this form of
government, compared to 71 percent in 1999.

In addition, increasing numbers of Zimbabweans appear to be acquiescing to
the notion of one-party rule.

Fifty-eight percent of respondents in the poll said they rejected the idea -
down from 74 percent five years ago. Seventy-five percent said that
competition between political parties led to conflict - something that might
explain the decision of 51 percent not to align themselves with the ruling
party or opposition.

At independence in 1980, Zimbabwe inherited a situation where a small
minority of whites owned most of the country's best farmland. Both Britain
and the United States promised to fund a "willing seller, willing buyer"
programme, which was to have seen the orderly transfer of land from whites
to blacks.

Although a certain amount of land was redistributed, the issue remained a
thorny one - paving the way for a series of land seizures that began in

ZANU-PF has claimed that the farm occupations were led by war veterans
angered by the slow pace of land reform. However, political observers allege
that they were orchestrated by the ruling party is a bid to muster support
ahead of parliamentary elections in 2000.

The land seizures have deepened the effect of drought on Zimbabwe, which is
currently plagued by severe food shortages. The country's economy has also
gone into steep decline during the past four years.

In addition, the 2000 legislative election and the 2002 presidential poll
were marred by widespread violence - most of it directed against the
opposition - and by voting irregularities.

"We have a weakness in the region (Southern Africa) about (pointing out)
human rights (abuses)," said Raftopoulos.

The 13-member Southern African Development Community (SADC) adopted a
wide-ranging set of electoral guidelines this week that are aimed at
ensuring fair polls in the future. Certain critics allege that the measures
lack teeth - although South African President Thabo Mbeki has warned that
countries which disregard them may find themselves expelled from SADC.

On the matter of HIV/AIDS, the Afrobarometer survey found that only seven
percent of respondents were concerned about the pandemic - even though 78
percent said they knew someone who had died from AIDS-related diseases.

Mattes said this apparent paradox was understandable. "Hunger kills in a few
days, but AIDS kills in five years," he noted. HIV prevalence in Zimbabwe is
over 30 percent for persons aged 15 and 49 years. (END/2004)
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JAG JOB OPPORTUNITIES: Updated 19th August 2004

Please send any classified adverts for publication in this newsletter to:
JAG Job Opportunities

1.  Advert Received 13th August 2004

 "Tobacco Farmer Wanted - Moçambique"
Stancom Tabacos & Serviços (Moç) Limitada, are looking for an experienced
tobacco farmer.

The farmer must be mature, dynamic and a complete hands on all-rounder.

He must have traceable references and be able to run an initial 60 hectares
increasing to 100 hectares over a 2 year period.

He must have the right attitude to operate successfully in Moçambique.

He must have a proven track record with one of the banks and be willing to
work under difficult circumstances.

Fluency in Portuguese or Shona is a requirement.

The position comes with a competitive salary, bonus, vehicle, medical aid,
a house and assistance with education - if applicable.

Please send your C.V.'s to fax 00-258-3-311945 or email; .

Interviews for short listed applicants may be arranged at nearest points,
i.e. Harare, Mutare or Chimoio.'

2.  Advert Received 14th August 2004


3.  Advert Received 15th August 2004

Farm house sitter wanted for Oct., Nov., Dec., at Mkwasine, Lowveld.
Manager present but need someone or couple to look after the farm house and
the animals while the farmer is on long leave.
Contact 011 631 556 or email

4.  Advert Received 16th August 2004

I have an Enterprise at Chalala, Kariba south bank.  I am a Kapenta
Fisherman & run a store, bottlestore & bakery to service the fisherman of
Chalala & Bumi Hills area.  I am old & tired & wish to retire but I need a
mature, experianced all-rounder diesel mechanic to manage & run eveything
but mainly the Kapenta side.  Applicant must preferably be married & have
no dependants as the logistics of schooling are a problem.  Applicants
please send traceable references,salary reqiuired references & detailed
information to Chris Brooke-mee on this Email adress

5.  Advert Received 17th August 2004

GLYNIS PIERS 04-851873 OR 091-343198

6.  Advert Received 18th august 2004

"A business opportunity exists for someone to set-up, run and expand an
abattoir and butchery on an export vegetable farm 15 km out of Arusha,

No money needed for investment, and successful contender will get a share
of the business, and pretty much full responsibility.

Very negotiable, huge expansion potential. Initially concentrating on the
untapped domestic market, especially the tourist trade around Kilimanjaro
and Serengeti.

Contact for more information."

7.  Advert Received 18th august 2004

We have vacancy for couple to help in the running of Service Station and
Supermarket.  Husband to assist with service station and workshop, wife to
assist with Supermarket.  Would suit couple with no school going
dependants.  Housing/vehicle included.  Situation - Beitbridge.  Please
send details via e mail ( a.s.a.p. or phone 023 407998

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Today's Herald (20th August 2004) lists Lot 3 of Notices of application for
confirmation of Section 8 Orders in terms of Section 7 (3) of the Land
Acquisition Act Chapter 20:10 (SECTION SEVEN NOTICES)

PLEASE NOTE WELL there has already been a Listing of LOT 3 pertaining to 36
farms which appeared first in the Herald on 6th August 2004 and was
repeated on the 13th August 2004.

Today's Listings is a new list pertaining to 113 new farms listed for
Section Seven Notices.


TAKE NOTICE that an application for the confirmation of the acquisition
order issued in respect of the following farms has been filed in the
Administrative Court at Harare and that the Respondent and any holder of
real rights over the said farm are required to lodge their objections
within 5 days after the publication of this notice failure to which the
matter shall be set down unopposed without any further notice.

A copy of the application is available for collection at Applicant's
undersigned legal practitioner of record's address between Monday to Friday
from 8am to 4pm.

Minister of Special Affairs in the Office
of the President and Cabinet in Charge of Lands,
Land Reform and Resettlement.

Applicant's Legal Practitioners
2nd Floor, Block "A"
New Govt. Complex
Cnr Samora Machel AVe/Fourth St.

 1.  1091/97.  Lesanth Ranching (Private) Limited: Beitbridge:
Remainder of Lesanth Ranch: 34 525,5993 ha: LA 4067/04
 2.  2733/90.  E A S Farming Enterprises: Beitbridge: Lot 10 of
Jopempi Block: 8 917,9699 ha: LA 4121/04
 3.  2430/91.  Swans Estate (Private) Limited: Beitbridge:
Remaining Extent of Swanscoe Estate: 1 642,1722 ha: LA 4202/04

 4.  3239/70.  JCMG and S Willemse: Chipinga: Dordrecht of
Sterkstroom: 1 703,40 acres: LA 4131/04
 5.  6581/96.  Rusitu Valley Development Company P/L: Chipinga: Lot
4 of Fortuna: 197,0763 ha: LA 4192/04
 6.  3264/75.  Hofstede Estate P/L: Chipinga: Remaining Extent of
Hofstede: 493,4287 ha: LA 4194/04
 7.  2335/70.  Jacob Solomon Kotze: Chipinga: Stiller Meer of
Petrusville West: 916,4486 acres: LA 4068/04
 8.  9395/90.  The Chipinge Coffee Company (Private) Limited: Chipinga:
Lot 1 of Rietvlei of Kenilworth: 371 4513 ha: LA 4196/04
 9.  2872/73.  Elmari Malherbe: Chipinga: Mountain View of Fortuna:
213,2308 ha: LA 4198/04

 10.  2896/82.  R Wilson-Harris (Private) Limited: Darwin: Avalon:
1 348,1908 ha: LA 4014/04
 11.  2897/58.  Nteto Farms (Pvt) Ltd: Darwin: Remainder of Nteto
Park: 719,9868 ha: LA 4040/04

 12.  398/66.  James Redmond and Catherine Mary Redmond: Gwelo:
Berkshire of the Fife Scott Block: 1 787,7874 acres: LA 4132/04
 13.  1353/82.  Michael Edwin Futter: Gwelo: Remainder of Four Chums
Block: 921,4884 ha: LA 4190/04
 14.  2248/83.  Clive Leopold Hein: Gwelo: Remainder of Dopton: 2
284,7657 ha: LA 4199/04
 15.  2004/76.  Norman Naisbitt (Private) Limited: Gwelo: Hursley
Park of Walton: 736,6055 ha: LA 4134
 16.  856/79.  Moral Re-Armament: Gwelo: The Remainder of Gwelo Small
Holding: 18 134,7260 ha: LA 4109/04
 17.  111/80.  Heynie Lodewikus Liebenberg: Gwelo: Taranaki of East
Shangani Block: 933,1793 ha: LA 4116/04
 18.  2588/94.  Basil Walter Scheepers: Gwelo: Lot 1G Mnyomi:
224,6212 ha: LA 4122/04
 19.  1517/94.  Despute Farm (Private) Limited: Gwelo: Despute of
Ghoko Block: 1 131,3514 ha: LA 4193/04

 20.  3621/97.  Ellingham Investments P/L Hartley French Hoek: 581,8641
ha: LA 4147/04

 21.  2695/92.  G B K Farm Syndicate (Private) Limited: Lomagundi:
Makosa Estate: 602,4241 ha: LA 4008/04
 22.  5158/85.  A and A Farms (Private) Limited: Lomagundi: Lot 1 of
Greenside: 1 298,1246 ha: LA 4012/04
 23.  1025/63.  Stephanus Francois Du Toit Le Roux: Lomagundi:
Remainder of Dumphaile: 866,2450 acres: LA 4006/04
 24.  279/66.  Wessel Johannes Viljoen: Lomagundi: Lot 1 of Chizasi:
566,1966 ha: LA 4010/04
 25.  6063/88.  Elveden Estates (Private) Limited: Lomagundi: Lot a
of Bowden: 517,3369 ha: LA 4035/04
 26.  1618/66.  Tobacco Research Board of Southern Rhodesia: Lomagundi:
Lot 1 of Redlands: 253,0196 acres: LA 4041/04
 27.  4530/82.  Howes Farms (Private) Limited: Lomagundi: Subdivision
J of Donington: 862,6713 ha: LA 4042/04
 28.  10814/97.  Raraton Investments (Private) Limited: Lomagundi:
Royal Bucks: 2 752,8490 ha: LA 4042/04
 29.  1896/64.  Hillpass Estate (Private) Limited: Lomagundi:
Greycourt of Trelawney Estate: 2 125,7616 acres: LA
 30.  4837/79.  Central Livestock Company (Private) Limited: Lomagundi:
Remainder of Greenside Ranch: 2 047,76 ha: LA 4043/04
 31.  2129/60.  Becket Dallaway Creasy Wheeler: Lomagundi: Lot 1 of
Ullllllllitzigt: 999,9701 acres: LA 4030/04

 32.  5128/74.  Dagbreek Estates (Private) Limited: Makoni:
Dagbreek: 486,5422 ha: LA 4138/04
 33.  4482/86.  Hanging Rock (Private) Limited: Makoni: Hangklip: 1
239,6900 ha: LA 4123/04
 34.  7070/98.  Polnat Investments: Makoni: Moodiesville: 1 328,00
ha: LA 4069/04
 35.  2175/88.  Masori Investment: Makoni: Remainder of Your of
Yourshire Estate: 2 055,6581 ha: LA 4200/04
 36.  1011/88.  Jan Lodewyk Grobellar: Makoni: Cotleigh: 10
097,391: LA 4201/04
 37.  196/92.  Padeswood Farm P/L: Makoni: Padeswood of Your of
Yourshire: 404,6784 ha: LA 4111/04
 38.  145/86.  Marthius Jacobus Martin: Makoni: Arbeid Estate:
404,6778 ha: LA 4191/04
 39.  10616/2000.  J G Delport P/L: Makoni: The Remainder of
Compton: 689,5307 ha: LA 4203/04
 40.  4323/75.  Adam Farms P/L: Makoni: Fonteintjie of Fishers Farm:
683,6720 ha: LA 4197/04

 41.  6689/2000.  Wetradwell Enterprises (Private) Limited: Mazoe:
Lot 7 of Mbedi Jersey Farm: 296,6201 ha: LA 4007/04
 42.  3214/93.  Prosperity Dairies (Private) Limited: Mazoe: Hidden
Valley of Maryvale of Mgutu of Great B: 433,3160 ha: LA 4029/04

 43.  1714/72.  Baumig (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding 33: 101,5516 ha: LA 4113/04
 44.  6788/72.  H De Foiard Brown (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 53: 157,8570 ha: LA 4064/04
 45.  1720/84.  N & B Holdings (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 30: 127,3425 ha: LA 4079/04
 46.  2772/72.  Chiwenga Estate P/L: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding 31: 137,6692 ha: LA 4142/04
 47.  1713/72.  Baumig (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding 32: 30,9283 ha: LA 4141/04
 48.  1274/80.  Arombe (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement holding 2: 214,2099 ha: LA 4101/04
 49.  461/66.  Bendezi Sugar Farm (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 4: 588,6756 acres: LA 4118/04
 50.  1354/67.  Arombe (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding 1: 487,3840 ha: LA 4117/04
 51.  2176/72.  Poudre D'or (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding: 18 902,685: LA 4164/04
 52.  4670/75.  Hingeston & Fenton Wells (Private) Limited: Ndanga:
Hippo Valley Settlement Holding 49: 25,6948 ha: LA 4158/04
 53.  4446/67.  Rio Enterprises: Ndanga: Hippo Valley Settlement
Holding 3: 585,8225 acres: LA 4056/04
 54.  2092/86.  Bon Espoir (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding 37: 137,1074 ha: LA 4055.04
 55.  4769/72.  Esperance Estates (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 17: 93,0084 ha: LA 4500/04
 56.  1914/73.  Denarli (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding 25: 179,4908 ha: LA 4169/04
 57.  2399/75: LA Lucia P/L: Ndanga: Hippo Valley Settlement Holding
42: 91,7295 ha: LA 4097/04
 58.  913/70.  Ngwindi Sugar Estates (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 7: 449,8851 acres: LA 4096/04
 59.  4770/72.  Esperance Estates (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 46: 16,187 ha: LA 4098/04
 60.  1494/96.  Chipoto (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding 26: 157,4462 ha: LA 4094/04
 61.  1076/72.  Peter Bernhard Henning: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding 40: 81,194 ha: LA 4084/04
 62.  4643/72.  Shanti Estates (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 23: 112,5947 ha: LA 4082/04
 63.  912/70.  Ngwindi Sugar Estates (Private) Limited: Ndanga:
Hippo Valley Settlement Holding 8: 503,2912 acres: LA 4078/04
 64.  5211/92.  Cherrington Farm P/L: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding 51: 114,5396 ha: LA 4076/04
 65.  2934/78.  Fantaisie Farm P/L: Ndanga: Hippo Valley Settlement
Holding 24: 189,9952 ha: LA 4112/04
 66.  2037/72.  La Lucie (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding 43: 100,7451 ha: LA 4133/04
 67.  6448/85.  Jerry's Farm (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 35: 154,9187 ha: LA 4050/04
 68.  2039/72.  Mopane Vale Farm (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 45: 112,3 ha: LA 4049/04
 69.  1632/95.  Preston Investments P/L: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlment Holding 48: 146,1593 ha: LA 4127/04
 70.  2471/72.  Lyndhurst Estate (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 39: 86,0018 ha: LA 4066/04
 71.  7243/72.  Bon Espoir (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding 38: 144,7382 ha: LA 4058/04
 72.  2477/72.  Emobeni Estate (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 12: 193,0106 ha: LA 4108/04
 73.  2478/72.  Emobeni Estate (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 50: 31,3092 ha: LA 4125/04
 74.  341/66.  Kwa Ingwe Farm (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo
Valley Settlement Holding 6: 516,6012 acres: LA 4173/04
 75.  118/83.  Saurel Holdings P/L: Ndanga: Hippo Valley Settlement
Holding 44: 1,258,536: LA 4107/04
 76.  1714/72.  Baumig (Private) Limited: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding 33: 101,5516 ha: LA 4113/04
 77.  3309/72.  Pastoral Investments P/L: Ndanga: Hippo Valley
Settlement Holding: 52 21,9878 ha: LA 4072/04

Que Que
 78.  862/84.  N G Coetzee and Son (Private) Limited: Que Que:
Subdivision 4 of East Clare Block: 41,2790 ha: LA 4139/04
 79.  1095/98.  Douglas Harry Hensberg and Heather Hensberg: Que Que:
Summerfield of East Clare Block: 102,0557 ha: LA 4129/04
 80.  2937/00.  Michael Barry Jansen: Que Que: Xanthippe of the Main
Belt Block: 1 333,0262 ha: LA 4130/04
 81.  2742/88.  Jenville (Private) Limited Que Que: Sandspruit Estate:
1 058,0361 ha: LA 4136/04
 82.  4313/87.  Mark Anthony Macgregor: Que Que: Lot 1 of Graydene:
124,6356 ha: LA 4119/04
 83.  1687/86.  Que Que Cinema Investment Company (Private) Limited:
Que Que: Solitare: 1 735,1571 ha: LA 4120/04
 84.  660/61.  Beauluieu Farm Holdings (Private) Limited: Que Que:
Lot 1 of Newlands: 3 065,1754 acres: LA 4135/04
 85.  2020/81.  Edwin Ridley Trewin Parker: Que Que: Gwengula: 1
417,3662 ha: LA 4104/04
 86.  2666/73.  Caberfeigh Estate (Private) Limited: Que Que:
Runnimede: 940,4568 ha: LA 4128/04
 87.  363/01.  Finchley Farms (Private) Limited: Que Que: Finchley:
467,6500 ha: LA 4149/04
 88.  2666/73.  Caberfeigh Estate (Private) Limited: Que Que:
Collynie: 1 027,8216 ha: LA 4059/04
 89.  413/64.  Patrick Joseph Burke: Que Que: Circle G Ranch: 17
264,2780 acres: LA 410006/04
 90.  188/84.  Richard James Danvers: Que Que: Maliami: 809,3567
ha: LA 4105/04
 91.  226/90.  D I J (Private) Limited: Que Que: Remainder of Glen
Arroch of the Main Belt Block: 1 221,2191 ha: LA 4126/04
 92.  4309/88.  Maria Elizabeth Steyn: Que Que: Long Valley of
Belgrave: 808,1267 ha: LA 4115/04
 93.  1491/97.  Eggton (Private) Limited: Que Que: Boulderwood of
the Main Belt Block: 1 284,771 ha: LA 4114/04

 94.  3413/74.  Le Rhone Estate (Private) Limited: Salisbury:
Remainder of Subdivision A of Somerby: 196,94997 ha: LA 4004/04
 95.  6880/99.  Mizpah Farm P/L: Salisbury: Mizpah: 639,3277 ha:
LA 4031/04
 96.  1485/65.  Lindsell David Greebe: Salisbury: Subdivision B of
Somerby: 111,6065 acres: LA 4027/04
 97.  2084/60.  Lone Pine Farm (Private) Limited: Salisbury: Lot 6A
of Somerby: 251,5233 acres: LA 4045/04
 98.  739/61.  Duncan Hamilton Black: Salisbury: Lot 1 of Dryham:
847,1987 acres: LA 4044/04
 99.  1407/83.  Hendrick Oliver Bezuidenhout: Salisbury: Subdivision
D of Lilfordia: 54,4366 ha: LA 4124/04
 100.  5731/81.  Somerby Estates (Private) Limited: Salisbury: Lot 3
of Somerby 101,7347 ha: LA 4015/04
 101.  3222/51.  Ross Hinde (Private) Limited: Salisbury: The Farm
'Saffron Walden": 1 380,1409 morgen: LA 4009/04
 102.  2464/97.  R B Ranchers (Private) Limited: Salisbury:
Remainder of Lot 1 of United: 366,4600 ha: LA 4039/04

 103.  2065/76.  Arcadia Farm (Private) Limited: Selukwe: Valentia:
815,4052 ha: LA 4070/04

 104.  2164/72.  Nathan William Hess: Urungwe: The Remaining Extent
of Pendennis: 946,2296 ha: LA 4013/04
 105.  Rockwood Estate (Private) Limited: Urungwe: Remaining Extent
of Ansdell: 696,7998 ha: LA 4195/04
 106.  269/65.  Paul Longhoff Staarup: Urungwe: Lot 2 of Renroc
Estate: 1 130,1869 acres: LA 4062/04

Que Que
 107.  1095/98.  Douglas Harry Hensberg and Heather Hensberg: Que
Que: Summerfield of East Clare Block: 102,0557 ha: LA 4129/04

 108.  48/2001.  Twigrow Trading P/L: Urungwe: Lot 1 of Mani
Mlichi: 642,9344 ha: LA 4033/04
 109.  2929/78.  V Versveld: Urungwe: Lot 1 of New Forest:
231,8437 ha: LA 4032/04

Que Que
 110.  2937/00.  Michael Barry Jansen: Que Que: Xanthippe of the
Main Belt Block: 1333,0262 ha: LA 4130/04

 111.  145/64 D Roper and Sons (Private) Limited: Urungwe: Lot 1 of
Chitiwafeni: 907,000 acres: LA 4005/04
 112.  1444/89.  Fiddlers Green (Private) Limited: Urungwe: Troon
Estate: 1 113,7983 ha: LA 4011/04
 113.  1986/65.  Buffalo Downs (Private) Limited: Urungwe: Buffalo
Downs: 3 223,4910 acres: LA 4002/04


JAG Hotlines:
(091) 261 862 If you are in trouble or need advice,
(011) 205 374
(011) 863 354 please don't hesitate to contact us -
(011) 431 068
                                we're here to help!
263 4 799 410 Office Lines
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