Vrs. Jane Lowenthal,*I
Research Institute fox
the Studgyof Man?.-
162 East 78 StreetC; 0o
New York 10021 N.Y.'
- ntesbur ony Ave, W .e
,' itesbury Ave, W* J
'iEditor Puc HYL SomHDt
;'Editor: PHYLLIS SHAND
LATE NEWS BACK PAG-
Jun. 29, 193 1To CCont
A GREAT CIVIL SERVANT
DON'T VOWt: I w*l not roefr to A memorial
Civil Sorvants in our midst not to Roberts. w
the ones who adviaead pn the State of be cclebrat
jnrergoncy nor the otlhprs who are said in Pointe h
to have caused it. of family, i
I write of my favourite ox-Civil Sor- keenly is ex
vait, one C.P.Snow,. ,wio (like another of
his kini Anthony irollopo) is also a Mr Robe!
.", Mass on hi
writer. I mo.n the pro sent Lord Snow, a Chl on h
Labour Poor, a disatiguishod Compnya Dir- by his if
doctor, a ono-time 1it4stor of Government, wi
and the creator of tho term 'The Now Mon', THIS I
Snow, like may a lpominican Civil Sor-
vant, was a poor gra r school boy of Mau
near working-class origin. leo rose to the
top in several profopsions through lia UW.I APPLICAI
brilliance, hard wori and saorifico. _...
Anyone can oxamaop his thought,bocauso
he is a boat-solling' novelist since his
early novels aStrangoer and Brothers" and
"The liglit and the Dark". Periit -o to
quote from the latter book, written while,
nglancd was at war i i under a State of *
Emo urgency: .
..."this was the grabat crisis, and *
until it was over we could not afibrd
free art) disintorotpd spoculatinm,
the pleasuros of dQ uchnmont, the
vagaries of the loizly luwman sawl.
This was no time for:'luxuries.
Our society was dyipg, 'and we
could not rost until y, had l
the now one safe." ;.
(Concluded oli pago 8)
OUS O^SF S'FEMICY
This august body wil assemble again
on Toran July 12, pT, Govt. HQ, 10 am,
and the public will have the ploaaare
of seeing the doligltiful olusivo faces
of Ministers and Govt. Members again,
and of finding out irlft they have up
their aloeves in th way of legislation.
QUOTATION $ /
Statement by Los
Angeles, California; iPolie Chief E. M. '
"Ten years ago, the clrininals were locked
up behind bars and thj; people were pur-
suing happiness on the 'trieets.
"Today, the people ac locked up in their e
homes and offices, and the criminals are
pursuing happiness on the streets."
-When bad men combine, the good must associate; else they will
fall, one by one, an unpitied sacrifice in a contemptible struggle,
;S FOB ANDROCLEam
I mass for the late Mr. Loftus A.
ho died suddenly a year ago, will
;d next Monday July 2nd at 7 p.m.
lichel Church A big congregation
friends and t h ose who miss him
pected to attend.
s; wil also be remembetrd at i
s death date (June 30) in Pottersville
p.m., special prayers being offered
, and daughters.
ISSUE MA TITINE
rice R. Bishop, LLB.
Sh d t
I For having defied the 'chosen one'
Page Two T TL 8 TE S A K U
P I GMENT OR CLASS S? JOIi, SPECTOR
So much unhistorical, subjective, demag6gic,9 nonnse hasbee writ-
ten bout the ethnic groups which have been cradled in the tropical-
.zones of this planet and which have consequently developed a high layer.
of black protective melanin in their skin against the sun'S burning,
that I began to do a bit of thinking, objectively,, about it all.
Of course the big red herring is .slavery -always. spoken of in its
most extreme and brutal form, the trading, and. transport of .he.African
aslWe in the 17th and 18th centuries. But the. fact of the'm atter is
that slavery went on since man first got himself organised into com-
munities. Near-East Arabs: started.,(and continued) the Afriean slave-
trade years before and after the. European, andithe slaved'were marched
from the West ca6st of Africa through the most barren ofi. gl-. African.
areas (that just south of the Sahara desert) 2,000 miles to ports' on the
Red Sea, In the Middle Ages, in Europe the peasant was as mach a slave
as any Negro in the West Indies, and when. his master Sir Thisor Mr So-
and-sco. EKquire went to war. from England to France, how many'of the Lords
died in battle (empanoplied. in armour, on their horse). compared to the
poor peons who. made up the foot soldiers? And when a >battle was lost
what happened to the infantry? No prisoners taken (.eXpensive business
housing and feeding someone'else's army) so they were either killed
or enslaved,. When labour was wanted on West Indian plantations in the
17th century, the gap of skilled artisans was filled by convicts as
slaves from England or France: when you could be hung for stealing a
loaf of bread, think what an enslaved'life the working class of Englandl
lived in those days. The Industrial Revolution broke some of the
fetters of that- ckss but still left them as "wage-slavesl working 16 or
more hours a day, seven days a week,..for the price of. a loaf of bread.
So with that foundation we come tb the real reason for the position,
of the black man in.the Western World, Since his ancestors were uproot-
e.d and sola( (by their .own.blach. master-.) from Africa, the black man has
been the working class of America and- the Caribbean. Now along with *
Irishmen and Pakistanis he is becoming the working class of England,
The old English working class whose forebears sweated their way through
and up. from the Industrial Revolution are now middle or.even upper class
--and the last thing they want is for the new working class to rise
"above their station in life". Landladies 'in. Britain do not refuse as
lodgers West Indians just on their colour, they do it because: they
equate coloured persons with working class (and they, the landla@die' are
a "cut above' that class, they think). Educated (i.e. non-working class
coloured people) seldom have any trouble, certainly not when once their
class is recognized,
In the' same way, ten or fifteen years ago .the artisan or clerical "
Dominican looked down on his; working class brother and called' him nigger
(occasionally today I have heard educated light coloured people with.a
black grandparent, say "you'll never get any 'good work out of a nigger",).)
Only fbrty years ago, the same attitude dould, be observed among the upper-
middle classes 4.n England towards the working classs, But class barrier fell
in World War II, since rationing improved the nutrition of all regardless
of wealth, so that the post-war generation grew up healthy, tall and
strong: a. a. high-standard universal education with plenty of opportuAlty
for further education brought the working class up to such skills an@
social opportunity that a new working class had to be created for the old
one to look down.upon: West Indians and Pakistanist
The ,same process goes: on.or has.gone on in the United States. in
.the last century in the New England States the Irish (after the potato
famine),ithen" the Poles ('Polacks'), Hungarians ('Hunkies') and. Italians
..('Wops');'became the working las's to allo '.the Germans, Scots and North
country folks to move-'up. Now in Western'America the Mexicans are the
working class, in New York City, Newark, Baltimore and Philadelphia the
Puerto Riaahs, and of co6Urse 'in the Deep South the poor white trash still
try to lord it over the blacks. EIn Guyana the East Indians take the place
Of the working elass. (concluded on. p.4)
r.~~~ ,1,_, , i9'"~ 1975tr
~ __ __
i ._.dayJ.June 29, 1973 M S T A.R
GOD-IVET N VM- .. by L.Oliver Green
It would.. pppear that the dmirable qualities
of strong oral character, of integrity, of
honour, were in sone. persons of shpposedly"goodo'
fItilies,, of "respectable" t6ailies, a thin
veneer which qould not cGand"the'test of time
and that as a. result of econoroic, social and
political changes these persons and' their rela-
tives .have degenerated into a group, or rather
category, of crawling lice-spittlers .
For a. title., a. schoI&arship here and there,
promise of a' better job, cohb businesse; thrown
their way, .some bonos and crunbs fr'on the table,
they havo aiurrna-oerod their hondiour, their
inte-rity to those who have nover popossoe d any.
They have adopted the attitude' that at any cbtt
they nust"'look after thcoselv~s" and they are
prepared to grovel in the' diit. before their'
benefactors, to condone ahd abet"injustice, to
close their eyes to dishonesty,to victimize
thoaq who hold divergent iviewsd- anything -
a. long as the results" arepersonal gain.
Such a situation has been a.blow to those who
looked for direction to Lth6 persons whom they
believed wore of strong oral fibre* People.
grew disillusioned and possiniti. about the fu-
ture of the Dominioa. ii which they are destined
to live. Many often recite~o as a prayer the
following lines which have many times appeared
in the Doninica. Herald:-
God' give us non a time like this
Great hearts, strong ninds, true
faith and willing hands
Men whom the lust of Office does
Mon whon the spoils of'Office
cannot buy, W,
Men who possess opinions .and a
Men who have. honour, Meoh who
will not lie..
Thoro will be detractors, the lick-spittlers,
those who will sell their souls for as little
_ .JPage Thr e
TO CENSOR. .
POETRY OLD ANDt
.1. Robort BrwagL 12199
I was ever .a fhtor, so one
a" ... fight d" oe
The boot and the last
I would hate that death bandaged
. y eyes anud floor o,,
And bade no cooep past.
lo! .Lot no taste tho. whole of it,
fare like my peers
,Tho horoesof old,.
Bear the, brunt, in a minute pay
Sglad life's arrears
SOf pain, darkness and cold.
For sudden the worst turis the
best to. the brave,
The black minute's at end.,
2. Report .Brooko. .u887-1914
Now, God be thanked Who.. has uatclul
us with .a. -iouia,
And caught our youth, and wakened
us from sleeping,
With hand ade sure, cloar eyo;
and sharpened power,
To turh, as swinners into cl6an-
Glad front a world grown oldc nd
cold and weary,,
Leave the sick hearts that
honour could not novo,
And half-ron, and their dirty
songs and droary...
And the worst friend .and enemy
is but P-jdth.
Auden 1910 ^- Tropichl Soldierc
Sor~tEiB, ai~rested in the grow,-
Devpuring censored newsprint,
osee us stand
Transfixed to learn that arrog.
ant and loud
Evl. has dropped upon our
gui tlos rsl;aUn
That brown face lifted to the
Uith flowering mouth -. :.
Parted in wonder, spatters out
For...tllhin uncoqprohonded in cu-
Uncomprohondin, too, wo'nov cc.:
By the strict gestures of the
And bearing arms, narch with the
Towards some goal as yet und(esi
as froo wh'iciscy and barbecud'
clhickon, but wo are heartcned,our
spirits are.lifted up,,fpr.by thlc
ar o QGod three roo
1no40M o.a Sro :.. o "
...... I I I II
Page Four T H E T AR Friav. Ju 9
A SEARCHING LETTER I LROM. GRENADE PIGMENT OR CLASS? (fr.p- ) J. Spector
extractss by1Muurice R.Bishop LB In a nutshell any feeling of white
...A search yas conducted at nm .. sl er.iority which anyone (not foreign
home anhd the adjoining home of ny whites, who don't often have any c6l-
parents, ostensibly for direarms t our conaiousness in Dominica) wants
morning (June 15) under the authoriLto rexress- ini the West Indies uses
ty of a Warrant signed by the Spea1 Pignn nation as a substitute for
of the House. The law requires that a.lass,~ However' the countryy people
Warrant be road before a search of this who still make up the majority of
nature can be comonced. .~ioen' the war- Domiictats, are farmers, most often
rant was read to me at about' 5.40 a.n,. in their own right, and'have the ru-
there wore already about 32 policonen ral worker' s natural pride; most
digging and osarching the area around certainly they have no feeling of
the two houses -cloarly a violation of racial inferiority. Thus within
the law.. noaning it was impossible for these West Indian Islands, Black
eo or any members of smy family--to oiervPower has an appeal only to.the dis-
what was happening in the area: some 45 possessed, the -full-time employed r
nins, wore spent scarchihg the houses. unemployed unskilled labourer and last.
Another illegal action: a revolver &but by iQ means least the intellectual
aun:unition owned by my father were re- wh 'ha ri resolved parental or odipal
moved even though' he has a valid lic- pr6blemn which leads to. the paranoia
'ece to keep those items. '(Editor's rdte of' denragogic political leadership.
-. thero is no State of Emergoncy in I conclude with an economic wari-
Gronada), .* Although the Warrant madenoing, No matter how efficiently the
mention of ray wifa, she was. physically technology of the advancednations is
searched while she lay' in bod, and so applied in the tropics, the producti-
was my another. This was the 2nd. search vity (i.e. the amount of goods and
on.ny promises within a few woeko. services created per man-hour of work)
.It is clear to me that those search can never be, as great as in those
arb meant to intigidatb and harass no countries lying in temperate zSeas.
and my family on account of my political Let us not even consider trying to
convictions and my position as Joint compete on those terms. Let us make
Co-Ordirapting Secretary of the Now Jew: the most of our climate (which is
Movement. It can only atdotgthen the most certainly conducive to happiness)
SUrIt.-atreigle against tyranny and the and gear ourselves, to 4 .simple way of
fight for a new Grenada. I -have ncverlife, without pollution ulcers,
owned and do not intend to acquire a coronary attacks, highspeed roads,
"firearm...but. auy attcapt to carry out bloodthirsty cinema shows, or teleo
the throats to .chop-up, chain-up, club-vision telling us to buy .things we
up or shoot-up any hnebors of my family don't need, can't afford and which
by any brutal .forces of the ruling ro- will only break .when, we get them.
ginoe will not be oalnly accepted. Just keep your eyes and ears open to
In Grenada today thieves dre' honour- see that you and your brothers and
od; men without integrity are elevated sisters whether blaci, white, brown
t o' the highest and most responsible pos or yellow, have their and your L&.
itions in the Stato, and 'Secret' P]61i alienable rights and that social
variously described as TonTon Macoutes justice holds sway.
etc. etc. have boon unleashed on unarm- Peace, Love and Happiness.
ad and innocent Gronadianas.
(Mr. Bishop gave quite a list of p th-n the re Ggula
c onethority than the rplular
so, i including Alister IHuhos "who policnn d rit.of buss of the
were beaten up or chopped up' in each in- l rot of abes of the
stance by identifiable prsoons. "This," ocial ptUdas and of la premeditated
he says, "indicatbcle- x;Eind to which reign of terror unleoahed by armed
heyou "nav .dicatWY; En 'to& Awich agents of the ruliiiG regimeo' He states
enco viti~ W &vcr ~luur Dopartennt." "It is clcar that wo" (members of the
The letter is directed to the Cormnis- Now Jewel Movoeent) "can expect no
sioney of Police, St, GeorGoe, and Mr. protection from you" (the Police) "not-
Bishop' cites in awful 'detail the case of withtndin thoro ha not boon a single
Clarence FerGucon whom '(ho- says) was instance of any person being attacked
beaten almost to death by 'Gairy's police by us." After a quote from Archbishop
aides tin the full view of .uniformed nen- Pantin, the writer closes thus:
bers of the Polico Dopt. Mr. Bishop adds t"Asurinj 'you of my commitment to a
"it is clear that these police aides are sane, humane, just and democratic
more powerful uand vested with more society." '
&rImyl, dUU t a_ .
".. .. V .. 6 %TH qA
Extracts from the ST.EITTS "DBMOCIRT
THE WEST INDIES ASSOCIATED States
SCourt of Appeal on Wednesday upheld
a previous decision of Justice A..
Louisy and delivered a split decision in favour
of the Antigua TIMES Newspaper in a con-
roversial Newspaper Law Case.
In banding down the decision, Acting
Chief Justice Sir Percival Lewis and Justice
E. St. Bernard agreed (a) that the TIMES
Newspaper had a right under the Constitution
to go to the Court for redress, (b) that the
Newspaper Legislation of 1971 was unconsti-
tutional on the grounds that the legislation
violated the fundamental rights of freedom of
speech, (c) that the legislation on the face of.
it was inhibitory as it imposed restrictions on
the fundamental rights of freedom of speech,
(d) that the Appellant, the Antigua Govern-
ment, failed to satisfy the Court that the
legislation was reasonably required, and
therefore the said legislation was repugnant
to the Constitution and ultra vires, and (e)
that the requirement of a bond of $10,000 was
ndt shown to be reasonably required under
Section 10 (2) of the Constitution, and there-
fore such a bond was unconstitutional.
Mr. Justice St. .Bernard said in his
judgement, "There can be no permit with
respect to the exercise of the fundamental
rights under the Constitution of the State."
The Inter American Press Association
(IAPA) which had come to St. Kitts to request
this Government to rescind its Press and
Publications Bill, and liad earlier this year
condemned the state of press freedom in St.
Kitts, had also requested the Antigua Gov-
ernment to rescind its amendment after com-
plaints that the amendment violated the basic
principals of press freedom, but their advice
The Antigua Minister of Home' Affairs,
Mr. Donald Halstead had appealed against a
ruling in mid-1972 of Mr. Justice A. Louisy
after the Antigua Times Newspaper had chal-
for all freedom seeking people everywhere
where governments feel that the *"Legialataur
is the Highest Court in the land", and thaI
they can best direct the affairs of Stae by
muzzling the Press and by instituting other
repugnant and repressive legislation.
Recognising the fact that all new legisla,
tion should be reasonably required and that
such legislation should not be ultra vires thc
Constitution of the State, we again call on
the Government.:" of St. Kitts to repeal its
Press and Publications Act, 1971.
-- .. . .... -,, '--- .- ,...PU U.
REV. PHILLIP POTTER-,
The Inaugural Assembly
af the Caribbean Conference
of Cburche takes place in
.Jamaica on Nov. 13th-16th
1973. Dominican born the
1Rev. Dr. Philip Potter,
,General Secretary of the
World Council of Churches
jis to attend with his Ja-
SHe is expected 'o deliver
the Inaugural address at the
Assembly of ,250church re-
presentatives draw from
the major denominations of
the Caribbean Churches.
PRINCESS ANNE AND HER LIEUTENANT
N HIS ADDRESS AT BRIMSTONE
the Prince of Wales said
lenged the constitutional validity of the Amendc- "Nevis happens to te the and I am rapidly aging, I
ment to the Newspaper Sureties Act in the scene of Nelson's marriage cannot he!p but ruminate
Newspaper Registration Amendment Ordinance to a Mrs Fanny Nisbett. on the possibility of his,
passed by the Antigua Parliament in 1971. The Duke of Clarence as tory repeating itself (laugh
the future King William tir) as it were, vice versa,
THE DEMOCRAT sees the Court's deci The Fourth, gav e by fading a bride rom
brine sway ; end now that St. -Kitts or, Nevis (more
sion not only as a victory for the Antigua imy sister has decided to laughter), and having her
TIMES and the people of Antigua, but also join the ranis of the tiven away by f frigate
_____........ .. matrimonially inclined, captain in the vicinity.'
BUT we learn through FIANCE ANTILLES that on his sister's wedding day, November 14th
(which is also his 25th birtliday) strong rutuoura Imvo it that ho will announce his own
engagement. The young lady suggoated for this exciting match is Goorgiana Russell,
daughter of a British Ambassador. Sho is a journalist and editor, sparkling and lovely.
d J 29' 1973
I- -~ -~
A PRESS VICTORY
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Friday June 291973
- -- II II I~e 1
g5 S T HE STA R Fid June 2p 197
PREVENTION OF BLINDNESS Fiction MA TITINE Gyntlifa W
The 3rd Caribb~ea Ophthalmological The town was sort of quiet afteV
Conference sponsored'by--the Caribbean -the tumultous upheavings of the past
Council for the blind was held at the two weeks. A kind of lethargy had
Sisserou Hotel here June 5-8, 1973. settled all around, an@ everyone was
Attending were -ophthalmologists. from silently awaiting the coming Sunday
Antigua, Barbados, Dominxca, Guyana, when the postponed meeting would
Jamaica and St,Kitts with visiting take place.
specialists from University of Puerto "Garge," Ma Titine, said at. break-
Rico and Washington D.C.; U.S.A fast, "it have some people really
The theme of the conference was ignorant."
'PREVENTTION OF BLNDNESS'. Papers Garge smiled. "Wat make you say
were read and discussed .on Glaucoma, so Titine?"
Diabetes, Catarac extraction,Corneal "Well, Eurilla de send me to de .
transplantation agd Pterygium. Papers Post Office to see if lettahs come
were also presented by specialists for hah, Now as'I de going down de'
in Medicine and Boychiatry. road, I heah a poleeceman tellin
In an effort tp combat blindness aanoder one dat ?by de Post Office
in the .Commonwealth- Caribbean this have a leetle trouble. Wen I reach
conference gave its support to the dere, it de have a few people neah
inauguration of ao 'Inter Island Eye de doar; I see Genelia neece dat
Service' to be available to those wukkin dere, but she de quite A4
territories now without an Dphthalmo- side, so I see Cocorico; sistah
logist, and capable of lending assis- waiting to be sorve, an 'so I ax hah
tance in other territories where thaewat dat de happen at de Post Office.
are practising Ophthalmologists on She ansah me in one. kine of a way,
request of the .Ophthalmologist. The jus like a savage." and Ma Titine.
meeting alsoendorsed a scheme for bristled at the remembrance.
the training of ophthalmid Assist- "How- she ansah?"
ants for the Eastern Caribbean, some -Ma Titine snorted. "Fancy da'Ei
to b,e set up in Barbados, and recom- She put hah face cross-tred an say
mended that the possibility of .a. I not C.I.D., I is F.B.I."
scheme in Jamaica be explored. There was laughter in the door-
Consideration Was given to post way. Eurilla was Istanding there:*
graduate training. With the Co- "Who sfad. that Ma?" she enquired,.
Operation of the University of Puerto putting the two cartons of milk in
Rico'.nd the International Ey.e Founda the fridge.
ation~, Washington I.C.; U.S.A. short "Dat dEamim idiot, Fexelise!"
courses in .specific aspects of Ophtha- Eurilla laughed again, "Well I
mology will be arranged in the near agree with you Ma r~ Doesn't she know
future, that both mean the; same?!
All Ophthalmologists attending Ma Titine .nmphed, "A~ me Even
agreed that these conferences are an I dat no idicate know i ey' ean de
invaluable aid to continuing educa- same; one is English and de odder
tion in & practice of Ophthalmology: 'Merican,"
in this region. It is recommended Eurilla helped-herself to a '- ice
that all Doctors practicing Ophthal- of bradd nd' butter
molQgy in the regIonabe encouraged to "Well we are waitingfor Sunday's
attend',"'The next Conference will be meeting."
held in Georgetown, Guyana in 1975 Ma Titine replied with heat in
her voice. "'Waitinl we sitting ot~
volcano maybe I" Eurilla took another slice. "Come. Ma, maybe things will
turn out 'ilright.11 '
Qarge nodded his head. "Dat's right Titine, tings may come out good.
Doan be a pes..pess..." Ma Titine almost shouted,- "EHol yoh beeg wads fbh
yohaelf Garge; I have my pinion you have. yohs. -
"Garge chuckled. "O.K.,Titine, doan get hot."
Ma Titine spluttered, "Is I dat hot. All dat dtamn nonsense; an is 'de
.po're people dat feeling it."
Eurilla smiled at-her father.. -"Come on:Ma, things are not so bad ...
."Yet.:" Ma Titine added. Eurilla patted her mother'a'hand. '"Da is
right. I won't use his big words but you are, really looking only on the
bad s-ide of things."
S "Oh--is dat you de mean Gargo? Why you- coodon; tell it to me like Eurilla?
You an yoh beeg wuds. You go swallow oh.: tong.one of dese days "
Pl.e EiLTht T f T FridayT June 9, 129
S*T*A.LR*S*P* 0*R*TS Uorchriston C 0 U. R T 1 IE WS
Gricket. In the.second of their.'three MURDER: 7 prorons tostificd on the lst
match series, New Zealand made a strong trial day-i hen Joscph Cadetto appeared
bid for victory against England. on a charge of murdering Mrs. Leila
Congdbn won the-t6ss"and put England Johnson'on Easter Saturday. Cano con-
to bat. At one time, it looked like tinuing. A case to test the conatitu-
his gable was going to fail since tionality of certain Government measures
Enlgland had. passed the hundred' mark with was lodged by Ilr Christopher nakimea,,
only one wicket down. By.the end of the represented by Miss Eugenia Charles.'
first days play, Congdonts fiove was
justified-with England 240/9. They were -I.RRIAGE AINNOUNCEMET
finally out for 253. ter quiet eddig tomorrow Surd
New Zealand when thYeir turn ccne put ter' quiet wedding tomorrowSaturday
June 30, Mr. and Mrs. Kola Adeleke' (she
thamoalves in -.very atr'6nr,. -posaitiojj far
victory g 51 run fo the loss was Sonl Allfrey) are holding a re-
victory amassinf 551 runs for the lossan t R
of nine wickets, their lighost over test cepio the edbridge Essex home of
their very good friends Dr. and Mr..
score against England in over 40 matches. David Wool hy gd friends rsi. n .drr.
o- David Woolfson. The bride s sisterIrs,
Stust innings no r less tChanthe 5,cone Phina Simmance, and her brother David
turies were sEcored. Conrdon 175, one
short of his previous 176 just over two Allfrey, came rom Zambia and DomiUca
weeks ao; )BoMgeab 105 and Pollard 105 to attend, Among the guests are irsc.
n,o. li1a Congdon a century in the natcd Rosalind (Shand) Leslie Smith, juit back
before aains' England. ......... from a visit to Texas where her son-in-
England's second inhihgs was high- law was one of the Doctors takin. care
lighted by-a. long-fighting-8 by.IKeith. of the Skylab astronauts; Mrs. O.E.Honry
iof Antigua, Ir. Elwin Lockhart (Cpmbridge
Fletcher; his; first tost cbntury.-scored of. Erwin Lohart
in England destroyed'lew Zealandcl hope Mr. Graham ITorton, and a few Africanr,,
iof England England oute Zorlder to fore West Indian and English relatives and
a gn. Final asorn in. u tihe datb were, friends of the young couple. We deeply
England 253 and- 456/9,' Boycott 61 & 92, regret Aot beingythere,;. Lastingly hap-
Roupa 56 & 51, Grieg 63. and Ariis 52. py das, Kola and Sonia,and our blessings
New Zealand 551/9 dec." B-ahtingc 86. CAE CH ILDREN FUI: orry
The West Ihdios toah in England won the we cannot print release telling: of the
,second of their County pitches beating termination pf Miss Dorothy Jules' useful
County leaders, Enpshirce .job as island supervisor of CAITSAVE.
The West Indies have-both-n -.coring A GREAT CTIL SEVT (from iage
heavily on the town so far ana 300 or hat iwold Sno~rw have advise is- .
more rune are usuallyasobted within a sister in 6ach a crisis as ours? WS .cah
day.. Fredteicks, Cohacho, Kathai, only guess,
Kailicharan, Lloyd and Poster have all
beien getting runs. Iti.'s hoped that C E N S 0 R E D
thIl can maintain their form during the
tost. ...he always put
FOOTBALL. ootballors are hard at pra- the human b-efore the expedient,
twice for the forthcoming season and this: We have reason to- emomber Snoiw not
year proniaos to be a bumper one with just as a writer.- have you read Snow?t
over twelve teatns. umour'ed to take part. He's important.., he-is making&- 'bridge
It has alao been itiratod that football between science and litoraturoe,.. -
night start in July. This would be nost pince the hour when we hoard him speak
welcone, as sonme of-the past acasons to ;a Polish resistance group in London
were never completbd.ialso there would on 'A Time of Hope' (title of one of his
be noreofootball played probably with books) during the grimmest hour of the
returns, more practice for players.and war. When later the Chief Librarian of
naybe a' higher standard of play, as last Fulham asked us to suggest an author to
yearns, sanmsn was a let up-to the two speak t6 members., Snow was our first idea.
previous acasons, when football was He came, and the blaok-out was lightened,
definitely on the upgrade. With his lovely wife also a splendid
CRICKET; The West Indies suffered its novelist -ho'walked back to our humble
set defeat (by 10 wkts) from BR. +' _g9 EParkview flat, and that was the first and
only time when we had unknown gate4ashers by the dozen invade our h6meiSo great
was the crush thatbthe Snows and ourselves drank a little rationed Irish whiislky
in the tiny kitchen. *': Ah Snow, manalthough you. are getting old ite wish
you were here in D.ominica to see what is going on, for you could write'a great
book about it all ,bl .by th Proprieto
.Robert*E. Allfrey-of Dil1 House, Copt Hall, at 26 Dath Rd. .Roseau, Dominica W.I,
Supplement (i) E STAR Friday, June 29, 1T73
U.W.I APPLICANTS HANDICAPPED
Bocauab the Government of Dominica has not paid its agreed subvention p.a.
to U.W.I. ($189,060) for a couple of yo.ras students who qualify for admission
from this State are now receiving the form letter reproduced below.
UNIVERSITY OF THE WEST INDIES
CAVE HILL CAMPUS, BARBADOS
20th June, 1973
Apart from the conditions stated in the enclosed letter,
Arts and General Studies
the offer of a place to you in the Faculty of..................*********i
at the Cave Hill Campus for 1973/74 is conditional upon your Government's
payment of its assessed contribution to the University for 1972/73 before
you can take up that place in October.
Your Government has already been informed by the University
S that it is regretfully not in a position to process applications from
students in your territory for the session commencing October 1.973
until your Government's outstanding contribution has been met.
I am also copying this letter to the Ministry of Education/
Social Services in your territory so that the Ministry \:ill be awurQ of
this condition of your acceptance. I will indicate as soon as possible,
and not later than the second week of September i973, Whetherbi niot
your offer o4 a place is confirmed..
Yours si eely
Assis ent' registrar
Win Customers and Friends
STAR PRINTER METAL TRUNK, Good Condition.
W e are now in a position to print:- APPROX: 3'6" 2' "x r'6*
eWeddin1 and invitation yardss ,,,_,,
Sa. 5 tat6noner Bill Heads .ette .... ADVERTISE IN THE STARf
Friday June 29, 1973
CAn)R OF TI
Mr. LC.Cobette & family Mr
Corbettc & family Mr and Mrs
and family Mr and Mr Rcub
family Mr and Mrs Claude Li
Mr & Mrs Nathaniel Rabess a
and Mrs Stephenson Baron and
Mrs Daniel Corbette and family]
relatives of the Corbettes' family
this medium to thank all those
wreaths or other tokens or in
ee sympathy with them in
other way ex-
their recent sad
Telecommunications Rates to destinations out
of Dominica will be graded upwards from ist
July, in accordance with an agreement made
between the Government and Cable and Wire.
less (W. I) Ltd.
This agreement follows a thorough investiga-
tion carried out by a team appointed by the
Commonwealth Caribtean Regional Secreta-
riat, which reported its findings to the Region.
The new charges were proceeded by an interim
*increase granted last year prior to the investi.-
gta:on, and which it was agreed would apply
until the team had made its recommendations.
R EQ UIR ED
Young lady for typing and Insurance
Apply in person with written applica.
H. H. V. Whitchurch & Company Ltd
on or before 4th July, 1973.
B-H HOUSE PAINTS
PERMA-PLASTIC EMULSIONI[- IGul" 3.55
PERMA COTE GLOSS -- - G-lon $13..O
EXCEL EMULSION -- -- Gaon 8.o70
WHITE STAR------- ---o" .o70
All in a r oof beautirtul course
All in a wide remne of of beautiful colours.
Also Clear Varnish, mahogany stain, fljor and roof paint and thinners all at; reduced prices.
DON'T MISS THIS GREAT OPPORTUN/y
GET YOUR PAINTS NOW
SPRINGFIELD TRADING  LTD. GOODWILL
AND JOSEPH JACOB SPAREPARTS NEAR THE CABLE OFFICE.
RAMBLER CAR No. 2818
in EXCELLENT RUNNING
PHONE No. 246t or No 2967
T S -__.. ... ._,_.. ._ ......
----- ----- = -------
WIi. Wn n I II
CPU ;;I -c- --- I I I ---
$ e .... T4 E STAR
SPRINGFIELD TRADING (1959) LT
SMrs Corporal We wis to inform our customers and
o Corbette the general public that we shall be closed
aville & family for our Annual STOCKTAKING from
Family Mr.nd Monday 2nd to Wednesday 4th July,
y and the other 1973, both days inclusive.
Swish through e 87--
hn a cnt Inrds.