Most Handsome Coolie Man Ever to come out of Guyana

Bibi Haniffa posted:

Balram Singh Rai, Boysie Ramkarran, and Cheddi Jagan.  I think one of those guys is Fenton Ramsahoye though he may have been too young???  He was Guyana's youngest attorney general.

Me thinks sitting next to J.J. he could pass for an European.

Bibi Haniffa posted:

Balram Singh Rai, Boysie Ramkarran, and Cheddi Jagan.  I think one of those guys is Fenton Ramsahoye though he may have been too young???  He was Guyana's youngest attorney general.

Bibi, Fenton is not in this photo, however, my hero Balram Singh Rai is there. And I agree he is one damn handsome Indo Guyanese I've ever seen. I have this photos hung up in my living room.Balram Singh Rai.jpg6

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Bibi Haniffa posted:

And also one of the brightest........second from left......back row!

13235162_939609916159396_4139397227320443877_o[1]

The Executive Council in 1957 was presided over by the Governor and consisted of three ex-officio BRITISH members – the Chief Secretary (External Affairs, Defence, Security Immigration, Civil Service etc.), Financial Secretary (Finance and Economic matters), Attorney General (Legal Matters) – and five elected members of the majority party - THE PPP (JAGAN).

1. JANET Jagan (Minister of Labour, Health and Housing);

2.  BRITISH EX-OFFICO MAN.

3. THE GOVERNOR.

4. Dr CHEDDI B Jagan (Minister of Trade and Industry).

5. BRINDLEY H Benn (Minister of Community Development and Education);

NOW STANDING

1. A PUBLIC SERVANT WHO WAS A MULATO.

2. THE SHARPEST CAT IN EVER TO BE PRODUCED BY THE PPP AT THAT TIME, EVEN SHARPER THAN CHEDDI -  BALRAM SINGH Rai appointed Minister after Edward Beharry was fired by Jagan for alleged corrupt activities.

3.  BRITISH MAN WHO WAS THE FINANCE SECRETARY.AFTand Ram Karran (Minister of Communication and Works). Beharry’s appointement was revoked and, as a result,  of Community Development and Education and BH Be,  Minister of Natural Resources.

4. Ram Karran (Minister of Communication and Works). 

THE REST WAS BRITISH PUBLIC SERVANTS.

GUYANA UNDER SIEGE
 
Balram Singh Rai
 
          
 
by Rakesh Rampertab 
 
 
 
 
 
        
 

Intro: Mr. Balram Singh Rai was Guyana's first Home Affairs Minister whose term was short-lived after Dr. Jagan asked the Governor to revoke Mr. Rai's ministerial portfolio in June, 1962. This was subsequent to Mr. Rai, who was Deputy (Vice) Chairman of the PPP, being expelled by Dr. and Mrs Jagan, because he would not retract his statement that the Jagans rigged the PPP elections for Party Chairman post in 1962. Rai was not going to be bullied or become a Communist as was the Jagans' idelogy at the time.

The Jagans passed around slips to delegate-voters, with names they were meant to vote for. Mr. Rai migrated to the UK in 1970, refusing offers from Forbes Burnham, and a lucrative legal career in Guyana. He never returned to Guyana and has since lived in self-imposed exile in England. Over the decades, the PPP has engaged in erasing Mr. Rai's role in Guyanese history by refusing to mention his contributions in their articles, in Dr. Jagan's books, etc. The fact that most Guyanese who were born after the sixties do not know of Mr. Rai, is evidence of the PPP campaign.

On February 16, 1962 (“Black Friday”), when British Guiana was in the throes of supposed anti-budget demonstrations, led by Mr. Burnham and Mr. D’ Aguiar (funded by the CIA), Home Affairs Minister Rai single-handed manned the situation as every other PPP minister including the Jagans were in hiding. Mr. Rai was able to countermanned the order by the police commissioner to shoot protestors if needed. If this had happened, BG would have descended into a state of civil war. For much more, please see the page on the Rai Debate. Below is he review of the new and first book on Mr. Balram Singh Rai. Also, the controversial lauching of the book in Guyana where the son of Dr. Jagan, "Joey" Jagan offensively protested the depiction of his father by columnist, Frederick Kissoon, saying he'd slap the columnist if he was at the book launch.

See the Rai Debate in Guyana's Press




The Hon. Balram Singh Rai as Home Affairs Minister, 1961-62

Balram Singh Rai. In 2004, while the funeral of Mr. Dave Appana who was slain by bandits, was in progress in Enterprise, ECD, across the street in a shop an old Indian man sat alone, garbling out of frustration at the crime situation. One word was being repeated: “Rai.” Rai—the word, since the sixties, has gone on to assume a mythical status of its own, despite the efforts of the PPP to erase Rai’s political contribution from the national conscience. It recalls Shakespeare's Lady Macbeth trying to get rid of bloodstains of a king she forced her husband to murder; stains that were not there:

"Out, damned spot! out, I say!...What need we
fear who knows it, when none can call our power to
account?--Yet who would have thought the old man
to have had so much blood in him....
Here's the smell of the blood still: all the
perfumes of Arabia will not sweeten this little hand."
—(see Macbeth, Act V, Scene I)

Balram Singh Rai is the difficult subject of a very necessary book: Against the Grain: Balram Singh Rai and the Politics of Guyana, by Dr. Baytoram Ramharack. At over 400 pages, it is a staggering collection of detailed chapters, appendices of key documents (e.g., the Justice Party manifesto), letters, speeches, revealing political cartoons, an epilogue, and photographs in an ambitious effort by the author who had limited meetings with Mr. Rai in the UK, none of which could have been recorded.

The book begins with a prologue written by Mr. Rampersaud Tiwari, former Assistant Secretary to the Premier and to the Council of Ministers, who was acquainted with Dr. Jagan and Mr. Rai personally. It is followed by an essay by Mr. Clem Seecharan, historian. Tiwari’s well-written prologue does two important things; it sets the tone by placing Rai within a tradition of East Indian public-service figures beginning at the turn of the century. Secondly, he offers privileged insights; the reader hears of Burnham’s admiration for Rai. Rai would receive the foremost of positions offered by Burnham, including Speaker of National Assembly and Appeals Court judge—all of which were refused.

With Seecharan, one contemplates the effects of Marxism on Jagan and his alleged abandonment of Indian heritage, while Rai remained rooted to the tenets of Arya Samaj, a mid-nineteenth century reformist Hindu movement exported to the colony later, with the first branch in Rai’s locale: Triumph. Because Rai’s character was heavily influenced by his Hindu views, an entire chapter, though short, is devoted to the Arya Samajists and their heroes, perhaps to foreshadow an unwavering Rai of later chapters.

Mr. Rambarack is well read, and years of research have provided valuable information. His previous book, the Centenary Celebration of the Arrival of Indians to British Guiana: 1838-1938 (2001), a republication of essays association with the British Guiana East Indian Association, once a premier Indian organization (where, incidentally, Rai met the Jagans), gave groundwork for this book’s early chapters. To understand either Rai or Jagan, one must go back as well as recognize the East Indian sensibility. Though Jagan is overtaken by his New World socialism, both men began with Indian organizations; both were very handsome, young articulate Indian men until the difference was to become a measure between one’s principles and the other’s politics.


Rai the attorney, wearing "silk."

After the first 100 pages, the author devotes chapters to crucial historical periods, from Rai and the 1947 and 1953 elections to his “strengthening” of the PPP after the exodus of prominent figures such as his friend, Sydney King. The deeper one gets, the more one has to read against the backdrop of the period 1957-1964, the best and worse of times in Guyana’s old politics. In 1957, he wins a Legislative seat; as a PPP minister, he argues to liberalize local government; he affected changes in the police force such as enhanced Indian recruitment; his role at the historical 1960 Constitutional Conference in London, where the issue of self-government was discussed, is inescapable. By 1961, under his tenure dual-control of Christian-ran schools ceased, but it was as the country’s first home affairs minister that he is best remembered.

One detail must be said, in a nutshell. On “Black Friday” (Friday 16, 1962) the colony is in the throes of supposed anti-budget demonstrations, led by Mr. Burnham and Mr. D’ Aguiar and funded by CIA money funneled, allegedly, via an account at the Royal Bank of Canada. The police commissioner issues a fatal order to open fire into the crowd if need be. Meanwhile, the PPP leadership is in hiding; Rai alone is on duty. Fortunately, he countermanded the order before a shot was fired, averting civil war and a return to full British rule.

Yet, Dr. Jagan failed to mention Rai’s role in his “West on Trial,” just as Mrs. Jagan ignored it in “Getting into Stride” (see www.jagan.org website), her article about the 1947 elections. Over generations, many historians-writers have done likewise; one is Mr. Sallahuddin in his book, Guyana: The Struggle for Liberation (1945-1992). This is why Against the Grain is “necessary,” for it heralds a reverse of four decades of “overpowering defamation” (Clem Seecharan) of Rai, who has been villainously accused of being “racist” and working for the PNC, UF, and the CIA.

A people cannot escape their history. Today, there exists a generation who, schooled in the slander of the sixties’ PPP “bottom house” politics, is yet to be freed from that nightmare. If this book is accurate, and I think it is, then there is no evidence that Rai was either a “racist” or supported by the CIA. Further, this book is frighteningly current because Rai is still relevant. In 1964, he said the following as if it was 2005: “Today there is deep racial antagonism between Indian and Africans, virtual economic bankruptcy, mounting unemployment, nepotism and corruption in high places, general lawlessness and total insecurity of life and property in the land” (see Justice Party manifesto).

Cartoon showing the Jagans forcing Rai to follow their Marxist ideology.

Of course, the wrestling match between Jagan and Burnham continuously defined the unquestionable Indian leader. It seemed inevitable that Rai confront Jagan, and when he did, it was along the line of ideology. Rai was very practical; Jagan was saturated with a straight-jacketing Marxism. For example, both memorialized Gandhi; Jagan’s Mahatma is bare and defined by sheer politics; Rai reaches beyond this to Gandhi the teacher, philosopher. Rai’s failed attempt to be party chairman (election rigged by the Jagans) was his failure to stem the Communist tide; it was where Burnham won the wrestling match. Because Rai did not promote a political career, Moses Nagamootoo is wrong to say Rai used religion to “mask his political opportunism.” East Indians voted by race, not religion, although it were religious leaders that requested Rai to form a party in 1964, since a coalition government that refused to work with Dr. Jagan would leave East Indians unrepresented.

 

          Balram Singh Rai, second from left, front row, as Senior Vice President (and President of the Junior Section)
          of the British Guiana Civil Servant Association, 1949-1950. Photograph, courtesy of Rampersaud Tiwari,
          from the unpublished "Memoirs of an Indo-Guyanese Civil Servant" by Rampersaud Tiwari.

         Others in the photograph are; Sitting from left; R.S. Petrie, Treasurer, Holman B. Williams, President,
         Mrs. Holman Williams, A.A. Bannister, Vice-President, and CW.B. Deane, Secretary. Standing from left; R.C.G.
          Potter, R. S. Persaud, M. R. Chase, B. M. Viapree, J.E. McAdams, R.O. Gibbons, C.G. Small, Ludwig Robinson,
         Herbert Thomas, R.O. Duke, Secretary of the Junior Section, F. H. Pollard, and P.C. Cox.

 

In 1970, Mr. Balram Singh Rai left Guyana never to return. Now 85, he has suffered fates only common in ancient mythologies and novels. If there is a shortcoming in this book besides minor repetitions given its expanse, it is the absence of an exiled Rai. We are not told of the agining Rai, just as we learn little of a young Rai, the arya samajist in BV. Yet, though exile adds to the mystery, what Dr. Rambarack gives is what Guyana needs. It remains now for Guyana to return Mr. Rai to his appropriate place in its annals and to ensure that he is honored with his parliamentary pension, for the sake of service and principle. And to prevent this tragedy from happening again. Looking back over the bloated decades of failed Guyanese political leadership, Mr. Rai stands out as the most complete of his contemporaries, still preserved in a time when he was young, upstanding, and fearless. It is no surprise that the old man in the shop is still reaching out for “Rai.”

Dondadda posted:
Bibi Haniffa posted:

Balram Singh Rai, Boysie Ramkarran, and Cheddi Jagan.  I think one of those guys is Fenton Ramsahoye though he may have been too young???  He was Guyana's youngest attorney general.

Bibi, Fenton is not in this photo, however, my hero Balram Singh Rai is there. And I agree he is one damn handsome Indo Guyanese I've ever seen. I have this photos hung up in my living room.Balram Singh Rai.jpg6

Thanks.  He is also my hero.  Still alive and living in London.  He would/should have been President of Guyana.  I hope he is reading this and smiling to himself.

Beharry was wealthy even before his expulsion from the PPP. Benn was the founder  of the Worker Peoples'  Vanguard Party , which later became defunct. He never became rich although he and his wife Patricia were the owners/operators of the Red Carpet restaurant in GT. Ramkarran became politically inactive because of illness although there  were  rumours that he and Cheddi fell out. Rai started the Justice Party with financial help from the CIA and after the 1964 elections eventually became politically  inactive before migrating to the UK where he practiced as a lawyer..  He is still alive.

I met Balram Singh Rai for the last time in London in 1982 at a religious function  and whilst chatting with him I enquired whether it was true that his Justice Party was financed by the CIA . He did not answer and became very cold towards me after. Subsequently some of the declassified documents revealed that the CIA did provide financial support to the Justice Party . The CIA hoped that the Justice Party would have pulled away Hindu support from the PPP in 1964. They also financially  supported GUMP under Hoosein Ghanie  with the hope that Muslim support would  have been pulled away from the PPP. Both efforts failed.

Bibi Haniffa posted:
Dondadda posted:
Bibi Haniffa posted:

Balram Singh Rai, Boysie Ramkarran, and Cheddi Jagan.  I think one of those guys is Fenton Ramsahoye though he may have been too young???  He was Guyana's youngest attorney general.

Bibi, Fenton is not in this photo, however, my hero Balram Singh Rai is there. And I agree he is one damn handsome Indo Guyanese I've ever seen. I have this photos hung up in my living room.Balram Singh Rai.jpg6

Thanks.  He is also my hero.  Still alive and living in London.  He would/should have been President of Guyana.  I hope he is reading this and smiling to himself.

Balram Singh Rai recalled that not a single East Indian voice was publicly heard protesting his removal from Government in 1962. The East Indian community failed to appreciate his dedicated and self -sacrificing service to them and to take the option he gave them two years later when he contested the 1964 General Elections with his Justice Party.He said that he would have liked to do more for Guyana and for East Indians in particular - he had just started - but they deprived themselves of his service.

Balram lamented how sad, very sad it was that many Guyanese East Indians remained deprived of their heritage and the fruits of the labours for their ancestors of over 100 years.

He advocated and implemented a policy of recruiting members of the Police Force to reflect a cross section of the Guyanese people, as a result of which many suitable qualified officers including East Indians received early promotion to officer rank in the Force.

BS Rai personally, along with Mrs. Rai saved Dr. Jagan from certain death when he was attacked by a PNC mob after a road show one night in Georgetown to welcome the Duke of Edinburg in 1962.

Balram Singh Rai embraced his principles for his people, as he embraced the truth. He is one  class act. None in the past/current PPP can even come close to this man, and that includes all the Jagans, the Ramkarrans, the Nagamootoos, the Ramjattans and many others.

He was a believer in "SATYAMEVA JAYATE" -truth alone triumphs.

comrade posted:

I met Balram Singh Rai for the last time in London in 1982 at a religious function  and whilst chatting with him I enquired whether it was true that his Justice Party was financed by the CIA . He did not answer and became very cold towards me after. Subsequently some of the declassified documents revealed that the CIA did provide financial support to the Justice Party . The CIA hoped that the Justice Party would have pulled away Hindu support from the PPP in 1964. They also financially  supported GUMP under Hoosein Ghanie  with the hope that Muslim support would  have been pulled away from the PPP. Both efforts failed.

You insulted BS by asking him the question you did. He is right not to respond to you and show you the cold shoulder. He did not get CIA money. If you believe that then tell us how much they gave him and let us see the declassified documents.

Dondadda posted:
comrade posted:

I met Balram Singh Rai for the last time in London in 1982 at a religious function  and whilst chatting with him I enquired whether it was true that his Justice Party was financed by the CIA . He did not answer and became very cold towards me after. Subsequently some of the declassified documents revealed that the CIA did provide financial support to the Justice Party . The CIA hoped that the Justice Party would have pulled away Hindu support from the PPP in 1964. They also financially  supported GUMP under Hoosein Ghanie  with the hope that Muslim support would  have been pulled away from the PPP. Both efforts failed.

You insulted BS by asking him the question you did. He is right not to respond to you and show you the cold shoulder. He did not get CIA money. If you believe that then tell us how much they gave him and let us see the declassified documents.

Don, there is a book titled "U.S. INTERVENTION IN BRITISH GUIANA: A Cold War Story" by Stephen G Rabe. This is a quotation from that book: "Sustained by unpleasant perceptions of the past, the [Lyndon] Johnson administration worked tirelessly to ensure that Guyanese rejected Cheddi Jagan in the national election scheduled for December 1964. The administration aimed to prevent the PPP from garnering 50 percent of the national vote .... The Johnson administration focused on enhancing the abilities of the PNC and UF and creating splinter parties to draw Indians away from Jagan and the PPP .... The CIA settled on Jai Narine Singh and Balram Singh Rai to lead the new Justice Party. Jai Narine Singh asked the United States for $75,000 a month in campaign expenses to be deposited in the Royal Bank of Canada."

Don, I have no personal animosity against Balram Singh Rai. In fact, I like him. But he had a compelling motivation to join the US in removing Jagan from office after he was expelled from the PPP in 1962. The poster Comrade was not tactful in raising a political issue with Mr Rai at a religious function in London in 1982, but certain historical facts should not be swept under the carpet. This is all I have to say.

Dondadda posted:
comrade posted:

I met Balram Singh Rai for the last time in London in 1982 at a religious function  and whilst chatting with him I enquired whether it was true that his Justice Party was financed by the CIA . He did not answer and became very cold towards me after. Subsequently some of the declassified documents revealed that the CIA did provide financial support to the Justice Party . The CIA hoped that the Justice Party would have pulled away Hindu support from the PPP in 1964. They also financially  supported GUMP under Hoosein Ghanie  with the hope that Muslim support would  have been pulled away from the PPP. Both efforts failed.

You insulted BS by asking him the question you did. He is right not to respond to you and show you the cold shoulder. He did not get CIA money. If you believe that then tell us how much they gave him and let us see the declassified documents.

I never insulted Rai. He was a public figure at a time when we were experiencing serious political challenges. I simply asked him if it was true about the rumours with reference to the CIA financing of his party.

Gilbakka posted:
Dondadda posted:
comrade posted:

I met Balram Singh Rai for the last time in London in 1982 at a religious function  and whilst chatting with him I enquired whether it was true that his Justice Party was financed by the CIA . He did not answer and became very cold towards me after. Subsequently some of the declassified documents revealed that the CIA did provide financial support to the Justice Party . The CIA hoped that the Justice Party would have pulled away Hindu support from the PPP in 1964. They also financially  supported GUMP under Hoosein Ghanie  with the hope that Muslim support would  have been pulled away from the PPP. Both efforts failed.

You insulted BS by asking him the question you did. He is right not to respond to you and show you the cold shoulder. He did not get CIA money. If you believe that then tell us how much they gave him and let us see the declassified documents.

Don, there is a book titled "U.S. INTERVENTION IN BRITISH GUIANA: A Cold War Story" by Stephen G Rabe. This is a quotation from that book: "Sustained by unpleasant perceptions of the past, the [Lyndon] Johnson administration worked tirelessly to ensure that Guyanese rejected Cheddi Jagan in the national election scheduled for December 1964. The administration aimed to prevent the PPP from garnering 50 percent of the national vote .... The Johnson administration focused on enhancing the abilities of the PNC and UF and creating splinter parties to draw Indians away from Jagan and the PPP .... The CIA settled on Jai Narine Singh and Balram Singh Rai to lead the new Justice Party. Jai Narine Singh asked the United States for $75,000 a month in campaign expenses to be deposited in the Royal Bank of Canada."

Don, I have no personal animosity against Balram Singh Rai. In fact, I like him. But he had a compelling motivation to join the US in removing Jagan from office after he was expelled from the PPP in 1962. The poster Comrade was not tactful in raising a political issue with Mr Rai at a religious function in London in 1982, but certain historical facts should not be swept under the carpet. This is all I have to say.

The question was asked during a discussion over several issues including  his pension which was  never  paid to him. It was not a vindictive question but part of a discussion. Rai avoids talking about issues of historic importance in which  he  played important roles. Batoram had a very hard time in getting an interview with him.

comrade posted:

I met Balram Singh Rai for the last time in London in 1982 at a religious function  and whilst chatting with him I enquired whether it was true that his Justice Party was financed by the CIA . He did not answer and became very cold towards me after. Subsequently some of the declassified documents revealed that the CIA did provide financial support to the Justice Party . The CIA hoped that the Justice Party would have pulled away Hindu support from the PPP in 1964. They also financially  supported GUMP under Hoosein Ghanie  with the hope that Muslim support would  have been pulled away from the PPP. Both efforts failed.

That is why we can forgive the Limey DOGS and the CIA but we must NEVER forget!!!!!!!!!!!!

comrade posted:
Gilbakka posted:
Dondadda posted:
comrade posted:

I met Balram Singh Rai for the last time in London in 1982 at a religious function  and whilst chatting with him I enquired whether it was true that his Justice Party was financed by the CIA . He did not answer and became very cold towards me after. Subsequently some of the declassified documents revealed that the CIA did provide financial support to the Justice Party . The CIA hoped that the Justice Party would have pulled away Hindu support from the PPP in 1964. They also financially  supported GUMP under Hoosein Ghanie  with the hope that Muslim support would  have been pulled away from the PPP. Both efforts failed.

You insulted BS by asking him the question you did. He is right not to respond to you and show you the cold shoulder. He did not get CIA money. If you believe that then tell us how much they gave him and let us see the declassified documents.

Don, there is a book titled "U.S. INTERVENTION IN BRITISH GUIANA: A Cold War Story" by Stephen G Rabe. This is a quotation from that book: "Sustained by unpleasant perceptions of the past, the [Lyndon] Johnson administration worked tirelessly to ensure that Guyanese rejected Cheddi Jagan in the national election scheduled for December 1964. The administration aimed to prevent the PPP from garnering 50 percent of the national vote .... The Johnson administration focused on enhancing the abilities of the PNC and UF and creating splinter parties to draw Indians away from Jagan and the PPP .... The CIA settled on Jai Narine Singh and Balram Singh Rai to lead the new Justice Party. Jai Narine Singh asked the United States for $75,000 a month in campaign expenses to be deposited in the Royal Bank of Canada."

Don, I have no personal animosity against Balram Singh Rai. In fact, I like him. But he had a compelling motivation to join the US in removing Jagan from office after he was expelled from the PPP in 1962. The poster Comrade was not tactful in raising a political issue with Mr Rai at a religious function in London in 1982, but certain historical facts should not be swept under the carpet. This is all I have to say.

The question was asked during a discussion over several issues including  his pension which was  never  paid to him. It was not a vindictive question but part of a discussion. Rai avoids talking about issues of historic importance in which  he  played important roles. Batoram had a very hard time in getting an interview with him.

Thank you for the explanation and context, sir.

Django posted:
KishanB posted:

Well why did Balram not get a national award?

That question should be directed to F.H,they could have given him,they had ample time to make a decision,when you are labeled a 'Nimak....m" you are done you become an out cast.

I don't know whether Freedom House labeled Balram Singh Rai a neemakharam. Actually, he was not ungrateful to the PPP but vice versa. Balram Singh Rai is an educated man with an independent mind. When he was in the PPP he had the courage to stand up to Cheddi and Jagan and, among other things, warned them about flirting with communism. I was told that one day Dr Jagan allegedly insulted Rai and he promptly replied that he was a Rajput/Chatree whereas Jagan was a Kurmee/lower caste.

comrade posted:
Prashad posted:

BS Rai always made it clear that he was a Rajput.

This is  strange coming from Balram Singh Rai as he is an educated man and should have known that one loses his caste after crossing the Kala Pani.

One loses his Africaness when he crosses the Atlantic.  Isn't that true Comrade?

comrade posted:
Prashad posted:

BS Rai always made it clear that he was a Rajput.

This is  strange coming from Balram Singh Rai as he is an educated man and should have known that one loses his caste after crossing the Kala Pani.

For every rule there is an exception. Kala Pani or Kala Rani, a Chatree will always be a Chatree. Ask Anil Nandlall, a brilliant lawyer like Balram Singh Rai. 

Dondadda posted:
Bibi Haniffa posted:

Balram Singh Rai, Boysie Ramkarran, and Cheddi Jagan.  I think one of those guys is Fenton Ramsahoye though he may have been too young???  He was Guyana's youngest attorney general.

Bibi, Fenton is not in this photo, however, my hero Balram Singh Rai is there. And I agree he is one damn handsome Indo Guyanese I've ever seen. I have this photos hung up in my living room.Balram Singh Rai.jpg6

He resembles Mr Bean a little!  Just kidding.

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