May 27, 2016 News
Nathaniel Alexander Sears, also known as Hurry-up, was detailed to drive a tractor/trailer carrying the
Mahaica/Mahaicony/Abary-Agricultural Development Authority (MMA-ADA) float for the Independence Day Float Parade.
He left his home at Number Nine Village, West Coast Berbice at approximately four in the morning with the intention of picking up the tractor at Number Twenty-seven, Onverwagt. He would then proceed to pick up the trailer which was already in Georgetown to be dressed up for the parade.
Sears only got to Number 23, Armadale, West Coast Berbice. His lifeless body was discovered by the roadside at first light, with his motorcycle nearby. It is believed that he was the victim of a hit-and-run accident.
However, the exact cause of death would be made known after an autopsy, as the police continue their investigations.
Sears who would have turned 70 next August, joined the Ministry of Agriculture in 1986, and according to friends, quickly found favour with his employers because of his disciplined work ethics. He was to become the go-to worker, and when he attained retirement age, management asked the evergreen employee to continue working because not only was he quite reliable, he was quite versatile as well.
According to general manager of the MMA-ADA, Mr. Aubrey Charles, Sears’ age was never evident.
Sears is survived by his wife of thirty-six years, Norma, with whom he had five children: Edmond, Annalisa, Aubrey, Lonex, and Melissa.
Pres. Ali begging for loans!!
Feb 04, 2023SportsMax – After nearly two weeks of preparation in Bulawayo, West Indies interim head coach is eagerly awaiting the first ball of the series this morning. According to Andre Coley, the...
By Sir Ronald Sanders (The writer is Antigua and Barbuda’s Ambassador to the United States of America and the Organization... more
Freedom of speech is our core value at Kaieteur News. If the letter/e-mail you sent was not published, and you believe that its contents were not libellous, let us know, please contact us by phone or email.
Feel free to send us your comments and/or criticisms.
Contact: 624-6456; 225-8452; 225-8458; 225-8463; 225-8465; 225-8473 or 225-8491.
Or by Email: [email protected] / [email protected]