Group Title: Struggle (Kingston, Jamaica)
Title: Struggle
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: Struggle official organ of the Workers Liberation League
Uniform Title: Struggle (Kingston, Jamaica)
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 41 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Workers' Liberation League (Jamaica)
Workers' Liberation League (Jamaica)
Workers Party of Jamaica
Publisher: The League
Place of Publication: Kingston
Publication Date: November 24, 1976
Frequency: bimonthly[mar.-apr. 1986-]
biweekly[ former -july 13, 1984]
monthly[ former aug. 1984-feb. 1986]
Subject: Labor movement -- Periodicals -- Jamaica   ( lcsh )
Politics and government -- Periodicals -- Jamaica   ( lcsh )
Genre: periodical   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Jamaica
Abstract: Struggle was published first as a mimeographed newsletter in 1974 when the Workers Liberation League was formed. It was edited by Rupert Lewis and he continued as editor when Struggle became the organ of the Workers Party of Jamaica in 1978. In the 1980s editors included Elean Thomas, Elaine Wallace and Ben Brodie. The Workers Liberation League grew out of the political initiative of academics - Trevor Munroe, Rupert Lewis as well as Don Robotham, Derek Gordon who studied in the University of Chicago in the early 1970s and were connected to activists in the Black Panther Movement and African-American radicals in the Communist Party of the United States. The latter group formed the Paul Bogle League which brought together academics, working class and community activists who read and discussed Karl Marx’s Capital and Lenin’s political writings and sought to build on Jamaica’s radical traditions in the trade union movement and in the People’s National Party from the 1930s to the 1960s. The Paul Bogle League was also involved with the formation of the University and Allied Workers Union in the early 1970s and worked with the Independent Trade Union Action Council. Politically the Workers Liberation League gave critical support to Michael Manley’s democratic socialist program in the 1970s.
Issuing Body: Vols. for -1978 issued by Workers' Liberation League; 1979- by Workers' Party of Jamaica.
General Note: Description based on surrogate of: Issue no. 28 (June 16, 1977); title from caption.
General Note: Latest issue consulted: Apr.-May 1986 (surrogate).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100337
Volume ID: VID00014
Source Institution: Florida International University: Digital Library of the Caribbean
Holding Location: Florida International University: Digital Library of the Caribbean
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 05378247
lccn - sn 91021299
oclc - 5378247

Full Text



Vol 3 No22
NOV24 1976

fIO""A 130,000

Reaction is atwork, AGAINST

a inst t hem THE Jamaican work- weariness from
ing people are be- standing almost al.
REACTIONARY politicians who serve the ginning to rally day, the heat, and
interest of imperialism and the big man against reaction, said with determin-
continue to use violence to divide and In the midst of ation and as with
rule us. They want to drive fear into reactionary bribes, one voice "WE ARE
the people and prevent us from turning threats, violence, NOT TURNING BACK:"
out at the polls on December 15 to re- economic sabotage, Prime Minister Man
gister a big NO to IMPERIALISM and the the working people ley reminded the
oppression that it brings. and youth turned working people of
out in a show of the glaring imperi
In recent weeks we have seen evidence of strength against alist oppression
their tactics to divide the police and reaction in Sam which existed dur-
army and break down the State of Emerge- Sharpe Square on ing the ten years
ncy. We have also seen the JLP politi- Sunday, November of the JLP Govern-
cians vote against the State of Emergen- 21. ment. He spoke of
cy in Parliament on October 19. We know some of the moves
that many of the conflicts between the In the region of made by his govern
police and the army had been triggered 130,000 people jam- ment to benefit th'
off by reactionaries. This was confirm- med the city centre poor. When Mr.
ed when the Police Federation handed ov- of Montego Bay in Manley spoke of th
er information to the Police-Military answer to the call need to take over
High Command concerning a "plot to dis- of the Manley Gov- idle land from the
organise and create strife and disunity ernment. big landbarons, thi
between the army and the police". The people, with one
statement said that "this is planned to People stood the voice, said "press
gather momentum and to be heightened discomfort, the ahead".
during the coming election campaign".
The WLL calls on the Police-Military
High Command to lock up those involved
and expose them to the people.
SIn the GZeaner we also continue to see
wicked lies being written, especially byFREEM
the St. Mary landowner Morris Cargill
(Thomas Wright). He wrote an article
which was meant to make people think the
Cuban Embassy is preparing equipment to
guide aircraft into Jamaica. In his ad-
dress to the nation on November 19,
Prime Minister Manley exposed further
attempts to tell lies about Cuban in-
volvement in the elections. These lies usnmawas, '
are being spread by the JLP capitalist
politicians under the "FREEDOM" slogan.

Again, the pouring of oil on the -- -
main road leading from Montego Bay to A
Kingston to cause the deaths of innocent
people returning from the PNP mass meet- A G E
ing in Montego Bay shows the same kind A MEETING of pro- ing gave these Am-
of viciousness as the CIA, anti-Castro gressive business- erican and British
people who blew up the Cubana plane on men, professionals people the first
October 6 off Barbados. The WLL calls on and university peo- information they
the youth to set an example to the peo- ple at the London got on the situati
ple in forming the Election Brigades, School of Economics on in Jamaica.
agreed on at the National Youth Confer- on November 12th
ence this month, to organise rallies and passed a Resolution Ex-CIA agent Phili
meetings and to help to ensure that the asking that the Agee, who recently
elections are peaceful. We also call on American President- came to Jamaica an.
the Government and the Police-Military Elect Jimmy Carter named some of the
Command not to keep information about stop the CIA from CIA agents here,
the plots of reactionary forces under destabilizing Jam- told the meeting
lock and key but to take action against aica. about the reaction
them and to let the people know what is ary violence and
going on. The chairman for terror before the
the meeting was Mr. State of Emergency
Arthur Latham, Mem- was called. He
Treat Elections ber of Parliament said that the CIA
Sin the British Lab- agents in Jamaica
S our Party for Pad- would use any mean
L % U I.: ,. dington. The meet- to prevent the Gov
Sertousty____^__* ',*'''.t**.t-''



None of the speak-
ers in the rally,
however, answered
the question which
was clearly on the
mind of the work-
ing people gather-
ed in Sam Sharpe
Square. The mood
of the people was
asking "What are
we to do to make
sure that reac-
tion's tricks and
plans to subvert
the elections are
defeated, and that
the will of the
people prevail?".

130,000 people in
Sam Sharpe Square
gave a clear mes-
sage: "We want to
move for ward to
defeat reaction in
the elections on
December 15. And
we want to move
forward beyond
that battle to
deal with imperia-
lism once and for

The rally failed to
show a clear path

C.W.P. Call

e THE Committee of the coming electio-
Women for Progress ns for the party
has called on all which will take
women to vote in steps to improve
the conditions of
women and the mas-
ses of our people
in general.
The CWP says women
should vote for the
S party which will
move to control the
wealth of the coun-
try to benefit its
people. This is
the only way that
Women will be able
V. to get enough jobs.
This is the only
way enough day-care
centres can be
built so that the
children of working
Si mothers can be pro-
perly cared.

ernment of Prime Office to leave
Minister Manley England.
winning the elec-
tions. Mr. Agee says that
in a position to the United States
bring up the situa- Government is put-
tion in Jamaica and ting pressure on
P the imperialist the British Govern-
plots against the *ment to deport him.
d country and Govern- He says this is
ment in an import- being done because
ant group in the he spoke out about
British House of the agents in Jam-
Commons. He is aica and told the
chairman of the plans of the CIA
Tribune Group. for Jamaica.

It was after this
very important mee-
ting that. Philip
Agee was asked by
the British Home

All over England
and other parts of
the world, protests
are coming in ag-
ainst the action.

- ~YPY~L.CI-~F~ L- LI)

, n d ....





THE WLL has receiv-
ed many letters,
telegrams and tele-
phone calls sup-
porting our stand
in the broadcast on
JBC on October 31
and RJR on November
7. In addition our
experience in dis-
tributing thousands
3f copies, particu-
larly in the coun-
try towns, shows
that the people
will support the
party that defends
the people against
the imperialists
and the big man.

The letters asked
for printed copies
of the broadcast
and for a re-broad-
cast which was done
on RJR on November
21. A brethren in
Kingston even vol-
unteered to raise

money for the re-
broadcast .
Another writer
praised the fact
that the broadcast
defended the poorer
class of people -
whether they be
PNP, JLP or no-
party. Some work-
ers did not totally
agree with what
Comrade Trevor Mun-
roe said but prais-
ed the "positive-
ness" of the broad-

The experience of
WLL comrades who
travelled through
the countryside
distributing the
broadcast is of
great value.

Struggle interview-
ed the leading com-
rade in this area
of work. He told
us that he entered
the Crafts Market



in MoBay "with a
strong heart" be-
cause he knew that
this town had been
hit hardest by im-
perialist sabotage
in the tourist in-
dustry. He had to
go "with a strong
heart" because he
felt the people
might throw him out
saying that it was
"socialism cause

To his surprise,
while distributing
one vendor broke
out spontaneously
and said "Is CIA
and Seaga why we

ca'an get no money,
is dem a mash up
the country an' dem
a blame it pon the
government". She
started to sing
songs against Seaga
and was joined by
the vendors who
started to jig in
the market.

Another interesting
response came from
some youths in Mo-
Bay who said "they
don't deal with po-
litics". The WLL
brethren reasoned
with them explain-
ing that thousands
of youths have no


jobs, no schools,
no homes because of
the capitalist. Af-
ter a while one
said "Never know is
that the man dem a
deal wid. I a go
hold some". Three
of them took copies
for their community.

The comrade noted
that the JLP had a
big influence among
the poor peasants
in the hillside
districts but the
PNP was strong in
the towns. The
comrades distribut-
ed the broadcast to

JLP peasants and
higglers. In the
Sav-la-mar and Man-
deville markets JI
supporters said
"Although they de-
fend 'high-up'
(JLP) they would
take it and read

Free copies of the
broadcast for dis-
tribution at your
workplace or com-
munity can be had
by writing: WLL,
P.O. Box 187, King-
ston 7, or contact-
ing your Struggle

But 133 workers are
now on the street,
looking work, with
little chance of
finding any.

Workers strongly
suspect that money
has been drained
out of the business

For years the plant for years. An in-
has been allowed to vestigation into
run down and the the finances of the

machinery is repor-
ted to be almost
useless junk.

Efforts are being
made to sell this
out to Government,
while the more pro-
fitable part of the
business, the com-
puter section, is
to be joined up
with another com-

For years Uni-
Print has been
known to be one of
the most profitabl
printing companies

company is urgent-
ly needed. It is
reported that the
majority of workers
are against any
purchase by govern-
ment, because this
would be a waste of
the country's money.

When interviewed,
one worker said
that "government
should expand their
printery and pro-
vide jobs to the
printery, and take
steps to prevent
the capitalists
From running down
* the country".

ment agis h

ment against the
POliCE working people, and
youth in particul-
ar. Especially in
the communities of
H* tthe p e oor, many in-
nocent youths have
HA been locked down
AR and brutalized.

Recently, working
people in one com-
munity, through
YOUTH their organisation,

THERE are some sec-
tions of the police
which are carrying
out serious harass-

wrote to the Minis-
ter of National Se-
curity, Mr Keble

FIRST left Mr. Richard Jones of the Union of Democratic Stu-
dents and third left Mr. Han Van Lau, Vietnamese Ambassador to
Cuba. The other two are interpreters.

lessons from vietnam

VIETNAM's Ambassador to Cuba, Comrade
Hau Va: Lau, came to Jamaica recently to
express the solidarity of the Revolution-
ary Government and people of Vietnam
with the people and Government of Jamai-
During his time here, Comrade Ambassador
met with the Foreign Affairs Minister,
Mr. Dudley Thompson, and the Minister of
Mining, Mr. Horace Clarke. He also met
wepresentatives of the sugar workers.

At a talk on the UWI campus, put on by
the Union of Democratic Students, Com-
rade Vau Lau told of the imperialist
crimes against his country. How the
war, started by US imperialism's CIA,
destroyed many parts of their country
and murdered tens of thousands of Viet-
namese men, women and children.

Munn, about harass-
ment. The LIGUANEA
also met the Com-
missioner of Pol-
ice. They told him
about the behaviour
of some members of
the police force at
a dance in the com-
munity. On the 23
October there was a
dance at 9 Confide-
nce View Lane. The
dance was going on
quite peacefully
until about 10 min-
utes to 1.
At this time, a

party of policemen
came into the dance.
In this group were
Constables Dyer and
Johnson from Matil-
das Corner Police
Station. Dyer or-
dered everyone to
leave the dance and
go home, because
the State of Emer-
gency was on. Right
after this, the
policemen let loose
some shots in the
dance. Luckily no
one was injured.
But if the people
at the dance did

The Ambassador said the struggle was
successful because (a) It was guided by
a united, revolutionary Workers Party.
(b) The Party united Vietnamese workers,
small farmers, youth, middle class peo-
ple and sincere businessmen in the stru-
ggle to get US imperialism out of their
country. He said the youth were in the
forefront of the struggle, joining with
all the other sections of the Vietnamese
people. He also made special mention of
Vietnamese women. He said they played a
great part in the struggle.

(c) The third lesson was that the Viet-
namese people did not see their struggle
as just a Vietnam struggle. The Ambas-
sador said it was seen as part of the
struggle of all oppressed reople in the
world against imperialist

not restrain them-
selves, there might
have been a big
clash. The people
were not doing any-
thing that was ag-
ainst the law.

The Liguanea Socia-
list Movement sup-
ports the State of
Emergency but sees
the action by the
police at the dance
as abusing the
Emergency. That
is, these policemen
are using it as an
excuse to harass

the people and
youth in particular
The people must un-
ite in their orga-
nisations and de-
mand action against
those who misuse
the State of Emer-

The Liguanea Socia-
list Movement cal-
led on the Commis-
sioner for strong
disciplinary ac-
tions against thes*

133 Laid Off

UNI-PRINT, one of
the largest print-
eries in Jamaica,
has just laid off
133 of its work-
force of 183. The
major shareholders
in this printery
are the Ashenheim
and D & G families.

FIVE members of the SOUTH WEST ST. AN-
recently discharged by the Courts from
a charge of criminal libel brought ag-
ainst them by JLP Senator Pearnel

Judge Ian Forte did not call on them to
give their defense. He said that the
prosecution had not presented any case
for them to answer. Judge Forte said,
further, that the evidence of the poli-
ce officer was unworthy of such high-
ranking police officers.

Following the dismissal of the SWSACA
members, the SWSACA General Secretary,
Ben Munroe, gave certain information to
the news media. This information had
been given to the Government and was to
come out in the Court case when SWSACA
gave their defense.

rhe SWSACA General Secretary said that
in January 1975 he was approached by
the well-known terrorist, Claudie Mos-
sop, and asked to work for Edward Sea-
ga. Munroe said that he had first met
Mossop while they were both in the Gen-
eral Penitentiary. Mossop thought that
because Ben Munroe had been denied bail
he would be against the Michael Manley
Government and so would be willing to
work for Seaga against the governing

Ben Munroe said that Mossop told him
that since Seaga had taken over the
JLP he was supported by some of the
richest and most powerful capitalists
in the United States of America. Mos-
sop said that these capitalists had
made $25 million available to Seaga and
nore money was to come when elections
were called.



Ben Munroe said that Mossop asked him
to meet with Seaga and told him of a
plan the JLP leaders had to train an
army of gunmen to launch terror on
front-line PNP supporters. Mossop said
that they would go after 2000 PNP sup-
porters. Without these people, the PNP
would not be able to fight an election.

This plan was to be carried out direct-
ly by the trained gunmen, called "Free-
dom Fighters". Ben Munroe said that
Mossop told him that Rasta youth, who
did not defend politics would be broug-
ht into this army of terrorists. They
were to be told that they were not
fighting politics, but revolution, Mos-
sop said.

The SWSACA General Secretary said that
apart from this, Mossop said that the
plan also included organising economic
sabotage. The Jamaican economy was to
be smashed up and as things got harder
for the working people, Seaga was to
play the role of a prophet in Parlia-
ment, warning of doom and that the Gov-
ernment couldn't manage the country.
The plan was to use this to turn the
people against the Manley Government and
so bring it down.

Munroe said he told Mossop that he would
work with Seaga. But he turned over a
document with all that he had been told
to Governmentofficials. After this,
Munroe said, he got several messages
from Pearnel Charles asking that he meet
him. Munroe said that Charles sent to
say that if he was worried about money,
that was no problem. He (Charles) could
give him money, a house and a car.

cont' page 4

aica and their fri-
ends abroad who
will stop at no-
thing to turn back
the struggle for
democracy and so-
cialism, as they
tried in Angola.

But they were de-
feated by the Ango-
lan people. The
only way that they
will be defeated in
Jamaica is if the
small people unite
and organise them-
selves to beat back
these enemies.

The first public
function to be or-
ganised by the new
organisation will
be a mass political
rally to be held at
Mountainside, St.
Elizabeth, on Nov-
ember 28.

wOrld Repression in the

affairs Caribbean

POLITICAL repression of progressive peo-
ple outside of the ruling party continu-
es in Guyana. The WLL has already con-
demned this in relation to the trial of
Eusi Kwayana for publishing Dayclean,
organ of the Working Peopls's Alliance.
These attacks weaken the unity of the
progressive forces in Guyana which can-
not be brought together under one party.

The WLL also protests the frame-up of
Arnold Rampersad, a leading People's
Progressive Party activist. Rampersad,
a taxi driver, father of five children
and a popular member of the PPP, goes on
trial in Georgetown for the murder of a
policeman, James Henry, on July 18, 1974.
He has been awaiting trial for over 2

Eampersad has constantly been subjected
to police harrassment. This is the
third time he has been charged with mur-
der. While in prison Rampersad was in-
vited to join the People's National Con-
gress (Burnham) and leave the People's
Progressive Party (Jagan).

DESMOND TROTTER is a political prisoner
in Dominica who was also framed on a
murder charge. Due to international
protest Trotter was saved from the gal-
lows and sentenced to life imprisonment.
The struggle is now to free Trotter.

November 20 marked 2h years since his
imprisonment. A rally to be held in
Dominica in support of his freedom was
banned by the government and Dr Walter
Rodney who was to have addressed the
rally was banned from entering the coun-
The WLL urges all fair-minded people to
sign the petition being circulated for
the freedom of Trotter or to send cables
to: Premier Patrick John, Government
Headquarters, Rouseau, Dominica.

ON DECEMBER 7 the people of Grenada go
to the polls to choose a new government.
The radical New Jewel Movement has link-
ed up with the other opposition parties
to throw out the corrupt and repressive
Gairy government. NJM is putting up 8

The NJM is demanding in its programme a
lowering of the cost of living and an
end to exploitative profits and monopol-
ies. The NJM also demands that loans be
made available to small businessmen and
fishermen who are discriminated against
at the banks.
The NJM newspaper, although banned by
Gairy, is widely circulated throughout

st. vincent_
IN St. Vincent another progressive per-
son, Junior "Spirit" Cottle, was senten-
ced to 15 years imprisonment on a charge
of shooting at a policeman.

Junior Cottle is a member of the Youlou
United Liberation Movement of St. Vin-
cent. As in the case of Comrade Ramper-
sad of Guyana and Desmond Trotter of Do-
minica, efforts have been made to sil-
ence Junior Cottle.

Freedom, organ of YULIMO, reports that
in spite of years of imprisonment and
illness, Cottle am by his courage, his
refusal to be broken and his great ideo-
logical development" set an example in
the struggle for freedom in St. Vincent.

nisation on November 14 in Black River.

A MEMBER of the Hugh Buchanan Movement
apeoking at the lmaunhing of that orga-
nieation on November 14 in Black River.

H.B.M. Launched in

Black River

new organisation
was launched in
Black River the
Hugh C. Buchanan
Movement, named af-
ter one of Jamai-
ca's great fighters
for rights for the
small people and
freedom from op-
The HBM defends
more land for the
landless, employ-
ment for the people
in the parish and
assistance for the
fishermen regard-
less of their party
connections and re-
gardless of their

It also called on
the people to re-
cognise the enemies
of progress in Jam-





UP UNTIL now the JLP seem to be every-
where in the election campaign. Their
posters are posted up on almost every
lamp post. Their signs are painted up
all over the road. New jeeps, new Maz-
das and new Toyotas, especially in King-
ston, are driving around broadcasting
for the JLP all the time. On the radio
every minute you hear their bell ring-
Lng, their slogans "Freedom" and "Hi-
up". In the s'e'zer almost every day
you read news of their meetings in the
country districts. Every day there are
reports of the propaganda Seaga is
spreading amongst the country people.
Every day there is another Gleaner ad-
vertisement of yet another capitalist on
the so-called Action Team.

Anybody with sense can see that Seaga
has more money to spend in this election
than he knows what to do with. Just one
of those half-page Gleaner ads cost ab-
out $500. Just one of those radio
broadcasts on Sunday afternoon cost ab-
out $250 to get the time on the air and
to advertise the broadcast. Every sin-
gle one of those Freedom ads on the ra-
dio cost about $20 and there are at
least 30 every day that is at least
5600 each single day Seaga is spending
to get those ads on the air.
And what about the thousands of $2 bills
that were given out to hundreds of peo-
ple in Central Kingston just to register


Bogl mafr nw

Mach'l l!!

and the tens of thousands cf dollars
that are already being handed out in the
country parts?

Seaga's campaign is costing millions and
millions of dollars. The rich people
all over the island, even those who gave
PNP money in 1972, have decided that
Seaga is their man, that they must put
in Seaga and that they must give him all
the money he needs to beat Manley and
the PNP.

The big man is not giving away all this
money the same money he gets from the
workers' labour, the same money he hides
away when workers ask for a wage in-
crease. The big man is not giving away
this money to help the poor or to "free
up" Jamaica. He is giving this money to
Seaga for one thing and one thing alone:
to put Seaga in to protect him against
the small man, to stamp out the struggle
for rights and justice.

Progressive forces cannot afford to sit
down and say "Seaga can't win". The
hardship on the mass of the people is
very great and many of our brothers and
sisters are still willing to sell their

Nor can we sit down and criticise the
PNP that "they are not working hard" or
that "no one sees the candidate".

PUSH THEM FORWARD. Sitting one side and
criticising the PNP campaign is not
going to help.

Each and every comrade has to go to the
people next door, on his street, in his
community and at his workplace and show
them why, regardless of party, it is in
the interest of the small man to keep
out Seaga and the capitalists.

Each and every comrade must go to his

youth club, his citizens' association,
his trade union section, staff associa.
tion, student organisation, sports clul
and get them to discuss the election, b
understand that this election is not a
struggle of comrade against Labourite
but a struggle between the rich and th
poor and that all of us are bound to
suffer if Seaga and the big people ar-
ound him take over the government. We
have to beat down the argument that ta
king about the coming elections in the
club is politics and that the union or
the association should "leave out poli-
tics". We have to show that whatever
the organisation, so long as it repre-
sents the small man, if Seaga gets in,
it is going to mean even less rights
than they have now, more problems, mov
roadblocks to progress.

Each and every comrade has to go to th
constituency office and make the PNP
know that they have to work harder and

This is not a struggle of Labourite a-
ainst comrade; this is a struggle of
rich against poor, of Seaga, imperial:-
and the big man against the masses.

Only the unity of the masses and the
activity of progressive forces can de
feat the oppressor.


x W.L.L.


from page 3 he said he was in St. Mary at the hom
SWSACA therefore decided that the people of Ross.
had to be warned. During this time,
Munroe got information about a meeting SWSACA has turned over all evidence t,
which Pearnel Charles was to hold at the the Director of Public Prosecutions.
Hugh Sherlock All-Age School on October SWSACA is calling for Charles to be
12. SWSACA infiltrated people into the brought to trial on charges of seditici
meeting and so was able to get eye-wit- and conspiracy to murder. SWSACA is a.
ness reports. so demanding that Ross, Anderson and
Charles be brought to trial for perjur
SWSACA told the community of the plans since it was clearly shown that they
in the meeting. One hundred and five lied during their evidence in Court.
names of PNP supporters were called out
to be killed and the youths at the meet-
ing were given guns to kill these peo- U
ple, Ben Munroe said.
s Weeks)
Because of the pamphlet put out by SWSA- cal
CA the people were warned. J peryear foreign

Munroe said that Charles got them charg- SOCI I (o thly)
ed with criminal libel, hoping that it i a 10=1
would look as if SWSACA was lying. In- 1 O earod
stead, it was the JLP witnesses, Ross, er year
Anderson and Charles who were found to Mite ., P.O. 18
be lying.

Near the end of the trial, Charles' fir- C WV P.
st statement which he had made to the
police but which had "miraculously dis-
appeared", was found. The prosecutor f m pg government to ta
did not want the SWSACA defense lawyers The CWP also con- a firm line on
to see the statement and the judge had demned Cindy Break- use of our women
to rule that they should. In this spear's participa- for money-making
statement, Charles had said he was in tion in the Miss purposes as well
Annotto Bay on the day of the Hugh Sher- World Contest. The against South Af
lock meeting. In his evidence in Court, women called on can racism.
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