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War memorial will be protected, insists Chief Minister

Bee yn cooinaghtane-caggee er ny choadey, ta'n Ard-Shirveishagh gra lesh shickyrys

Hed cooinaghtane-caggee Rhumsaa er coadey dy bollagh, s'cummey quoi s'lesh thie-quaiyllagh Rhumsaa.

Haink yn shickyraghey shen veih'n Ard-Shirveishagh.

Ny lurg çhaglym theayagh oie Jeheiney, y resoonaght mychione erree yn thie-quaiyllagh, hie ee gys Tinvaal y laa jea (Jemayrt) raad va strane d'eyshtyn currit roish.

Ta'n thie quaiyllagh as y thalloo marish currit er y vargey ec leeideilee y Rheynn Cooishyn Sthie. Agh ny yei shen as ooilley, loayree adsyn rish Barrantee Rhumsaa, erreish da'n lught-reill ynnydagh v'er choardail dy hebbal son yn ynnyd.

Er jerrey, my vees y thie quaiyllagh lesh shellooder theayagh, er-nonney lesh shellooder preevaadjagh, ta Howard Quayle gra dy re shickyr un red - cha nel aght erbee ayn dy bee yn ynnyd goit stiagh ayns creck da trass phartee.

War memorial will be protected, insists Chief Minister

Ramsey war memorial will be totally protected, regardless of who owns the town's courthouse.

That assurance from the Chief Minister.

After a public meeting on Friday night, the debate over the future of the facility moved to Tynwald yesterday (Tuesday) where a series of questions were tabled.

Home Affairs chiefs have put the building and land on the market, yet will talk to Ramsey Commissioners after the local authority agreed to make a bid for the site.

Howard Quayle says whether it ends up in public or private ownership, one thing is certain - there is no way that the war memorial site will be incliuded in a sale to a third party.

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